Now showing items 1-10 of 27
Distribution of sea urchins living near shallow water CO(2) vents is dependent upon species acid-base and ion-regulatory abilities.
To reduce the negative effect of climate change on Biodiversity, the use of geological CO(2) sequestration has been proposed; however leakage from underwater storages may represent a risk to marine life. As extracellular ...
Geochemical survey of Levante Bay, Vulcano Island (Italy), a natural laboratory for the study of ocean acidification.
Shallow submarine gas vents in Levante Bay, Vulcano Island (Italy), emit around 3.6t CO2 per day providing a natural laboratory for the study of biogeochemical processes related to seabed CO2 leaks and ocean acidification. ...
Ocean acidification drives community shifts towards simplified non-calcified habitats in a subtropical-temperate transition zone
(Nature Publishing Group, 2018-07-27)
Marine microphytobenthic assemblage shift along a natural shallow-water CO<inf>2</inf> gradient subjected to multiple environmental stressors
© 2015 by the authors; licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland. Predicting the effects of anthropogenic CO2 emissions on coastal ecosystems requires an understanding of the responses of algae, since these are a vital functional ...
Macroalgal responses to ocean acidification depend on nutrient and light levels
© 2015 Celis-Plá, Hall-Spencer, Horta, Milazzo, Korbee, Cornwall and Figueroa. Ocean acidification may benefit algae that are able to capitalize on increased carbon availability for photosynthesis, but it is expected to ...
Individual and population-level responses to ocean acidification.
Ocean acidification is predicted to have detrimental effects on many marine organisms and ecological processes. Despite growing evidence for direct impacts on specific species, few studies have simultaneously considered ...
Ocean acidification bends the Mermaid’s Wineglass