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156 research outcomes, page 1 of 16
  • publication . Article . 2012
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    P Donohue; P Calosi; AH Bates; B Laverock; S Rastrick; FC Mark; A Strobel; S Widdicombe;
    Publisher: INTER-RESEARCH
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384)

    ABSTRACT: There is an increasing need to predict the effects of global climate change on ecologically important marine organisms and a demand for proactive solutions to reduce CO2 emissions. CO2 sequestration is one such method. While this offers a practical solution, r...

  • publication . Article . 2015
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Noisette, Fanny; Richard, Joelle; Le Fur, Ines; Peck, Lloyd S.; Davoult, Dominique; Martin, Sophie;
    Publisher: Oxford University Press on behalf of the Malacological Society of London
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384)

    International audience; In the current context of environmental change, ocean acidification is predicted to affect the cellular processes, physiology and behaviour of all marine organisms, impacting survival, growth and reproduction. In relation to thermal tolerance lim...

  • publication . Article . 2010
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Steeve Comeau; Ross Jeffree; Jean-Louis Teyssié; Jean-Pierre Gattuso;
    Publisher: Public Library of Science (PLoS)
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384)

    Thecosome pteropods (pelagic mollusks) can play a key role in the food web of various marine ecosystems. They are a food source for zooplankton or higher predators such as fishes, whales and birds that is particularly important in high latitude areas. Since they harbor ...

  • publication . Article . 2013
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Jones, Bethan M.; Iglesias-Rodriguez, M. Debora; Skipp, Paul J.; Edwards, Richard J.; Greaves, Mervyn J.; Young, Jeremy R.; Elderfield, Henry; O'Connor, C. David;
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384)

    Ocean acidification due to rising atmospheric CO2 is expected to affect the physiology of important calcifying marine organisms, but the nature and magnitude of change is yet to be established. In coccolithophores, different species and strains display varying calcifica...

  • publication . Article . 2013
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Archer, S.D.; Kimmance, S.A.; Stephens, J.A.; Hopkins, F.E.; Bellerby, Richard; Schulz, K.G.; Piontek, J.; Engel, A.;
    Publisher: Copernicus Publications (EGU)
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384)

    Increasing atmospheric CO<sub>2</sub> is decreasing ocean pH most rapidly in colder regions such as the Arctic. As a component of the EPOCA (European Project on Ocean Acidification) pelagic mesocosm experiment off Spitzbergen in 2010, we examined the consequences of dec...

  • publication . Article . Other literature type . 2016
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Cornelia Maier; Pauline Popp; Nicole Sollfrank; Markus G. Weinbauer; Christian Wild; Jean-Pierre Gattuso;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD
    Project: EC | MECCA (220299), EC | EPOCA (211384)

    ABSTRACT Ocean acidification is a major threat to calcifying marine organisms such as deep-sea cold-water corals (CWCs), but related knowledge is scarce. The aragonite saturation threshold (Ω a ) for calcification, respiration and organic matter fluxes were investigated...

  • publication . Article . 2015
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Lena-Maria Holtz; Dieter Wolf-Gladrow; Silke Thoms;
    Publisher: The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd.
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384)

    Coccolithophores play a crucial role in the marine carbon cycle and thus it is interesting to know how they will respond to climate change. After several decades of research the interplay between intracellular processes and the marine carbonate system is still not well ...

  • publication . Article . 2013
    Open Access
    Authors:
    Branson, Oscar; Redfern, Simon A.T.; Tyliszczak, Tolek; Sadekov, Aleksey; Langer, Gerald; Kimoto, Katsunori; Elderfield, Henry;
    Publisher: Elsevier BV
    Project: EC | MEDSEA (265103), EC | NEWLOG (267931), EC | EPOCA (211384)

    AbstractThe Mg/Ca ratio of foraminiferal calcite is a widely accepted and applied empirical proxy for ocean temperature. The analysis of foraminifera preserved in ocean sediments has been instrumental in developing our understanding of global climate, but the mechanisms...

  • publication . Article . Other literature type . 2011
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Luc Beaufort;
    Publisher: HAL CCSD
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384), EC | PHYTOCHANGE (205150)

    About one-third of the carbon dioxide (CO(2)) released into the atmosphere as a result of human activity has been absorbed by the oceans(1), where it partitions into the constituent ions of carbonic acid. This leads to ocean acidification, one of the major threats to ma...

  • publication . Article . Other literature type . Review . 2012
    Open Access English
    Authors:
    Williamson, Phillip; Turley, Carol;
    Publisher: The Royal Society Publishing
    Project: EC | EPOCA (211384)

    Fundamental changes to marine chemistry are occurring because of increasing carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere. Ocean acidity (H+ concentration) and bicarbonate ion concentrations are increasing, whereas carbonate ion concentrations are decreasing. There has already...

156 research outcomes, page 1 of 16
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