West Coast Region Acidification Research Abstract The West Coast Region includes the U.S. coastal waters off of Washington, Oregon, and California including the continental shelf and inland seas. These waters are influenced by adjacent regions and are collectively referred to as the California Current Large Marine Ecosystem (CCLME). This region
Articles from July 2020
Why Acidification SCIENCE Matters?
Ocean, coastal, and Great Lakes acidification represents the changes in water chemistry resulting in ecological impacts with cascading social and economic effects. With a $1 billion U.S. shellfish industry and hundreds of thousands of jobs at risk, understanding acidification in the oceans and Great Lakes is important to protecting our economies and well being. This plan [https://oceanacidification.noaa.gov/ResearchPlan2020/Download.aspx] focuses on acidification research to
New! Two papers archived on the site under: Research
The following two papers have been archived on the C-CAN website under the Research tab: The Impacts of Ocean Acidification on Marine Ecosystems and Reliant Human Communities Scott C. Doney,1 D. Shallin Busch,2 Sarah R. Cooley,3 and Kristy J. Kroeker4 1Department of Environmental Sciences, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia 22904,
Gene Expression Patterns of Red Sea Urchins (Mesocentrotus Franciscanus) Exposed to Different Combinations of Temperature and pCO2 During Early Development
Juliet M. Wong Florida International University College of Arts Sciences and Education Corresponding Author ORCiD: https://orcid.org/0000-0001-9279-3113 Gretchen E. Hofmann University of California Santa Barbara Abstract Background: The red sea urchin Mesocentrotus franciscanus is an ecologically important kelp forest herbivore and an economically valuable wild fishery species. To examine of