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Aquatic Biology Current Events

Aquatic Biology Current Events - the latest Aquatic Biology news stories, articles, research and discoveries.
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Carbon turns over much faster through basal food-chain levels in aquatic than in terrestrial ecosystems
Global temperatures have increased dramatically over the past century, which is causing major impacts on climate patterns, ocean circulation and wildlife preservation. The increase in temperature is largely due to a rise of anthropogenic emissions of greenhouse gases, of which CO2 is one of the most important. To understand the capacity of ecosystems to sequester excesses of atmospheric CO2 and... View News Article (2004-02-25)

Sediment dwelling creatures at risk from nanoparticles in common household products
Researchers from the University of Exeter highlight the risk that engineered nanoparticles released from masonry paint on exterior facades, and consumer products such as zinc oxide cream, could have on aquatic creatures. View News Article (2015-08-13)

Predator from a tank: New water mite genus from bromeliad phytotelmata
An extensive sampling effort in bromeliad aquatic fauna in Brazilian subtropical area of the Atlantic rainforest, revealed a new water mite genus and a new species in the Atlantic rainforests in São Paulo, Brazil.  View News Article (2015-08-10)

Billion-year revision of plant evolution timeline may stem from discovery of lignin in seaweed
Land plants' ability to sprout upward through the air, unsupported except by their own woody tissues, has long been considered one of the characteristics separating them from aquatic plants, which rely on water to support them. View News Article (2009-01-27)

Report supports shutdown of all high seas fisheries
Fish and aquatic life living in the high seas are more valuable as a carbon sink than as food and should be better protected, according to research from the University of British Columbia. View News Article (2014-06-05)

Warming temperatures cause aquatic animals to shrink the most
Warmer temperatures cause greater reduction in the adult sizes of aquatic animals than in land-dwellers in a new study by scientists from Queen Mary, University of London and the University of Liverpool. View News Article (2012-11-06)

Aquatic Life Declines at Early Stages of Urban Development
The number of native fish and aquatic insects, especially those that are pollution sensitive, declines in urban and suburban streams at low levels of development - levels often considered protective for stream communities, according to a new study by the U.S. Geological Survey. View News Article (2010-06-04)

Aquatic food web tied to land
A distant relative of shrimp, zooplankton are an important food source for fish and other aquatic animals. View News Article (2011-01-24)

Study assesses impact of fish stocking on aquatic insects
The impact fish stocking has on aquatic insects in mountain lakes can be rapidly reversed by removing non-native trout, according to a study completed by U.S. Forest Service and University of California, Davis, scientists. View News Article (2009-03-27)

Found: First lungless frog
Researchers have confirmed the first case of complete lunglessness in a frog, according to a report in the April 8th issue of Current Biology, a publication of Cell Press. The aquatic frog Barbourula kalimantanensis apparently gets all the oxygen it needs through its skin. View News Article (2008-04-08)

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