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Trend Results : Coral Reef

Blog Post Results (1-20 of 1802)


Langkawi's Luxurious Andaman Resort Puts Nature Right at Your Doorstep

Nestled between a 10-million-year-old rainforest and an 8,000-year-old coral reef is a tropical retreat of opulent proportions. The Andaman, a Luxury Collection Resort, located on Malaysia's... via

Secondary calcification and dissolution respond differently to future ocean conditions (update)

Climate change threatens both the accretion and erosion processes that sustain coral reefs. Secondary calcification, bioerosion, and reef dissolution are integral to the structural complexity and long-term persistence of coral reefs, yet these processes have received less research attention than reef accretion by corals. Show More Summary

Reef Roulette

Isn’t coral reef conservation hard enough without having to also constantly re-invent yourself for every swing of the funding pendulum? Well your friends here at Deep Sea News sympathize, so we’ve come up with this handy online answer to your restricted funding woes! Simply spin the wheels below to select your Reef Threat, your Brand […]

Coral reefs are about to crash in a big way

Something really, really terrible is about to happen to our coral.

Into the dark: Two new Palythoa encrusting anemones found in coral reef caves

Researchers have found two new species of encrusting anemones, or colonial zoantharians, in unexpected locations. The two species belong to the genus Palythoa, which is commonly found on shallow coral reefs in subtropical and tropical waters worldwide. Show More Summary

Into the dark: Two new encrusting anemones found in coral reef caves

Three marine biologists from Japan have discovered two new and unusually unique species of encrusting anemone. Unlike almost all known species within their genus, these two new species do not have light-harvesting symbiotic zooxanthellae, having lost them as they adapted to life in cracks and caves in shallow coral reefs.

This Is What A Blood Clot Looks Like Close-Up

This image looks like it could the a colourful underwater coral reef or a child’s breakfast cereal strewn across the floor. But it is, in fact, what a blood clot looks like if you zoom right in. More »      

This Is What a Blood Clot Looks Like Close-Up

5 days agoTechnology / Gadgets : Gizmodo

This image looks like it could the a colorful underwater coral reef or a child's breakfast cereal strewn across the floor. But it is, in fact, what a blood clot looks like if you zoom right in. Read more...

World Shark?

World Shark? World Shark. It was built by Planet Minecraft's Zeckou, who calls it a live coral reef, which explains the little floating fish and jellyfish. It's also deceptively big. Check below for the hi-res version of the three pics and the obligatory in-game shots, and click here for the world download. Read more...

Study projects unprecedented loss of corals in Great Barrier Reef due to warming

The coverage of living corals on Australia's Great Barrier Reef could decline to less than 10 percent if ocean warming continues, according to a new study that explores the short- and long-term consequences of environmental changes to the reef.

Small drop in sea level had big impact on southern Great Barrier Reef

A small drop in sea level 2000 years ago on the southern Greater Barrier Reef led to a dramatic slowdown in the coral reef's growth, research shows. The researchers analyzed samples from One Tree Reef in the southern Great Barrier Reef. Show More Summary

Continuous Great Barrier Reef formation challenged - variations in sea level made a big difference

The idea that coral reefs have formed over millennia in a continuous process has been challenged by a study of the southern Great Barrier Reef. The research, led by the University of Sydney, shows that even small variations in sea level can cause significant change across the reef. read more

Calcification is not the Achilles’ heel of cold-water corals in an acidifying ocean

Ocean acidification is thought to be a major threat to coral reefs: laboratory evidence and CO2 seep research has shown adverse effects on many coral species, although a few are resilient. There are concerns that cold-water corals are even more vulnerable as they live in areas where aragonite saturation (?ara) is lower than in the […]

WESTPAC Training Workshop on Research and Monitoring of the Ecological Impacts of Ocean Acidification on Coral Reef Ecosystems, Phuket, Thailand, 19-21 January 2015

The IOC Sub-Commission for the Western Pacific (WESTPAC) aims to establish regional research and monitoring network on ocean acidification in the Western Pacific and its adjacent regions, and develop a regional program, as one regional...Show More Summary

A grim future for coral reefs—why it matters for New Zealand

The outlook for coral reefs around the world is bleak—predictions are that they could be completely gone in just a few decades. Coral reefs are a vital part of marine ecosystems but are being destroyed by global warming and ocean acidification, as well as more localised threats such as agricultural run-off, poor fishing practices (unbelievably, […]

Ocean acidification accelerates dissolution of experimental coral reef communities (update)

Ocean acidification (OA) poses a severe threat to tropical coral reefs, yet much of what is know about these effects comes from individual corals and algae incubated in isolation under high pCO2. Studies of similar effects on coral reef communities are scarce. To investigate the response of coral reef communities to OA, we used large […]

Florida's staghorn coral makes surprising return

A surprise discovery along the south Florida coast has revealed dense thickets of a species of coral thought to be disappearing from the region's reefs.

Links 1/16/15

Links for you. Science: More Rotavirus Vaccination Means Less Rotavirus New fabric turns your body into a furnace Looming coral reef disaster? Scientists divided An Open Letter to Neil deGrasse Tyson A man named Doom helped create the first atomic … Continue reading ?

Eat a Lionfish, Save a Coral Reef

NOAA scientists are reaching out to consumers for help to save the Atlantic reef systems, and their call is being heard by fishermen (and women) as well as culinary chefs. The lionfish, an invasive species whose spiny fins make it a formidable foe to native fish stocks and is killing coral reefs, needs to be reduced in number, say scientists. Bring your knife and fork.

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