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Effects of increased pCO2 and temperature on the North Atlantic spring bloom. I. The phytoplankton community and biogeochemical response
The North Atlantic spring bloom is one of the largest annual biological events in the ocean, and is characterized by dominance transitions from siliceous (diatoms) to calcareous (coccolithophores)Expand
The chemistry of neolithic beeswax
(1868) 2. Keilin, D., Wang, Y. L.: Biochem. J. 40, 855 (1946) 3. Hungerford, H. B.: Can. Ent. 54, 262 (1922) 4. Haviland-Brindley, M. D.: Trans. Ent. Soc. Lond. Part I, 5 (1928) 5. Antoine, M.,Expand
Carbon cycling by microbes influenced by light in the Northeast Atlantic Ocean
TLDR
The results suggest that this region of the North Atlantic was net autotrophic even after the spring bloom, and the abundance of photoheterotrophic microbes, such as AAP bacteria, highlight the importance of the effects of light on carbon cycling by bacteria in the Northeast Atlantic Ocean. Expand
Early response of the northeast subarctic Pacific plankton assemblage to volcanic ash fertilization
Fe-poor water collected at Sta. P20 in the Gulf of Alaska in June 2011 was enriched with different concentrations of volcanic ash (0.12, 1.2, and 10 mg L‒1) from two subduction zone volcanoes,Expand
Optically-derived estimates of phytoplankton size class and taxonomic group biomass in the Eastern Subarctic Pacific Ocean
Abstract We evaluate several algorithms for the estimation of phytoplankton size class (PSC) and functional type (PFT) biomass from ship-based optical measurements in the Subarctic Northeast PacificExpand
A high‐resolution survey of DMS, CO2, and O2/Ar distributions in productive coastal waters
[1] We present continuous, high-resolution measurements of surface dimethylsulfide (DMS), pCO2, and O2/Ar obtained in coastal waters off British Columbia, Canada, using membrane inlet massExpand
Impact of ocean acidification on phytoplankton assemblage, growth, and DMS production following Fe-dust additions in the NE Pacific high-nutrient, low-chlorophyll waters
Abstract. Ocean acidification (OA) is likely to have an effect on the fertilizing potential of desert dust in high-nutrient, low-chlorophyll oceanic regions, either by modifying iron (Fe) speciationExpand
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