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  • 1
    Call number: 9783319700694 (e-book)
    In: Ecological studies, volume 232
    Description / Table of Contents: Harmful algal blooms (HABs) - blooms that cause fish kills, contaminate seafood with toxins, or cause human or ecological health impacts and harm to local economies - are occurring more often, in more places and lasting longer than in past decades. This expansion is primarily the result of human activities, through increased nutrient inputs and various aspects of climate change. The Global Ecology and Oceanography of Harmful Algal Blooms (GEOHAB) programme promoted international collaboration to understand HAB population dynamics in various oceanographic regimes and to improve the prediction of HABs. This volume introduces readers to the overarching framework of the GEOHAB programme, factors contributing to the global expansion of harmful algal blooms, the complexities of HABs in different habitats, and the forward-looking issues to be tackled by the next generation of GEOHAB, GlobalHAB. The programme brought together an international team of contributing scientists and ecosystem managers, and its outcomes will greatly benefit the international research community.
    Type of Medium: 12
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource (xvi, 461 Seiten) , Illustrationen, Diagramme, Karten
    ISBN: 9783319700694 , 978-3-319-70069-4
    ISSN: 0070-8356 , 2196-971X
    Series Statement: Ecological studies volume 232
    Language: English
    Note: Contents Part I Introduction to Harmful Algal Blooms and the GEOHAB Programme 1 Introduction to the Global Ecology and Oceanography of Harmful Algal Blooms (GEOHAB) Synthesis / Patricia M. Glibert, Elisa Berdalet, Michele A. Burford, Grant C. Pitcher, and Mingjiang Zhou 2 Harmful Algal Blooms and the Importance of Understanding Their Ecology and Oceanography / Patricia M. Glibert, Elisa Berdalet, Michele A. Burford, Grant C. Pitcher, and Mingjiang Zhou 3 Establishment, Goals, and Legacy of the Global Ecology and Oceanography of Harmful Algal Blooms (GEOHAB) Programme / Raphael M. Kudela, Robin Raine, Grant C. Pitcher, Patrick Gentien, Elisa Berdalet, Henrik Enevoldsen, and Ed Urban Part II Global Changes and Harmful Algal Blooms 4 Changing Land-, Sea-, and Airscapes: Sources of Nutrient Pollution Affecting Habitat Suitability for Harmful Algae / Patricia M. Glibert, Arthur H.W. Beusen, John A. Harrison, Hans H. Dürr, Alexander F. Bouwman, and Goulven G. Laruelle 5 Harmful Algal Blooms in a Changing Ocean / Mark L. Wells and Bengt Karlson Part III Adaptive Strategies and Harmful Algal Blooms 6 Nutrients and Harmful Algal Blooms: Dynamic Kinetics and Flexible Nutrition / Patricia M. Glibert, Cynthia A. Heil, Frances P. Wilkerson, and Richard C. Dugdale 7 Mixotrophy in Harmful Algal Blooms: By Whom, on Whom, When, Why, and What Next / Kevin J. Flynn, Aditee Mitra, Patricia M. Glibert, and JoAnn M. Burkholder 8 The Role of Life Cycle Characteristics in Harmful Algal Bloom Dynamics / Rhodora V. Azanza, Michael L. Brosnahan, Donald M. Anderson, Inga Hense, and Marina Montresor Part IV Harmful Algal Blooms in Specific Habitats and Biomes 9 Key Questions and Recent Research Advances on Harmful Algal Blooms in Stratified Systems / Robin Raine, Elisa Berdalet, Hidekatsu Yamazaki, Ian Jenkinson, and Beatriz Reguera 10 Key Questions and Recent Research Advances on Harmful Algal Blooms in Fjords and Coastal Embayments / Suzanne Roy, Marina Montresor, and Allan Cembella 11 Key Questions and Recent Research Advances on Harmful Algal Blooms in Eastern Boundary Upwelling Systems / Grant C. Pitcher, Francisco G. Figueiras, Raphael M. Kudela, Teresa Moita, Beatriz Reguera, and Manuel Ruiz-Villareal 12 Key Questions and Recent Research Advances on Harmful Algal Blooms in Relation to Nutrients and Eutrophication / Patricia M. Glibert, Adnan Al-Azri, J. Icarus Allen, Alexander F. Bouwman, Arthur H.W. Beusen, Michele A. Burford, Paul J. Harrison, and Mingjiang Zhou 13 Key Questions and Recent Research Advances on Harmful Algal Blooms in Benthic Systems / Elisa Berdalet and Patricia A. Tester Part V Spotlight on Harmful Algal Blooms in Asia 14 Overview of Harmful Algal Blooms in Asia / Ken Furuya, Mitsunori Iwataki, Po Teen Lim, Songhui Lu, Chui-Pin Leaw, Rhodora V. Azanza, Hak-Gyoon Kim, and Yasuwo Fukuyo 15 Harmful Algal Blooms in the Coastal Waters of China / Ren-Cheng Yu, Song-Hui Lü, and Yu-Bo Liang 16 Green Tides of the Yellow Sea: Massive Free-Floating Blooms of Ulva prolifera / Dongyan Liu and Mingjiang Zhou 17 Ecological Drivers of Green Noctiluca Blooms in Two Monsoonal-Driven Ecosystems / Joaquim I. Goes, Helga do R. Gomes, Khalid Al-Hashimi, and Anukul Buranapratheprat