Murat Aydin, Gregory L Britten et al (2020), Anthropogenic impacts on atmospheric carbonyl sulfide since the 19th century inferred from polar firn air and ice core measurements, Earth and Space Science Open Archive, doi: 10.1002/essoar.10503126.1 Continue reading
Committing to aggressive conservation efforts could rebuild ocean habitats and species populations in a few decades. Continue reading
Look out for the Darwin team, sharing their work at this year’s Ocean Sciences conference taking place February 16-21 in San Diego, California.
Darwin’s Greg Britten awarded prestigious fellowship providing funding to pursue research on fundamental problems in marine microbial ecology. Continue reading
Reporting by Helen Hill for the MIT Darwin Project
Fisheries provide a significant source of protein for over half of the world’s human population, yet the impacts of historical overfishing and climate change challenge the future productivity of the world’s oceans. Traditional fisheries management rests on the assumption that the future will look like the past, however, with advances in AI (artificial intelligence) and burgeoning data resources, scientists have new tools for exploring a greater range of future scenarios, including climate change. Continue reading
Frawley T.H., D.K. Briscoe, P.C. Daniel, G.L. Britten, L.B. Crowder, C.J. Robinson, W.F. Gilly (2019), Impacts of a transition to tropical oceanic conditions on Gulf of California Jumbo Squid Dosidicus gigas, ICES Journal of Marine Science,doi: 10.1093/icesjms/fsz133 Continue reading
A warm welcome to incoming postdoc Dr Greg Britten who joins the MIT Darwin Project as part of the Simons Foundation Collaboration on Computational Modeling of the Biogeochemistry of Marine Ecosystems.