Something peculiar is happening in the azure waters off the rocky cliffs of Ischia, Italy. There, streams of gas-filled volcanic bubbles rising up to the surface are radically changing life around them by making seawater acidic. Stanford researchers studying species living near these gassy vents have learned what it takes to survive in acidic waters, providing a glimpse of what future oceans might look like as they grow more acidic.
Complete Article From the publisher.‘Ecological memory’ shows cumulative impact of climate change, say scientists Great Barrier Reef corals that survived bleaching in 2016 were more resistant to a second marine heatwave the following year, “astonished” […]
Complete Article From the publisher.Eight environmental groups took the legal measure in an effort to protect North Atlantic right whales and other marine organisms.
Complete Article From the publisher.Microbes that provide natural fertilizer to the oceans by ‘fixing’ nitrogen from the atmosphere into a form useable by other organisms are active in the cold waters of the Bering and […]