From EPOCA blog, posted March 21, 2011 — Porzio L., Buia M. C., & Hall-Spencer J. M., in press. Effects of ocean acidification on macroalgal communities. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology doi:10.1016/j.jembe.2011.02.011. There are high levels of uncertainty about how coastal ecosystems will be affected by rapid
From Skeptical Science — getting skeptical about global warming skepticism Posted: 17 Mar 2011 08:55 AM PDT The current debate on the connection between CO2 emissions and climate change has largely overlooked an independent and equally serious problem, the increasing acidity of our oceans. Last December, the respected journal “Oceanography” published projections (see
Findings from Australian study Marine abalone and sea urchins in Sydney Harbour will not develop normal skeletons if the ocean continues to warm and acidify as predicted, a study has found. Such impaired development could have a dramatic effect on the survival of these economically and ecologically important sea creatures.
Uploaded by the GlobalReport on Mar 12, 2010 Scientists are saying lower levels of oxygen in the Earth’s oceans, particularly off the United States’ Pacific Northwest coast, could be another sign of fundamental changes linked to global climate change. They warn that the oceans’ complex undersea ecosystems and fragile food