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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2012) 15 (2): 127–134.
Published: 01 April 2012
...Jinfeng Ma; Hailong Liu; Haigang Zhan; Pengfei Lin; Yan Du The effects of chlorophyll on upper ocean temperature and circulation in the two upwelling regions of the South China Sea are investigated by comparing results of two experiments using the solar radiation penetration scheme with and without...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2000) 3 (3): 397–405.
Published: 01 January 2000
...V.L.C.S. Santos; D.S.M. Billett; G.A. Wolff Abstract Four undisturbed sediment cores were collected from the Porcupine Abyssal Plain, an area in the north-east Atlantic ocean (48°N,16°W) characterised by seasonal surface phytoplankton blooms which lead to the pulsed input of organic matter...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2015) 18 (4): 443–453.
Published: 02 October 2015
...Xiaochun Wang; Liqing Zhao; Zhijin Li; Dimitris Menemenlis Essential components and technical details of regional ocean forecasting systems configured from the Regional Ocean Modeling System are discussed with the goal of bridging the gap between user and ocean modeling communities. Recent...
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Published: 03 April 2019
Figure 1. The three stages of ocean use in the DYB: A, B, and C are the three sections used for analyses (Section 3.2). More
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Published: 02 January 2015
Figure 3. Ocean Data View generated sections to 40 m for corrected chl a (μg l −1 ) for 20–26 July 2008. The bar scale range is 0 to 10 μg l −1 for all sections. Vertical lines represent individual profiles. Transects (from west to east) include the Western (79.35 W), Central (78.01 W), Sodus More
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Published: 02 October 2015
Figure 7. Mixed layer and surface chl- a concentration from NASA Ocean Biogeochemical Model. More
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Published: 02 October 2015
Figure 1. Schematic diagram indicating six essential components of a regional ocean forecasting system, from acquiring atmospheric forcing fields to results monitoring and visualization. A web interface can be built for the entire system and users can access data from the user interface. More
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Published: 02 October 2015
Figure 2. Three nested domains for the ocean forecasting system for the Prince William Sound, Alaska. The large, middle, and small domains have horizontal grid spacing of, respectively, 10 km, 3 km, and 1 km. More
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Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 5. The Bering-CIOM simulated subsurface (10-m) ocean velocity fields in January. The thickened lines denote isobaths of 50, 100, 200, and 1000 m. The 62.5N-Line is also indicated. More
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Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 6. The Bering-CIOM simulated January-March ocean salinity and temperature distributions along the 62.5N-line (see Figure 5 for the location). Dense water formed on the bottom of the Bering shelf is indicated, so are the Bering Slope Current (BSC) water and the winter shelf water More
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Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 2. Occurrence time of red tide in CSSC from 1999 to 2010 (State Ocean Administration of China, 2010). More
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Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 3. Area of red tide in CSSC from 2000 to 2010 (State Ocean Administration of China, 2010). More
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Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 4. Economic loss of storm surge in CSSC from 1989 to 2010 (State Ocean Administration of China, 2010). More
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2014) 17 (3): 221–232.
Published: 03 July 2014
... that the formation mechanism of spring blooms was contrary to the “critical depth theory” in the North Atlantic. In brief, phytoplankton spring blooms (PSB) on the ocean surface are an important issue of marine ecological dynamics, but their mechanism still remains controversial. Concentration of chl- a is one...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2001) 4 (4): 453–461.
Published: 01 December 2001
..., R.J. Steedman2, J.M. Gunn3, K.E. Smokorowski4*, N.P. Lester5, W.G. Cole6, C.K. Minns7, K.H. Mills8 1Fisheries and Oceans Canada, Great Lakes Laboratory for Fisheries & Aquatic Sciences, 1 Canal Drive, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, P6A 6W4 Canada 2OMNR, Centre for Northern Forest Ecosystem Research...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2012) 15 (2): 118–126.
Published: 01 April 2012
... ; Du et al., 2010 ) and therefore, colored dissolved organic matter has long been considered a dynamic quantity with important roles in ocean photochemical and photobiological processes, particularly in coastal and estuarine environments (Siegel et al., 2002 ; Du et al., 2010 ). Satellite imagery...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2008) 11 (2): 190–195.
Published: 06 June 2008
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2008) 11 (2): 196–205.
Published: 06 June 2008
..., a more ‘continuous’ sampling regime (similar to that being implemented in the National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration's Great Lakes Harmful Algae Event Response Program ; http://www.glerl.noaa.gov/res/Centers/HABS/habs.html ), coupled with an examination of the annual benthic-pelagic life...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2005) 8 (1): 11–20.
Published: 01 January 2005
... now forms most of the benthic biomass above 60 m depth, but Diporeia is absent over large areas where Dreissena are rare. The filamentous bacterium Thioploca ingrica is now common at many sites between 30 and 40 m where Diporeia has disappeared. Fisheries and Oceans, Canada, investigated the causes...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2018) 21 (1): 10–18.
Published: 02 January 2018
...., 2012 ; Morel and Price, 2003 ). Microalgae interact with many other organisms, account for significant ocean biomass and phylogenetic diversity, and are important in ecosystem function. They also contribute to global atmospheric carbon dioxide fixation, and can be used to produce biofuels, health...
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