Utility of deep sea CO 2 release experiments in understanding the biology of a high-CO 2 ocean : Effects of hypercapnia on deep sea meiofauna

@inproceedings{Barry2005UtilityOD,
  title={Utility of deep sea CO 2 release experiments in understanding the biology of a high-CO 2 ocean : Effects of hypercapnia on deep sea meiofauna},
  author={James P. Barry and Kurt R. Buck and Chris Lovera and Linda A. Kuhnz and Patrick J. Whaling},
  year={2005}
}
[1] Oceanic CO2 levels are expected to rise during the next 2 centuries to levels not seen for 10–150 million years by the uptake of atmospheric CO2 in surface waters or potentially through the disposal of waste CO2 in the deep sea. Changes in ocean chemistry caused by CO2 influx may have broad impacts on ocean ecosystems. Physiological processes animals use to cope with CO2-related stress are known, but the range of sensitivities and effects of changes in ocean chemistry on most ocean life… CONTINUE READING

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