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Date: Source: University of Rhode Island Summary: Oceanographers have found that even slight levels of ocean oxygen loss, or deoxygenation, have big consequences for tiny marine organisms called zooplankton.
Oceanographers at the University of Rhode Island have found that even slight levels of ocean oxygen loss, or deoxygenation, have big consequences for tiny marine organisms called zooplankton.
Crisp white winters are beginning to turn mushy gray across the northern United States. And the longer we wait to get serious about limiting climate change, a White Christmas could become a thing of the past for many cities later this century.
According a a new report from the Mumbai Mangrove Conservation Unit (MMCU), marine animal mortalities have increased from 12 cases in 2015 when such info was first recorded to 34 cases in the first nine months of 2018.
In total, there was 94 reported marine mammal deaths from 2015 and 2018 which include 40 Indian Ocean humpback dolphins, 28 turtles, 17 Indo-Pacific finless porpoises, four flamingos, and five whales which breakdown to one blue whale, three Bryde's whales, and a dwarf sperm whale.
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Climate 2018, 6(4), 91; https://doi.org/10.
Tiny fish known to survive where most marine life could not, may no longer be able to thrive under diminishing oxygen levels.
A new study published in Science Advances finds just the slightest change in oxygen level could have tremendous ramifications on the food chain.