Dr. Hammond’s research interests include K-12 and undergraduate biology education; specifically, student science identity formation, global climate change education, and metacognitive strategies in biology pedagogy. Recently, Dr. Hammond has begun research on the implementation and utility of feminist pedagogy in undergraduate science classes.
Ph.D., University of California, Santa Barbara, 2010
Hammond, L.M. and G. E. Hofmann (2012). Early developmental gene regulation in Strongylocentrotus purpuratus embryos in response to elevated CO2 conditions. Journal of Experimental Biology. 215: 2445-2454. doi:10.1242/jeb.058008
Hammond, L.M. and G. E. Hofmann (2010). Thermal tolerance of Strongylocentrotus purpuratus early life history stages: mortality, stress-induced gene expression and biogeographic patterns. Marine Biology. doi 10.1007/s00227-010-1528-z
O’Donnell, M.J., A.E. Todgham, M.A. Sewell, L.M. Hammond, K. Ruggiero, N.A. Fangue, M.L. Zippay and G.E. Hofmann (2010). Ocean acidification alters skeletogenesis and gene expression in larval sea urchins. Marine Ecology Progress Series 398: 157-171.
O’Donnell, M.J., L.M. Hammond and G.E. Hofmann (2009). Predicted impact of ocean acidification on a marine invertebrate: elevated CO2 alters response to thermal stress in sea urchin larvae. Marine Biology 156: 439-446.