Prodigal Plankton Returns to the Atlantic


さんが 2011/06/29 にアップロード 

Gray Whale Spotted on Wrong Side of World
Prodigal Plankton Returns to the Atlantic
Is the Massive Puerto Rico Trench Awakening?
Scientists Warn Of Massive Tidal Wave From Canary Island Volcano
Climate Security 2030 is The 2011 Report NOW BBC News out of Washington DC MUST SEE
DVD is for sale now. it will provide a $5 donation for every sale to the Underground, and Robs Radio Show. to help cover costs as a alternative media source. / helping get out the info. to people not on YT. Love Scott (BUG)
Mr. Owen BDS CAS CFDA Opportunity Number Comp. ID Grants.gov # Date/Time Received Status Status Date Submission Name
15.807 10HQPA0001 10HQPA0001 GRANT10318874 14-May-09 12:34:54 AM Validated 14-May-09 02:55:37 AM expanding ocean and earthquake impacts from post glacial rebound effect.
Airplanes Crash Skyquakes NASA FACT! Moon Will Go! Post Glacial Rebound & More info
Alternative view: The earths oceans are sinking. Due to this heavy loading of new water into Geo fragile zones. Fault zones. Thus causing sea floor sinking. Just as the other regions of the world are rebounding up. "As stated in this article".[12] thus these islands are not getting flooded by sea level rise, as much as these islands are sinking. The water table adjusts to the area. As earthquakes even out the ocean floor deformation[13].
by Scott (BUG)

Post Glacial Rebound is The White Horse going out conquering and to conquer. It is pushing the ocean floor down.
11k subs Fatal Sea Floor Sinking Volcanos, Japan Earthquakes PGRE Tea Party, http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hziqAwoVV_w
Mankind is toast FACT!! Post Glacial Rebound Effect National Geo News!!
Earth's Bulging Waistline Blamed on Glaciers, OceansJohn Roach
for National Geographic News
Scientists have identified a few suspects behind the Earth's sudden weight gain around the Equator: glacial melt and shifting ocean mass.
"It is quite striking that we are able to explain the [change] with oceans and glaciers," said Jean Dickey, a research scientist at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California.
Both El Niño and PDO involve a periodic warming of ocean currents. El Niño effects are concentrated primarily in the southern oceans, while PDO is observed in the northern.

Dickey's team created a computer model of the pressure exerted by the oceans on the Earth in the years before and after the El Niño and PDO events and found a pronounced shift in oceanic mass towards the Equator, said Dickey
england bend track debut unreleased artist "new england"

Kieran Mulvaney
Analysis by Kieran Mulvaney Sun Jun 26, 2011 03:50 PM ET (3) Comments | Leave a Comment
Last year, it was a gray whale.
BLOG: Gray Whale Spotted on Wrong Side of World
No gray whale had been recorded in the North Atlantic since at least the 18th century, when whalers may have driven them to extinction in the region. So when one showed up in the Mediterranean last May, it not unreasonably generated a lot of attention, as well as (also not unreasonably) speculation about how it got there.
The most likely and generally accepted explanation was that it was a solitary sentinel of climate change: that an ice-free Northwest Passage had enabled the whale, which had swum north from its breeding grounds in the Pacific to its feeding grounds north of Alaska, to swim steadily east until emerging, doubtless confused and disoriented, in the eastern hemisphere.
WIDE ANGLE: Animal Migration
Now, scientists have revealed, it wasn't such a solitary sentinel after all. Another long-lost marine species has returned to Atlantic waters from which it long ago departed - although this species is considerably smaller than a gray whale.
Much smaller, in fact.
According to researchers with the Sir Alister Hardy Foundation for Ocean Science, a species of plankton called Neodenticula seminae is an Atlantic resident again, 800,000 years after it became extinct in the ocean. And whereas last year's gray whale was a one-off occurrence, the microscopic plant has been documented with sufficient frequency over the last several years to determine that the species has indeed returned. As with the lost whale, the plankton's arrival has been facilitated, the researchers say, by melting polar ice providing an easier passage for transport from one ocean basin to the other.
The discovery is among several examples of global warming-induced changes in marine life in the Atlantic Ocean, according to Project CLAMER (Climate Change and European Marine Ecosystem Research), a consortium of 17 marine institutes in 10 European nations. The project is synthesizing the results of almost 300 EU-funded climate change-related research projects over 13 years in Europe's oceans and near-shore waters, as well as the Mediterranean, Baltic, and Black Seas. Among the other examples CLAMER has documented:

  • Jellyfish are increasing in the northeast Atlantic, often forming massive blooms. A venomous warm-water species, Pelagia noctiluca, dominates in many areas and outbreaks have become an annual event, forcing the closing of beaches. This form of jellyfish is a gluttonous predator of juvenile fish, so researchers consider its spread a harmful trend. Recently, the highly venomous Portuguese Man-of-War (Physalia physalis), a jellyfish-like subtropical creature, were found more regularly in northern Atlantic waters.

  • Off Northwest Europe, the warming trend has led to earlier spawning of cod, while phytoplankton have kept their traditional biological schedule. The result is a timing mismatch between the cod's larval production and its food supply.

  • Warmer temperatures and stratification of the water are allowing living and dead microscopic organic matter to form massive, mucous-like blobs in the Mediterranean Sea. This noxious material harbors bacteria and viruses that could kill fish.

  • In the North Sea, several fish species, including sea bass, mullet, solenette and scaldfish, are moving northward and increasing in numbers as the water warm. Overall, says Carlo Heip, Director General of the Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research, studies show that the impacts of climate change on marine life composition in the Atlantic are likely to be mixed - some species could, in fact, thrive and parts of the ocean gain in biodiversity and productivity.
    "But most of the impacts are so clearly negative, and the scope of change so potentially huge that, taken together, they constitute brightly flashing warning signals," he says.
    Illustration of records of phytoplankton Neodenticula seminae courtesy of the Sir Alister Hardy Foundation for Ocean Science (SAHFOS)

  • 0 件のコメント: