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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 56-65 out of 439.

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Public Release: 21-Jul-2015
New mussel-inspired surgical protein glue: Close wounds, open medical possibilities
Inspired by nature's wonders, Korean scientists have developed new light-activated adhesive hydrogel that is mussel protein-based. The innovative surgical protein glue, called LAMBA, not only closes an open wound on a wet bleeding site within less than 60 seconds but also effectively facilitates the healing process without inflammation or a scar.
Marine Biotechnology Program of Korean Ministry of Oceans and Fisheries, Global Ph.D Fellowship Program of Korean Ministry of Education

Contact: Ms. YunMee Jung
Pohang University of Science & Technology (POSTECH)

Public Release: 20-Jul-2015
Ecology Letters
Study sheds light on the ability of different marine species to respond to climate warming
In Eastern Australia, the ocean has been warming at a rate that's four times that of the global average. Many marine species have been appearing further south than they ever have before, while others have stayed put.

Contact: Dawn Peters

Public Release: 20-Jul-2015
Science and technology help Navy prepare for future Arctic operations
Last week, Chief of Naval Research Rear Adm. Mat Winter was the Navy keynote speaker at the Sixth Symposium on the Impacts of an Ice-Diminishing Arctic on Maritime and Naval Operations. He discussed how naval assets could operate safely in an increasingly accessible Arctic.

Contact: Bob Freeman
Office of Naval Research

Public Release: 20-Jul-2015
Satellite data shows Tropical Cyclone Halola getting stronger
NASA data pinpointed the area of strongest sustained winds on July 19 and the extent of those winds expanded on July 20 as Halola became a tropical storm again.

Contact: Rob Gutro
NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center

Public Release: 20-Jul-2015
Nature Climate Change
Ocean acidification may cause dramatic changes to phytoplankton
A team of researchers from MIT, the University of Alabama, and elsewhere has found that such increased ocean acidification will dramatically affect global populations of phytoplankton -- microorganisms on the ocean surface that make up the base of the marine food chain.
National Science Foundation, Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation

Contact: Abby Abazorius
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Public Release: 20-Jul-2015
Ecology Letters
Marine travellers best able to adapt to warming waters
Marine species that already roam far and wide throughout our oceans are extending their territories further and faster in response to climate change, according to new research involving the University of Southampton and an international team of biodiversity experts.

Contact: Steven Williams
University of Southampton

Public Release: 20-Jul-2015
Ecology Letters
As the oceans warm, wide-ranging species will have an edge
Marine species that already have large ranges are extending their territories fastest in response to climate change, according to new research from University of British Columbia biodiversity experts. The study is one of the first comprehensive looks at how traits -- other than thermal niche -- impact marine animals' ability to respond to climate change. It could help improve global predictions of how different species redistribute as the oceans warm, and identify species in greatest jeopardy.

Contact: Chris Balma
University of British Columbia

Public Release: 20-Jul-2015
Nature Climate Change
Why offspring cope better with climate change -- it's all in the genes!
In a world first study, researchers at the ARC Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies at James Cook University have unlocked the genetic mystery of why some fish are able to adjust to warming oceans. In a collaborative project with scientists from the King Abdullah University of Science and Technology, the researchers examined how the fish's genes responded after several generations living at higher temperatures predicted under climate change.
Australian Research Council

Contact: Eleanor Gregory
ARC Centre of Excellence in Coral Reef Studies

Public Release: 17-Jul-2015
100th Annual Meeting of the Ecological Society of America
Ecology from treetop to bedrock: Human influence in Earth's critical zone
In the narrow space between treetops and bedrock is a critical zone holding all of the life-sustaining resources supporting terrestrial life on earth. At an organized session on Critical Zone Ecology at the 100th Annual Meeting of the Ecological Society of America, ecologists will describe how they work with geologists, hydrologists, climate scientists, and others to expand the disciplinary dimensions of their understanding of watersheds.

Contact: Liza Lester
202-833-8773 x211
Ecological Society of America

Public Release: 17-Jul-2015
NASA sees Tropical Storm Nangka moving into Sea of Japan
NASA's Aqua satellite passed over Tropical Storm Nangka after it made landfall and was moving into the Sea of Japan.

Contact: Rob Gutro
NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center

Showing releases 56-65 out of 439.

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