Part VI Observing and Predicting Harmful Algal Blooms: Tools and Predictive Approaches 18 Advancements and Continuing Challenges of Emerging Technologies and Tools for Detecting Harmful Algal Blooms, Their Antecedent Conditions and Toxins, and Applications in Predictive Models / Patricia M. Glibert, Grant C. Pitcher, Stewart Bernard, and Ming Li 19 Recent Advances in Modelling of Harmful Algal Blooms / Peter J.S. Franks Part VII Moving Forward: Emerging Issues and a New Global Programme 20 Emerging HAB Research Issues in Freshwater Environments / Michele A. Burford, David P. Hamilton, and Susanna A. Wood 21 Mitigation and Control of Harmful Algal Blooms / Zhiming Yu, Xiuxian Song, Xihua Cao, and Yang Liu 22 GlobalHAB: Fostering International Coordination on Harmful Algal Bloom Research in Aquatic Systems / Elisa Berdalet, Raphael M. Kudela, Neil S. Banas, Eileen Bresnan, Michele A. Burford, Keith Davidson, Christopher J. Gobler, Bengt Karlson, Po Teen Lim, Lincoln Mackenzie, Marina Montresor, Vera L. Trainer, Gires Usup, Kedong Yin, Henrik Enevoldsen, and Ed Urban Index
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  • 2
    ISSN: 1573-5117
    Keywords: mixing regime ; Laboratory Scale Enclosures ; phytoplankton ; photosynthesis
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Biology
    Notes: Abstract The photosynthesis of plankton sampled from the eutrophic Lake Loosdrecht was studied in Laboratory Scale Enclosures (LSEs) with regard to the rate of mixing. First, two LSEs were operated at different mixing rates. No significant differences in photosynthetic performance were found, with the exception of a depressed photosynthesis in the afternoon in the LSE which had a low mixing rate. Secondly, when mixing was stopped, the phytoplankton which stayed in the dark due to the steep light gradient in the LSE responded by changing its maximal photosynthetic capacity. The results show that the filamentous cyanobacteria in the lake can respond rapidly to changes in the depth of the mixed layer by altering their photosynthetic performance.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 3
    ISSN: 1573-5117
    Keywords: phytoplankton ; respiration ; diel changes ; carbohydrate
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Biology
    Notes: Abstract The dark respiration of a natural plankton community from an eutrophic lake was studied in a laboratory scale enclosure (LSE), exposed to illumination which simulated natural light conditions in the water column. The dark respiration was measured continuously for 2 hours in samples obtained from the LSE each hour for 26 hours. The relationships between dark respiration rates, carbohydrate concentrations and other parameters were investigated. The dark respiration rate showed an exponential decrease with time in the dark in all light period incubations with a time coefficient of 0.3 h−1. The decrease in respiration rate in the dark period was much slower, reaching an approximately constant level at the end of the night. The overall dark period decline in respiration rate also exhibited an exponential pattern, but with a much lower time coefficient (0.04 h −1) than for the light period incubations. A linear relationship was found between dark respiration rate and carbohydrate concentration at night time but no relationship was apparent during the day. A comparison between these data and data from the literature show that this pattern of dark respiration rate decrease with time in the dark may have some general applications for dense phytoplankton communities.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 4
    ISSN: 1573-5117
    Keywords: Heterocapsa sp. ; Olisthodiscus luteus ; cycles ; pigments ; HPLC
    Source: Springer Online Journal Archives 1860-2000
    Topics: Biology
    Notes: Abstract Photosynthetic pigment composition was studied in batch cultures of Heterocapsa sp. and Olisthodiscus luteus growing exponentially in a 12:12 light:dark cycle. Both species divided in the dark. The synthesis of pigments was continuous for both species. However for chlorophyll c and peridinin, in Heterocapsa sp., and chlorophyll c and fucoxanthin, in O. luteus, (pigments belonging to light harvesting complexes) the synthesis was significantly higher during the light period. Concentrations per total cell volume (TCV) of chlorophyll a, chlorophyll c, peridinin and diadinoxanthin in Heterocapsa sp., and chlorophyll a, chlorophyll c, fucoxanthin and violaxanthin in O. luteus, showed a maximum at the onset of light and decreased during the light period. The values of the chlorophyll a:chlorophyll c, chlorophyll a:peridinin and chlorophyll a:fucoxanthin ratios are compared with data reported in the literature.
