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Does Presence of a Mid-Ocean Ridge Enhance Biomass and Biodiversity? 5
Priede, Imants G.; Bergstad, Odd Aksel; Miller, Peter I.; Vecchione, Michael; Gebruk, Andrey; Falkenhaug, Tone; Billett, David S. M.; Craig, Jessica; Dale, Andrew C.; Shields, Mark A.; Tilstone, Gavin H.; Sutton, Tracey T.; Gooday, Andrew J.; Inall, Mark E.; Jones, Daniel O. B.; Martinez-vicente, Victor; Menezes, Gui M.; Niedzielski, Tomasz; Sigurosson, Porsteinn; Rothe, Nina; Rogacheva, Antonina; Alt, Claudia H. S.; Brand, Timothy; Abell, Richard; Brierley, Andrew S.; Cousins, Nicola J.; Crockard, Deborah; Hoelzel, A. Rus; Hoines, Age; Letessier, Tom B.; Read, Jane F.; Shimmield, Tracy; Cox, Martin J.; Galbraith, John K.; Gordon, John D. M.; Horton, Tammy; Neat, Francis; Lorance, Pascal.
In contrast to generally sparse biological communities in open-ocean settings, seamounts and ridges are perceived as areas of elevated productivity and biodiversity capable of supporting commercial fisheries. We investigated the origin of this apparent biological enhancement over a segment of the North Mid-Atlantic Ridge (MAR) using sonar, corers, trawls, traps, and a remotely operated vehicle to survey habitat, biomass, and biodiversity. Satellite remote sensing provided information on flow patterns, thermal fronts, and primary production, while sediment traps measured export flux during 2007–2010. The MAR, 3,704,404 km2 in area, accounts for 44.7% lower bathyal habitat (800–3500 m depth) in the North Atlantic and is dominated by fine soft sediment...
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Ano: 2013 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00135/24650/22683.pdf
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Ocean current connectivity propelling the secondary spread of a marine invasive comb jelly across western Eurasia 5
Jaspers, Cornelia; Huwer, Bastian; Antajan, Elvire; Hosia, Aino; Hinrichsen, Hans-harald; Biastoch, Arne; Angel, Dror; Asmus, Ragnhild; Augustin, Christina; Bagheri, Siamak; Beggs, Steven E.; Balsby, Thorsten J. S.; Boersma, Maarten; Bonnet, Delphine; Christensen, Jens T.; Daenhardt, Andreas; Delpy, Floriane; Falkenhaug, Tone; Finenko, Galina; Fleming, Nicholas E. C.; Fuentes, Veronica; Galil, Bella; Gittenberger, Arjan; Griffin, Donal C.; Haslob, Holger; Javidpour, Jamileh; Kamburska, Lyudmila; Kube, Sandra; Langenberg, Victor T.; Lehtiniemi, Maiju; Lombard, Fabien; Malzahn, Arne; Marambio, Macarena; Mihneva, Veselina; Moller, Lene Friis; Niermann, Ulrich; Okyar, Melek Isinibilir; Ozdemir, Zekiye Birinci; Pitois, Sophie; Reusch, Thorsten B. H.; Robbens, Johan; Stefanova, Kremena; Thibault, Delphine; Van Der Veer, Henk W.; Vansteenbrugge, Lies; Van Walraven, Lodewijk; Wozniczka, Adam.
Aim Invasive species are of increasing global concern. Nevertheless, the mechanisms driving further distribution after the initial establishment of non‐native species remain largely unresolved, especially in marine systems. Ocean currents can be a major driver governing range occupancy, but this has not been accounted for in most invasion ecology studies so far. We investigate how well initial establishment areas are interconnected to later occupancy regions to test for the potential role of ocean currents driving secondary spread dynamics in order to infer invasion corridors and the source–sink dynamics of a non‐native holoplanktonic biological probe species on a continental scale. Location Western Eurasia. Time period 1980s–2016. Major taxa studied ‘Comb...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Biological invasions; Gelatinous zooplankton; Invasion corridors; Invasive species; Jellyfish; Marine connectivity; Mnemiopsis leidyi; Range expansion; Source populations; Source-sink dynamics.
Ano: 2018 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00440/55133/56595.pdf
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The North Atlantic Ocean as habitat for Calanus finmarchicus: Environmental factors and life history traits 5
Melle, Webjorn; Runge, Jeffrey; Head, Erica; Plourde, Stephane; Castellani, Claudia; Licandro, Priscilla; Pierson, James; Jonasdottir, Sigrun; Johnson, Catherine; Broms, Cecilie; Debes, Hogni; Falkenhaug, Tone; Gaard, Eilif; Gislason, Astthor; Heath, Michael; Niehoff, Barbara; Nielsen, Torkel Gissel; Pepin, Pierre; Stenevik, Erling Kaare; Chust, Guillem.
Here we present a new, pan-Atlantic compilation and analysis of data on Calanus finmarchicus abundance, demography, dormancy, egg production and mortality in relation to basin-scale patterns of temperature, phytoplankton biomass, circulation and other environmental characteristics in the context of understanding factors determining the distribution and abundance of C. finmarchicus across its North Atlantic habitat. A number of themes emerge: (1) the south-to-north transport of plankton in the northeast Atlantic contrasts with north-to-south transport in the western North Atlantic, which has implications for understanding population responses of C. finmarchicus to climate forcing, (2) recruitment to the youngest copepodite stages occurs during or just after...
Tipo: Text
Ano: 2014 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00213/32435/30903.pdf
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