Latest Ocean acidification Stories
Mounting evidence that human activity is changing the worldâ€™s oceans in profound and damaging ways is outlined in a new scientific discussion paper released today.
UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCENational Oceanic and Atmospheric AdministrationNATIONAL OCEAN SERVICEMonterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary299 Foam StreetMonterey, California 93940PALM BEACH, Calif., July 20 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- The following letter by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration is being republished by the Save the Earth Foundation:Neal Pargman, FounderSave The Earth37594 Eveningside RoadPalm Desert, CA 92211Dear Neal,Many years before it was widely...
SILVER SPRING, Md., July 15 /PRNewswire/ -- Today, Planet Green announced the world premiere of ACID TEST: THE GLOBAL CHALLENGE OF OCEAN ACIDIFICATION on Wednesday, August 12 at 10:30PM ET.
A group of experts warned on Monday that increasing acidity of the worldâ€™s oceans and warming water temperatures from CO2 emissions could wipe out coral reefs by the end of this century.
For years scientists have observed the deleterious effects of rising levels of carbon dioxide in the oceans on shellfish and corals.
Does ozone have an impact on the ocean's role as a "carbon sink"? Yes, according to researchers from three laboratories (1) attached to INSU-CNRS (2), UPMC, CEA, IRD, MNHN and UVSQ.
Andreas Hoffman calculates buffer factor for water in the River Schelde and in the ocean
Changes in ocean chemistry â€” a consequence of increased carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions from human industrial activity â€” could cause U.S.
Emergency plans to counteract global warming by artificially shading the Earth from incoming sunlight might lower the planet's temperature a few degrees, but such "geoengineering" solutions would do little to stop the acidification of the world oceans that threatens coral reefs and other marine life, report the authors of a new study in the journal Geophysical Research Letters
- The Natural Resources Defense Council, Ocean Conservancy, Oceana and the United Nations Environment Programme join the effort - - World premiere of Acid Test: The Challenge of Ocean Acidification with Sigourney Weaver - SILVER SPRING, Md., June 8 /PRNewswire/ -- This summer, Planet Green presents Blue August, a robust month of on-air and on-line programming that brings to life the wonders and mysteries of the aquatic -- from the majesty of our oceans to the critical issue of clean...
Ocean acidification is the name that was given to the ongoing decrease in the pH of Earth’s oceans, a cause of the uptake of anthropogenic carbon dioxide from the atmosphere. About 30 to 40 percent of the carbon dioxide that is released by humans into the atmosphere dissolves into the lakes, oceans, and rivers. To maintain the chemical equilibrium, some of it reacts with the water to create carbonic acid. Some of these extra carbonic acid molecules react with a water molecule to provide a...
Rice Coral, (Montipora capitata), also known as Pore Coral, is a species of stony coral in the Acroporidae family. It is found in the tropical north and central areas of the Pacific Ocean at depths down to 66 feet. It is common in the waters near Hawaii, especially where the sea is turbulent. This is a reef-building species that forms colonies. As it matures, it develops tree-like branches. Its corallites are tiny and well separated by a calcareous (calcium carbonate) skeleton. The walls...
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