    Type of Medium: Electronic Resource
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  • 5
    Publication Date: 2023-10-28
    Description: Antarctic sea surface microlayer (SML) and bulk water samples were collected during the PI-ICE campaign from January until March 2019 at the west coast of the Antarctic Peninsula. SML samples were collected using the glass plate technique, corresponding bulk (subsurface) samples were collected by submerging a plastic bottle below the sea surface. Following chemical parameters were determined: dissolved organic carbon (DOC), particulate organic carbon (POC), total chlorophyll-a, main inorganic ions (chloride, sulfate, sodium, etc.), dissolved free carbohydrates (DFCHO), dissolved combined carbohydrates (DCCHO) and particulate combined carbohydrates (PCCHO). DCCHO and DFCHO were measured from filtered (0.2 µm) seawater after a desalination using electro-dialysis and high-performance anion exchange chromatography coupled with pulsed amperometric detection (HPAEC-PAD). PCCHO were measured from filters (0.2 µm polycarbonate membrane). DFCHO, DCCHO and PCCHO were determined as the sum of individual monosaccharides (e.g. arabinose, glucose, galactose, glucosamine, galactosamine, muramic acid, galacturonic acid, etc.). More details about the analytical procedures can be found in the manuscript. These data were collected in order to improve the understanding of the sea-air transfer of carbohydrates in this pristine environment. A corresponding data set for size-resolved aerosol particles can be found under following doi number (doi:10.1594/PANGAEA.927565).
    Keywords: AC3; Ammonium; Antarctic Peninsula; Arabinose; Arctic Amplification; Bromide; Calcium; carbohydrates; Carbohydrates, dissolved, neutral free; Carbohydrates, dissolved combined; Carbohydrates, particulate hydrolyzable; Carbon, organic, dissolved; Carbon, organic, particulate; chloride; Chloride; Chlorophyll a; Chlorophyll a, epimer; Chlorophyll a, total; Chlorophyll a allomers; DATE/TIME; DEPTH, water; dissolved; DOC; Event label; Fluoride; Formic acid; Fructose; Fucose; Galactosamine; Galactose; Galacturonic acid; Glucosamine; Glucose; Glucuronic acid; Hespérides; LATITUDE; Livingston Island; LONGITUDE; Magnesium; Mannose; Monosaccharides; Muramic acid; Nitrate; Nitrite; Oxalate; particulate; Phosphate; PI-ICE; PI-ICE_WS1; PI-ICE_WS13; PI-ICE_WS14; PI-ICE_WS15; PI-ICE_WS16; PI-ICE_WS17; PI-ICE_WS18; PI-ICE_WS19; PI-ICE_WS2; PI-ICE_WS20; PI-ICE_WS21; PI-ICE_WS3; PI-ICE_WS4; PI-ICE_WS5; PI-ICE_WS6; PI-ICE_WS7; PI-ICE_WS8; PI-ICE campaign; POC; Potassium; Rhamnose; Sample code/label; SML; sodium; Sodium; sugars; Sulfate; surface microlayer; Total chlorophyll; Water sample; WS; Xylose
    Type: Dataset
    Format: text/tab-separated-values, 2011 data points
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  • 6
    Publication Date: 1992-08-01
    Print ISSN: 0018-8158
    Electronic ISSN: 1573-5117
    Topics: Biology
    Published by Springer
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  • 7
    Publication Date: 1992-08-01
    Print ISSN: 0018-8158
    Electronic ISSN: 1573-5117
    Topics: Biology
    Published by Springer
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  • 8
    Publication Date: 1992-08-01
    Print ISSN: 0018-8158
    Electronic ISSN: 1573-5117
    Topics: Biology
    Published by Springer
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  • 9
    Publication Date: 2014-03-28
    Print ISSN: 0049-6979
    Electronic ISSN: 1573-2932
    Topics: Energy, Environment Protection, Nuclear Power Engineering
    Published by Springer
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  • 10
    Publication Date: 2020-07-14
    Description: Involving and engaging stakeholders is crucial for studying and managing the complex interactions between marine ecosystems and human health and wellbeing. The Oceans and Human Health Chair was founded in the town of Roses (Catalonia, Spain, NW Mediterranean) in 2018, the fruit of a regional partnership between various stakeholders, and for the purpose of leading the way to better health and wellbeing through ocean research and conservation. The Chair is located in an area of the Mediterranean with a notable fishing, tourist, and seafaring tradition and is close to a marine reserve, providing the opportunity to observe diverse environmental conditions and coastal and maritime activities. The Chair is a case study demonstrating that local, collaborative, transdisciplinary, trans-sector, and bottom-up approaches offer tremendous opportunities for engaging coastal communities to help support long-lasting solutions that benefit everyone, and especially those living by the sea or making their living from the goods and services provided by the sea. Furthermore, the Chair has successfully integrated most of its experts in oceans and human health from the most prestigious institutions in Catalonia. The Chair focuses on three main topics identified by local stakeholders: Fish and Health; Leisure, Health, and Wellbeing; and Medicines from the Sea. Led by stakeholder engagement, the Chair can serve as a novel approach within the oceans and human health field of study to tackle a variety of environmental and public health challenges related to both communicable and non-communicable diseases, within the context of sociocultural issues. Drawing on the example provided by the Chair, four principles are established to encourage improved participatory processes in the oceans and human health field: bottom-up, “think local”, transdisciplinary and trans-sectorial, and “balance the many voices”.
    Print ISSN: 1661-7827
    Electronic ISSN: 1660-4601
    Topics: Energy, Environment Protection, Nuclear Power Engineering , Medicine
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