Saturday, August 23, 2014
Minimize
Never Missing an Opportunity, Ship of Opportunity That Is, to Collect...

Monday, August 11, 2014

Never Missing an Opportunity, Ship of Opportunity That Is, to Collect...

What’s the first thing that comes to mind when you hear the words carbon dioxide? Is it the ocean? In this day and age, it should be. The ocean absorbs about one fourth of the extra carbon dioxide in the air that is released through human activity, according to a researcher at Scripps Institution of Oceanography.

NOAA-led study shows Alaska fisheries and communities at risk from ocean...

Tuesday, July 29, 2014

NOAA-led study shows Alaska fisheries and communities at risk from ocean...

Ocean acidification is driving changes in waters vital to Alaska’s valuable commercial fisheries and subsistence way of life, according to new NOAA-led research that will be published online in Progress in Oceanography.

NOAA and partner scientists study ocean acidification in Prince William...

Tuesday, July 08, 2014

NOAA and partner scientists study ocean acidification in Prince William...

Scientists from NOAA’s Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory, the University of Alaska and the Alaska Ocean Observing System are teaming up this summer and early fall to use new unmanned tools to study how melting glaciers in Alaska’s Prince William Sound may be intensifying ocean acidification in the sound and on the Gulf of Alaska continental shelf. 

Pacific island is natural laboratory to study ocean acidification

Tuesday, July 01, 2014

Pacific island is natural laboratory to study ocean acidification

Ian Enochs, a scientist with NOAA’s Cooperative Institute for Marine and Atmospheric Studies at the University of Miami, traveled in May to the Island of Maug in the Pacific Ocean as part of a NOAA expedition aboard NOAA Ship Hi’ialakai to study coral reef ecosystems. We caught up with Enochs to learn about his research on underwater vents that seep carbon dioxide into the Pacific.

NOAA-led researchers discover ocean acidity is dissolving shells of tiny...

Wednesday, April 30, 2014

NOAA-led researchers discover ocean acidity is dissolving shells of tiny...

A NOAA-led research team has found the first evidence that acidity of continental shelf waters off the West Coast is dissolving the shells of tiny free-swimming marine snails, called pteropods, which provide food for pink salmon, mackerel and herring, according to a new paper published in Proceedings of the Royal Society B.
123
Minimize

News Categories

 
Minimize

Research Headlines

 
Minimize

NOAA Headlines

 

Connect with Research.NOAA.gov

Office of Oceanic & Atmospheric Research Headquarters

1315 East-West Highway | Silver Spring, MD 20910 | 301-713-2458