A World Without Corals?

@article{Stone2007AWW,
  title={A World Without Corals?},
  author={R. Stone},
  journal={Science},
  year={2007},
  volume={316},
  pages={678 - 681}
}
  • R. Stone
  • Published 2007
  • Environmental Science
  • Science
KHURA BURI, THAILAND-- Besieged by pathogens, predators, and people, the "rainforests of the sea" may soon face their ultimate foe: rising ocean acidity driven by carbon dioxide emissions. (Read more.) 
A World Without Mangroves?
At a meeting of world mangrove experts held last year in Australia, it was unanimously agreed that we face the prospect of a world deprived of the services offered by mangrove ecosystems, perhapsExpand
Deep-water coral reefs : unique biodiversity hot-spots
Coral reefs.- A modern re-discovery.- Scandinavian coral reefs.- North Atlantic coral reefs and giant carbonate mounds.- Other deep-water coral reefs, worldwide.- Ancient and modern analogues.-Expand
Restocking Herbivorous Fish Populations As a Social-Ecological Restoration Tool in Coral Reefs
The degradation of the world's coral reefs has aroused growing interest in ecological restoration as a countermeasure, which is widely criticized, mainly due to cost-effectiveness concerns. Here, weExpand
Avoiding “Band-Aid” Solutions in Ecosystem Restorations
Acknowledgments We thank Adam Puderbaugh, Cassie Herringshaw, Dan Anderson, and Rebecca Burch for assistance with sample collection and processing, and Jimmie Thompson, Dean Biechler, ScottExpand
Timing within the reproduction cycle modulates the efficiency of village-based crown-of-thorns starfish removal
TLDR
It is demonstrated that subsampling of two/three arms per starfish provide GSI errors − 1 after participants extirpated > 4 tons (13,000 starfish). Expand
Live coral cover in the fossil record: an example from Holocene reefs of the Dominican Republic
Fossil reefs hold important ecological information that can provide a prehuman baseline for understanding recent anthropogenic changes in reefs systems. The most widely used proxy for reef “health,”Expand
Effects of Climate Change/Global Warming on Coral Reefs: Adaptation/Exaptation in Corals, Evolution in Zooxanthellae, and Biogeographic Shifts
TLDR
Experimental research has confirmed that zooxanthellae are sensitive to increases in seawater temperatures, exhibiting apoptosis at temperatures of ≥30οC while in situ, while the coral hosts, however, tolerate experimental temperatures up to 34οC, not showing signs of apoptosis and necrosis until 36οC. Expand
The changing landscape of mangroves in Bangladesh compared to four other countries in tropical regions
Loss of mangroves and consequent habitat fragmentation is a major concern throughout the world’s tropical countries. Conversion of mangrove habitat due to aquaculture, agriculture, urbanization andExpand
For a World Without Boundaries: Connectivity Between Marine Tropical Ecosystems in Times of Change
Tropical mangrove forests, seagrass beds, and coral reefs are among the most diverse and productive ecosystems on Earth. Their evolution in dynamic, and ever-changing environments means they haveExpand
Mesophotic coral ecosystems in the Hawaiian Archipelago
Efforts to map coral reef ecosystems in the Hawaiian Archipelago using optical imagery have revealed the presence of numerous scleractinian, zoothanthellate coral reefs at depths of 30–130+ m, mostExpand
...
1
2
3
...