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Datasets of project "Biological Impacts of Ocean Acidification"

Mostrando recursos 1 - 20 de 460

  1. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification

    Schlüter, Lothar; Lohbeck, Kai T; Gutowska, Magdalena A; Gröger, Joachim P; Riebesell, Ulf; Reusch, Thorsten B H

  2. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification

    Schlüter, Lothar; Lohbeck, Kai T; Gutowska, Magdalena A; Gröger, Joachim P; Riebesell, Ulf; Reusch, Thorsten B H

  3. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification

    Schlüter, Lothar; Lohbeck, Kai T; Gutowska, Magdalena A; Gröger, Joachim P; Riebesell, Ulf; Reusch, Thorsten B H

  4. (Supplement) Carbon, nitrogen and phosphorus content and fixation rate of the experimental carbonate system during time

    Wannicke, Nicola; Liskow, Iris; Unger, Juliane

  5. (Supplement) Carbon, nitrogen and phosphorus content and fixation rate of the experimental carbonate system during time

    Wannicke, Nicola; Liskow, Iris; Unger, Juliane

  6. Seagrass biofilm communities at a naturally CO2-rich vent at Papua New Guinea

    Hassenrück, Christiane; Hofmann, Laurie C; Bischof, Kai; Ramette, Alban
    Seagrass meadows are a crucial component of tropical marine reef ecosystems. The seagrass plants are colonized by a multitude of epiphytic organisms that contribute to determining the ecological role of seagrasses. To better understand how environmental changes like ocean acidification might affect epiphytic assemblages, the microbial community composition of the epiphytic biofilm of Enhalus acroides was investigated at a natural CO2 vent in Papua New Guinea using molecular fingerprinting and next generation sequencing of 16S and 18S rRNA genes. Both bacterial and eukaryotic epiphytes formed distinct communities at the CO2-impacted site compared to the control site. This site-related CO2 effect...

  7. Seagrass biofilm communities at a naturally CO2-rich vent at Papua New Guinea

    Hassenrück, Christiane; Hofmann, Laurie C; Bischof, Kai; Ramette, Alban
    Seagrass meadows are a crucial component of tropical marine reef ecosystems. The seagrass plants are colonized by a multitude of epiphytic organisms that contribute to determining the ecological role of seagrasses. To better understand how environmental changes like ocean acidification might affect epiphytic assemblages, the microbial community composition of the epiphytic biofilm of Enhalus acroides was investigated at a natural CO2 vent in Papua New Guinea using molecular fingerprinting and next generation sequencing of 16S and 18S rRNA genes. Both bacterial and eukaryotic epiphytes formed distinct communities at the CO2-impacted site compared to the control site. This site-related CO2 effect...

  8. Fingerprinting (ARISA: Automated Ribosomal Intergenic Spacer Analysis) data of eukaryotic epiphytes at a naturally CO2-rich vent

    Hassenrück, Christiane

  9. Fingerprinting (ARISA: Automated Ribosomal Intergenic Spacer Analysis) data of eukaryotic epiphytes at a naturally CO2-rich vent

    Hassenrück, Christiane

  10. Fingerprinting (ARISA: Automated Ribosomal Intergenic Spacer Analysis) data of bacterial epiphytes at a naturally CO2-rich vent

    Hassenrück, Christiane

  11. Fingerprinting (ARISA: Automated Ribosomal Intergenic Spacer Analysis) data of bacterial epiphytes at a naturally CO2-rich vent

    Hassenrück, Christiane

  12. Environmental data of Experiment Seagrass biofilm communities at a naturally CO2-rich vent

    Hassenrück, Christiane

  13. Environmental data of Experiment Seagrass biofilm communities at a naturally CO2-rich vent

    Hassenrück, Christiane

  14. Experiment: Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification

    Schlüter, Lothar; Lohbeck, Kai T; Gutowska, Magdalena A; Gröger, Joachim P; Riebesell, Ulf; Reusch, Thorsten B H
    Although oceanwarming and acidification are recognized as two major anthropogenic perturbations of today's oceanswe know very little about how marine phytoplankton may respond via evolutionary change.We tested for adaptation to ocean warming in combination with ocean acidification in the globally important phytoplankton species Emiliania huxleyi. Temperature adaptation occurred independently of ocean acidifcation levels. Exponential growth rates were were up to 16% higher in populations adapted for one year to warming when assayed at their upper thermal tolerance limit. Particulate inorganic (PIC) and organic (POC) carbon production was restored to values under present-day ocean conditions, owing to adaptive evolution, and were...

  15. Experiment: Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification

    Schlüter, Lothar; Lohbeck, Kai T; Gutowska, Magdalena A; Gröger, Joachim P; Riebesell, Ulf; Reusch, Thorsten B H
    Although oceanwarming and acidification are recognized as two major anthropogenic perturbations of today's oceanswe know very little about how marine phytoplankton may respond via evolutionary change.We tested for adaptation to ocean warming in combination with ocean acidification in the globally important phytoplankton species Emiliania huxleyi. Temperature adaptation occurred independently of ocean acidifcation levels. Exponential growth rates were were up to 16% higher in populations adapted for one year to warming when assayed at their upper thermal tolerance limit. Particulate inorganic (PIC) and organic (POC) carbon production was restored to values under present-day ocean conditions, owing to adaptive evolution, and were...

  16. Experiment: Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification

    Schlüter, Lothar; Lohbeck, Kai T; Gutowska, Magdalena A; Gröger, Joachim P; Riebesell, Ulf; Reusch, Thorsten B H
    Although oceanwarming and acidification are recognized as two major anthropogenic perturbations of today's oceanswe know very little about how marine phytoplankton may respond via evolutionary change.We tested for adaptation to ocean warming in combination with ocean acidification in the globally important phytoplankton species Emiliania huxleyi. Temperature adaptation occurred independently of ocean acidifcation levels. Exponential growth rates were were up to 16% higher in populations adapted for one year to warming when assayed at their upper thermal tolerance limit. Particulate inorganic (PIC) and organic (POC) carbon production was restored to values under present-day ocean conditions, owing to adaptive evolution, and were...

  17. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification: time series

    Schlüter, Lothar

  18. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification: time series

    Schlüter, Lothar

  19. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification: time series

    Schlüter, Lothar

  20. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification: Assay data

    Schlüter, Lothar

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