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Datasets of project "United Kingdom Ocean Acidification research programme"

Mostrando recursos 1 - 5 de 5

  1. The influence of ocean acidification on nitrogen regeneration and nitrous oxide production in the northwest European shelf sea

    Clark, Darren; Brown, Ian; Rees, Andrew; Somerfield, Paul J; Miller, P I
    The assimilation and regeneration of dissolved inorganic nitrogen, and the concentration of N2O, was investigated at stations located in the NW European shelf sea during June/July 2011. These observational measurements within the photic zone demonstrated the simultaneous regeneration and assimilation of NH4+, NO2- and NO3-. NH4+ was assimilated at 1.82-49.12 nmol N/L/h and regenerated at 3.46-14.60 nmol N/L/h; NO2- was assimilated at 0-2.08 nmol N/L/h and regenerated at 0.01-1.85 nmol N/L/h; NO3-was assimilated at 0.67-18.75 nmol N/L/h and regenerated at 0.05-28.97 nmol N/L/h. Observations implied that these processes were closely coupled at the regional scale and that nitrogen recycling played...
    (text/tab-separated-values, 12526 data points) - 31-mar-2017

  2. Effect of enhanced pCO2 levels on the production of dissolved organic carbon and transparent exopolymer particles in short-term bioassay experiments

    MacGilchrist, G A; Shi, T; Tyrrell, Toby; Richier, Sophie; Moore, C M; Dumousseaud, C; Achterberg, Eric P
    It has been proposed that increasing levels of pCO2 in the surface ocean will lead to more partitioning of the organic carbon fixed by marine primary production into the dissolved rather than the particulate fraction. This process may result in enhanced accumulation of dissolved organic carbon (DOC) in the surface ocean and/or concurrent accumulation of transparent exopolymer particles (TEPs), with important implications for the functioning of the marine carbon cycle. We investigated this in shipboard bioassay experiments that considered the effect of four different pCO2 scenarios (ambient, 550, 750 and 1000 µatm) on unamended natural phytoplankton communities from a range...
    (text/tab-separated-values, 12066 data points) - 31-mar-2017

  3. European sea bass, Dicentrarchus labrax, in a changing ocean

    Pope, E C; Ellis, Robert P; Scolamacchia, M; Scolding, J W S; Keay, A; Chingombe, P; Shields, R J; Wilcox, R; Speirs, Douglas C; Wilson, R W; Lewis, Ceri N; Flynn, K J
    Ocean acidification, caused by rising concentrations of carbon dioxide (CO2), is widely considered to be a major global threat to marine ecosystems. To investigate the potential effects of ocean acidification on the early life stages of a commercially important fish species, European sea bass (Dicentrarchus labrax), 12 000 larvae were incubated from hatch through metamorphosis under a matrix of two temperatures (17 and 19 °C) and two seawater pCO2 levels (ambient and 1,000 µatm) and sampled regularly for 42 days. Calculated daily mortality was significantly affected by both temperature and pCO2, with both increased temperature and elevated pCO2 associated with...
    (text/tab-separated-values, 26641 data points) - 31-ene-2017

  4. Effects of high temperature and CO2 on intracellular DMSP in the cold-water coral Lophelia pertusa

    Burdett, H L; Carruthers, M; Donohue, P J C; Wicks, L C; Hennige, S J; Roberts, J Murray; Kamenos, N A
    Significant warming and acidification of the oceans is projected to occur by the end of the century. CO2 vents, areas of upwelling and downwelling, and potential leaks from carbon capture and storage facilities may also cause localised environmental changes, enhancing or depressing the effect of global climate change. Cold-water coral ecosystems are threatened by future changes in carbonate chemistry, yet our knowledge of the response of these corals to high temperature and high CO2 conditions is limited. Dimethylsulphoniopropionate (DMSP), and its breakdown product dimethylsulphide (DMS), are putative antioxidants that may be accumulated by invertebrates via their food or symbionts, although...
    (text/tab-separated-values, 1114 data points) - 14-abr-2017

  5. Short-term metabolic and growth responses of the cold-water coral lophelia pertusa to ocean acidification

    Hennige, Sebastian; Wicks, L C; Kamenos, N A; Bakker, Dorothee C E; Findlay, Helen S; Dumousseaud, C; Roberts, J Murray
    Cold-water corals are amongst the most three-dimensionally complex deep-sea habitats known and are associated with high local biodiversity. Despite their importance as ecosystem engineers, little is known about how these organisms will respond to projected ocean acidification. Since preindustrial times, average ocean pH has already decreased from 8.2 to ~ 8.1. Predicted CO2 emissions will decrease this by up to another 0.3 pH units by the end of the century. This decrease in pH may have a wide range of impacts upon marine life, and in particular upon calcifiers such as cold-water corals. Lophelia pertusa is the most widespread cold-water...
    (text/tab-separated-values, 1107 data points) - 12-may-2017

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