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image: Image of the Day: Water Flea

Image of the Day: Water Flea

By Sukanya Charuchandra | May 29, 2018

A species of water flea in northern Belgium that helps keep algae in check is growing smaller and less abundant in urbanized areas. 

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The reef has bounced back from “death events” in the past, but that doesn’t mean it will be resilient over the next few decades.

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Following the ultimate goal of the Paris Agreement would benefit plants and animals around the world, according to a new study.

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A study of 686 fish and invertebrates predicts that some animals will have to shift more than 1,000 kilometers to stay within tolerable temperatures.

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The 20-year project calls into question the conventional wisdom about the role plants will play in mitigating future climate change.

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image: Image of the Day: Coral on Acid

Image of the Day: Coral on Acid

By The Scientist Staff | March 16, 2018

Researchers exposed a coral reef to carbonated water to study the effects of ocean acidification.

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image: Rising Temperatures and the Elimination of Male Turtles

Rising Temperatures and the Elimination of Male Turtles

By Ruth Williams | January 10, 2018

The near-complete feminization of northern Great Barrier Reef sea turtles has been blamed on climate change.

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image: Cataloging Fungal Life in Antarctic Seas

Cataloging Fungal Life in Antarctic Seas

By Ignacio Amigo | December 1, 2017

Brazilian researchers report a relatively large diversity of fungi in marine ecosystems surrounding Antarctica, but warn that climate change could bring unpleasant surprises.

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The Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory researcher’s work will help predict how the Arctic is responding to climate change—and the global effects of those changes.

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image: Corals’ pH Sensor Identified

Corals’ pH Sensor Identified

By Ashley P. Taylor | November 1, 2017

Soluble adenylyl cyclase measures and responds to pH changes in coral cells, but whether it can help the animals withstand ocean acidification is not yet known.

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