Friday, 02 March 2012 06:54
The world's oceans may be turning acidic faster today from human carbon emissions than they did during four major extinctions in the last 300 million years, when natural pulses of carbon sent global temperatures soaring, says a new study. The study is the first of its kind to survey the geologic record for evidence of ocean acidification over this vast time period.
Read more: ScienceDaily: Marine Biology News
|< Prev||Next >|
- Oceans acidifying faster today than in past 300 million years
- Genetic survey of endangered Antarctic blue whales shows surprising diversity
- Genetic link between visual pathways of hydras and humans discovered
- Unexpected crustacean diversity discovered in northern freshwater ecosystems
- Breaking up isn't hard to do: The secret lives of corals on dark and stormy nights
- New Alliance calling for fully protected marine reserve in Antarctica’s Ross Sea
- New fossil penguin from New Zealand may be the biggest ever
- Neurotoxins in shark fins: A human health concern
- Glow and be eaten: Marine bacteria use light to lure plankton and fish
- Polysternon isonae, a new species of turtle that lived with dinosaurs in Isona (Spanish Pyrenees)
Clay Maitland Foundi... Save the Seas Earth Day Sea Research Foundat... The Propeller Club o... The Port of Seattle Clay Maitland Blank Rome Maritime Alaris Washington State Dep... Aquatic Resources Di... Derelict Vessel Remo... Program Manager Port of Seattle; and... Senior Environmental... Northland Services; ... General Manager P.E. Stormwater Engi... Blank Rome; Douglas ... Holland America Line...