Respiration quotients in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans reflect different water temperature, nutrient stress and phytoplankton community structure, important for regional carbon and oxygen cycling.
Physiological limitations on regulating internal chemistry restricts corals’ ability to deal with ocean acidification and warming, thereby reducing resilience to continued environmental change.
The lucrative Dungeness crab fishery is at risk because of the combined effects of projected climate-related habitat changes: lower oxygen, warming temperature, and increased acidity.
Sea-level rise is happening. There are basic science needs for supporting decision making for sea-level adaptation efforts and challenges to making information available to stakeholders.
AGU’s Leadership Development/Governance Committee recaps the timing, participation, and other details of the organization’s recently completed 2020 leadership election.
High-resolution measurements reveal the structure of the upper ocean under a hurricane and its feedback on storm intensity.
A new model explains why the ocean’s capacity to take up carbon was reduced on a decadal scale, by accounting for reduced pCO2 emissions and ocean state changes due to the eruption of Mt. Pinatubo.
An International Planning Workshop for a North Atlantic–Arctic Science Program;
Arlington, Virginia, 14–16 April 2014