Special Feature
Coral Reef Photo

New research from the University of Washington and the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory links the brightness of clouds in the sky to airbone gasses produced by plankton all the way down on the ocean floor. Read about their research published in Science Advances on EurekAlert!.

Video: Gas hydrates found in Arctic continental shelf sediments behave like ice with a very notable exception: they burn! Check out a video of CAGE researchers demonstrating here!

The Marine Science Portal on EurekAlert! was created through grants from The David and Lucile Packard Foundation and The Ambrose Monell Foundation.

Key: Meeting M      Journal J      Funder F

Showing releases 281-290 out of 442.

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Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
The secret lives of fish revealed by the digital age
'Imagine the clandestine lives of marine fishes,' begins 'Migration Ecology of Marine Fishes,' a new book by Dr. David Secor, one of the most respected voices in marine fish migration studies. Their movements, social interactions, and favorite spots are all obscured beneath the surface. However, an explosion of technological advances in data gathering and analysis has allowed fisheries scientists to observe the secret lives of fish in a whole new way.

Contact: Amy Pelsinsky
University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
NASA sees Tropical Storm Andres fading RapidScat of Andres
NASA's RapidScat instrument and NASA's Aqua satellite provided a look Tropical Storm Andres' fading winds and rain as it weakens toward dissipation in the Eastern Pacific Ocean.

Contact: Rob Gutro
NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
Study points to human impact on evolution of freshwater fish
In recreational fishing, the practice of catch-and-release is intended to conserve freshwater populations. The captive is unhooked and tossed back to swim away without any lasting consequences. But a new UConn study says the evolutionary path of a species may be on the line. The study is the first to identify species changes based on the fishing practice. 'We may be permanently changing fish populations over the long term,' researchers say.
The Connecticut Department of Energy and Environmental Protection

Contact: Jan-Michael Hessenauer
University of Connecticut

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
Hurricane Blanca now appears less organized in NASA infrared light
One of the instruments that flies aboard NASA's Aqua satellite looks at tropical cyclones using infrared light.

Contact: Rob Gutro
NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
Biological Conservation
Study reveals largest turtle breeding colony in the Atlantic
A new study from the University of Exeter has revealed that the Central African country of Gabon is providing an invaluable nesting ground for a vulnerable species of sea turtle considered a regional conservation priority.
Darwin Initiative (Project 20009) through the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) in the UK, Wildlife Conservation Society, Tullow Oil, Waitt Foundation, Worldwide Fund for Nature

Contact: Jo Bowler
University of Exeter

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
Conservation Letters
Recovering predators create new wildlife management challenges
A new study by scientists from NOAA Fisheries' Northwest Fisheries Science Center and the University of Washington examines recovering predator populations along the West Coast of the United States and in the Greater Yellowstone ecosystem, and the conflicts surrounding them. The study was published online June 4 in the journal Conservation Letters.

Contact: Michael Milstein
NOAA Fisheries West Coast Region

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
Habitats contracting as fish and coral flee equator
Many species are migrating toward Earth's poles in response to climate change, and their habitats are shrinking in the process, researchers say.

Contact: Natasha Pinol
American Association for the Advancement of Science

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
Few opportunities to change
If you want to live, you need to breathe and muster enough energy to move, find nourishment and reproduce. This basic tenet is just as valid for us human beings as it is for the animals inhabiting our oceans.

Contact: Sina Loeschke
Alfred Wegener Institute, Helmholtz Centre for Polar and Marine Research

Public Release: 4-Jun-2015
Warmer, lower-oxygen oceans will shift marine habitats
Warming temperatures and decreasing levels of dissolved oxygen will act together to create metabolic stress for marine animals. Habitats will shift to places in the ocean where the oxygen supply can meet the animals' increasing future needs.
National Science Foundation, Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, Alfred Wegener Institute

Contact: Hannah Hickey
University of Washington

Public Release: 3-Jun-2015
Proceedings of the Royal Society B
New study uncovers why some threatened corals swap 'algae' partners
A new research study showed why threatened Caribbean star corals sometimes swap partners to help them recover from bleaching events. The findings are important to understand the fate of coral reefs as ocean waters warm due to climate change.

Contact: Diana Udel
University of Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine & Atmospheric Science

Showing releases 281-290 out of 442.

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