Now showing items 1-8 of 8

  • The ecology of seamounts: structure, function, and human impacts. 

    Clark, MR; Rowden, AA; Schlacher, T; Williams, A; Consalvey, M; Stocks, KI; Rogers, AD; O'Hara, TD; White, M; Shank, TM; Hall-Spencer, JM (United States, 2010)
    In this review of seamount ecology, we address a number of key scientific issues concerning the structure and function of benthic communities, human impacts, and seamount management and conservation. We consider whether ...
  • Epibenthic assessment of a renewable tidal energy site. 

    Sheehan, EV; Gall, SC; Cousens, SL; Attrill, MJ (United States, 2013)
    Concern over global climate change as a result of fossil fuel use has resulted in energy production from renewable sources. Marine renewable energy devices provide clean electricity but can also cause physical disturbance ...
  • Individual and population-level responses to ocean acidification. 

    Harvey, BP; McKeown, NJ; Rastrick, SPS; Bertolini, C; Foggo, A; Graham, H; Hall-Spencer, JM; Milazzo, M; Shaw, PW; Small, DP; Moore, PJ (England, 2016-01-29)
    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 and the loss of phenolic substances in marine plants. 

    Arnold, T; Mealey, C; Leahey, H; Miller, AW; Hall-Spencer, JM; Milazzo, M; Maers, K (United States, 2012)
    Rising atmospheric CO(2) often triggers the production of plant phenolics, including many that serve as herbivore deterrents, digestion reducers, antimicrobials, or ultraviolet sunscreens. Such responses are predicted by ...
  • Ocean acidification impairs vermetid reef recruitment. 

    Milazzo, M; Rodolfo-Metalpa, R; Chan, VBS; Fine, M; Alessi, C; Thiyagarajan, V; Hall-Spencer, JM; Chemello, R (England, 2014-02-28)
    Vermetids form reefs in sub-tropical and warm-temperate waters that protect coasts from erosion, regulate sediment transport and accumulation, serve as carbon sinks and provide habitat for other species. The gastropods ...
  • Ocean acidification through the lens of ecological theory. 

    Gaylord, B; Kroeker, KJ; Sunday, JM; Anderson, KM; Barry, JP; Brown, NE; Connell, SD; Dupont, S; Fabricius, KE; Hall-Spencer, JH; Klinger, T; Milazzo, M; Munday, PL; Russell, BD; Sanford, E; Schreiber, SJ; Thiyagarajan, V; Vaughan, MLH; Widdicombe, S; Harley, CDG (United States, 2015-01)
    Ocean acidification, chemical changes to the carbonate system of seawater, is emerging as a key environmental challenge accompanying global warming and other human-induced perturbations. Considerable research seeks to ...
  • Seasonality affects macroalgal community response to increases in pCO2. 

    Baggini, C; Salomidi, M; Voutsinas, E; Bray, L; Krasakopoulou, E; Hall-Spencer, JM (United States, 2014)
    Ocean acidification is expected to alter marine systems, but there is uncertainty about its effects due to the logistical difficulties of testing its large-scale and long-term effects. Responses of biological communities ...
  • Tolerance of sponge assemblages to temperature anomalies: resilience and proliferation of sponges following the 1997-8 El-Niño southern oscillation. 

    Kelmo, F; Bell, JJ; Attrill, MJ (United States, 2013)
    Coral reefs across the world are under threat from a range of stressors, and while there has been considerable focus on the impacts of these stressors on corals, far less is known about their effect on other reef organisms. ...

All items in PEARL are protected by copyright law.
Author manuscripts deposited to comply with open access mandates are made available in accordance with publisher policies. Please cite only the published version using the details provided on the item record or document. In the absence of an open licence (e.g. Creative Commons), permissions for further reuse of content should be sought from the publisher or author.
Theme by 
@mire NV