As part of the project, researchers from Diversa will work with the San Diego Zoo's Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species (CRES) to collect samples of microbial communities from endangered species at the San Diego Zoo.
What does CRES stand for?
CRES stands for Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CRES
We have 98 other meanings of CRES in our Acronym Attic
- Cornell Real Estate Review (New York)
- Croydon Religious Education Resource Centre (UK)
- California Residential Earthquake Recovery Fund
- Canada Rural Economy Research Lab
- Coalition of Rehabilitation Engineering Research Organizations
- Clinch River Environmental Restoration Program (Tennessee)
- Connecticut River Estuary Regional Planning Agency (Old Saybrook, Connecticut)
- Campbell River Equipment Sales (Campbell River, BC, Canada)
- Cash Releasing Efficiency Saving (National Health Service; UK)
- Center for Real Estate Studies
- Centre de Recherche cur l'Energie Solaire (French: Center for Research on Solar Energy)
- Centre de Recherches Entreprises et Sociétés
- Centre for Renewable Energy Sources (Greece)
- Centre for Research in Employment Studies (University of Hertfordshire; UK)
- Centre for Resource and Environmental Studies
- Centre for Resources Management and Environmental Studies
- Certified Radiology Equipment Specialist
- Certified Real Estate Services (Reston, VA)
- Certified Real Estate Specialist (Real Estate Institute of Canada accreditation)
- Chambre Régionale des Entreprises de l'Economie Sociale (French: Regional Chamber of Social Economy Enterprises)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Valentine Lance of the Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species in San Diego calls Soares' work "a major breakthrough in crocodilian sensory physiology," adding that the "paper may open up a whole new area of research.
ZOO NOOZ: Beginning today, the news program ``National Geographic Today'' will carry 12 features on current projects at the San Diego Zoo, San Diego Wild Animal Park and the Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species.
5 million is a challenge grant to be matched by other donors, will help construct a $20 million Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species (CRES) facility at the San Diego Wild Animal Park.
From analyzing DNA to sawing off rhino horns, researchers at the San Diego Zoo's Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species are trying to save animals on the brink of extinction and collect genetic fragments of those that might not be around in 50 years - a modern Noah's ark for the 21st century.
The Zoological Society also manages the 1,800-acre San Diego Zoo's Wild Animal Park (more than half of which has been set aside as protected native species habitat) and the Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species (CRES), and is working to establish field stations in five key ecological areas worldwide.
Using DNA samples from the Zoological Society's ''Frozen Zoo(R)'', the Sunnyvale based biotech firm will work with researchers from the Society's Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species (CRES) to sequence the mitochondrial DNA of endangered species.
The San Diego Zoo's Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species (CRES) is one of the largest zoo-based research centers in the world.