Stephanie A. Henson, B. B. Cael, Stephanie R. Allen & Stephanie Dutkiewicz (2021), Future phytoplankton diversity in a changing climate, Nature Communications, doi: 10.1038/s41467-021-25699-w
Continue reading Future phytoplankton diversity in a changing climate
Though marine life may benefit from the influx of iron, Simons Collaboration on Ocean Processes and Ecology (SCOPE) research involving Mick Follows and former Darwin Group member B.B. Cael reinforces that the pollution from burning coal will have an adverse effect on human health finds emissions. Continue reading Metals from Chinese coal plants are ending up in the Pacific Ocean, with uncertain consequences
Paulina Pinedo-González, Nicholas J. Hawco, Randelle M. Bundy, E. Virginia Armbrust, Michael J. Follows, B. B. Cael, Angelicque E. White, Sara Ferrón, David M. Karl, and Seth G. John (2020), Anthropogenic Asian aerosols provide Fe to the North Pacific Ocean, PNAS, doi: 10.1073/pnas.2010315117 Continue reading Anthropogenic Asian aerosols provide Fe to the North Pacific Ocean
Reporting by Helen Hill for the MIT Darwin Project
The fourth Workshop on Trait-Based Approaches to Ocean Life, held August 18-21, 2019 at Chicheley Hall in Buckinghamshire in the UK was a wonderful opportunity for Darwin Group members to catch up with former colleagues while sharing current directions in marine ecology viewed through a traits lens.
Continue reading Fourth Annual Traits Workshop
Prestigious fellowship provides funding to pursue research on fundamental problems in marine microbial ecology.
by Helen Hill | MIT Darwin Project
It was recently announced that B.B. Cael, a graduate student in the MIT-WHOI Joint Program working with Prof Mick Follows in the Department of Earth, Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences, has been awarded one of nine 2018 Simons Postdoctoral Fellowships in Marine Microbial Ecology. Continue reading Congratulations to Simons Postdoctoral Fellow B.B. Cael
Study from Follows Group finds large amounts of carbon dioxide, equivalent to yearly U.K. emissions, remain in surface waters. Continue reading Rising Temperatures are Curbing Ocean’s Capacity to Store Carbon