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Dr. Jean-Pierre Gattuso

Dr. Jean-Pierre Gattuso


Laboratoire Océanographie
CNRS-Université de Paris 6
181 Chemin du Lazaret
06234 Villefranche-sur-mer Cedex, France

Email: gattuso@obs-vlfr.fr

Blog: Ocean acidification

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Date Publication
15.09.2011 Book: Ocean Acidification
Jean-Pierre Gattuso, Lina Hansson
Oxford University Press
ISBN: 9780199591091
06.11.2006 Article: Light availability in the coastal ocean: impact on the distribution of benthic photosynthetic organisms and their contribution to primary production
J.-P. Gattuso, B. Gentili, C. M. Duarte, J. A. Kleypas, J. J. Middelburg, and D. Antoine
Biogeosciences, 3, 489-513
SRef: 1726-4189/bg/2006-3-489


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Latest Blog Posts

  • 22.11.2017: Training on ocean acidification and first biological experiments in Costa Rica

    PhD candidate Celeste Sánchez Noguera from the Centro de Investigación en Ciencias del Mar y Limnología (CIMAR) at the University of Costa Rica and Dr. Sam Dupont from the University of Gothenburg met for the first time in Tasmania in May 2016 at the 4th Symposium on the Ocean in a High CO2 World and […]

    Source: Ocean acidification

  • 22.11.2017: Our view: ocean acidity threat warrants stronger state response

    In 2014, with rising ocean acidity threatening Maine’s fishing and aquaculture industries, a state commission issued a series of recommendations for localized research that was delivered with optimism. “While scientific research on the effects of ocean acidification on marine ecosystems and individual organisms is still in its infancy,” the report said, “Maine’s coastal communities need […]

    Source: Ocean acidification

  • 22.11.2017: Ocean acidification: climate change’s evil twin

    A recent report shows rising CO2 levels in the atmosphere are about to make the world’s oceans uninhabitable for many sea creatures, threatening entire ocean ecosystems. What can be done? Life on Earth began at sea. Over the billions of years since, the oceans have sustained a myriad of species, from world’s biggest mammals to […]

    Source: Ocean acidification

  • 22.11.2017: The other CO2 problem

    Marine life is threatened by the actions of humankind; overfishing is killing off some aquatic species to the point of endangerment; fertiliser run-off is polluting water courses leading to algal blooms and eutrophication; vast swathes of mangrove forests have been cleared to make way for shrimp farming. To make matters worse, a recent key report suggests […]

    Source: Ocean acidification

  • 22.11.2017: MoDIE: moderate dissolved inorganic carbon (DI13C) isotope enrichment for improved evaluation of DIC photochemical production in natural waters

    Highlights • MoDIE allows analysis of very small DIC changes against large seawater background. • MoDIE eliminates DIC-stripping to quantify photoproduced DIC in natural waters. • Initial DIC photoproduction rates in blue water are reported using MoDIE. • Ultra-precise DIC analysis via MoDIE could transform marine carbon cycle studies. Abstract Photochemical reactions in natural waters […]

    Source: Ocean acidification

  • 22.11.2017: The effect of elevated carbon dioxide on the sinking and swimming of the shelled pteropod Limacina retroversa

    Shelled pteropods are planktonic molluscs that may be affected by ocean acidification. Limacina retroversa from the Gulf of Maine were used to investigate the impact of elevated carbon dioxide (CO2) on shell condition as well as swimming and sinking behaviours. Limacina retroversa were maintained at either ambient (ca. 400 µatm) or two levels of elevated CO2 […]

    Source: Ocean acidification

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Biogeosciences, Ocean Science, eEarth, Climate of the Past, Geosciences