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Published by Ohmsha From: dsmbooks Liverpool, United Kingdom. About this Item: Ohmsha, Seller Inventory F5SZ More information about this seller Contact this seller 2. Condition: Very Good. A Century of Science Publishing: A Collection of Essays This book is in very good condition and will be shipped within 24 hours of ordering. The cover may have some limited signs of wear but the pages are clean, intact and the spine remains undamaged. This book has clearly been well maintained and looked after thus far.

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  1. Century Science Publishing Collection - AbeBooks.
  2. The Unstoppable You.
  3. A Companion to Women in the Ancient World (Blackwell Companions to the Ancient World, Volume 165);
  4. The Genesis of Simulation in Dynamics: Pursuing the Fermi-Pasta-Ulam Problem.
  5. The Tomes of Delphi 3: Win32 Core Api;
  6. Essays about Dr. J.L. Lederberg?
  7. In Memoriam: Dr Eugene Garfield!

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More information about this seller Contact this seller 4. Condition: Brand New. In Stock. More information about this seller Contact this seller 5. Condition: New. More information about this seller Contact this seller 6. Never used!. Seller Inventory P More information about this seller Contact this seller 7. Soft Cover. Book is a collection of essays on science publishing by multiple authors.

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  1. The Replicability Crisis in Science;
  2. Navigation menu.
  3. Winning Essays.
  4. Letters from a Stoic.

Cover has minor shelf wear, there is a very pale smudge on leading text block edge, otherwise this handsome book is clean, bright and tight. Shipping charges are calculated for a standard parcel under 1 kg. Additional charges will apply for heavier shipments, but not until the customer agrees. Canadian customers, please note that applicable sales taxes will be added. Please contact us with any questions you might have.

More information about this seller Contact this seller 8. More information about this seller Contact this seller 9. From: Antiquariaat de Roo Zwijndrecht, Netherlands. ISBN More information about this seller Contact this seller Apart from being a stunner, the Bay provides major cultural and economic benefits.

The stability of these waters is endangered by the growing problem of ocean acidification. This occurs when the carbon dioxide in the atmosphere is absorbed into bodies of water, causing surging acidity levels. Acidification leads to the protective carbonate coverings of shellfish to disintegrate, killing off large amounts of oysters, mussels, and scallops. Oyster reefs filter the Bay; without a thriving population, harmful pollutants run rampant.

The low oxygen conditions caused by high acidity also make it hard for fish to breathe.

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Even with survivable oxygen levels, low pH can be fatal for fish. The plummeting numbers of these Chesapeake staples make a dent on the economy. An estimated 2, species call the Bay their home, a remarkable level of biodiversity that is threatened by ocean acidification.

The loss of even one species causes a ripple effect through the entire food web, sending it into a state of unbalance. According to a study in Science, the survival of threatened and nonthreatened species is closely intertwined: when an endangered species goes extinct, dependent ones suffer.

Moreover, biodiversity keeps in check the amount of carbon dioxide in any body of water. Zoom out from the Chesapeake to the world ocean. Skyrocketing acidity is present in almost every aquatic biome on our planet. When pH is low, coral reefs cannot absorb the calcium carbonate that makes up their skeleton. Corals, along with snails, clams, and urchins, disintegrate en masse.

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A particularly disturbing image of ocean acidification is its effect on the neurology of fish. Their decision making skills are significantly delayed to the level where they sometimes swim directly into the jaws of predators. This massive cost has direct human implications, including health, job security, and cultural heritage.

In addition, the economies of many countries are wholly dependent upon reef based tourism and other activities built around the water. If science were to make a major breakthrough, solving this problem would be beneficial to our economy and ecology on an unprecedented scale. Methods that at first appeared brilliant have either been limited by their feasibility or come to be outweighed by their negative side effects, ultimately prolonging the search for a solution.

The unorthodox method of dumping enormous amounts of iron sulphate into the water is based on the principle that iron fertilizes phytoplankton, microscopic organisms found in every body of water. The energy phytoplankton gain from the iron allows them to bloom, absorbing CO 2 from the atmosphere and the ocean. When the phytoplankton die they sink to the bottom of the ocean, locking the CO 2 there for centuries. Why not implement this magic fix?

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First off, iron fertilization has come under fire for its negative side effects. A study in Nature determined that the planktonic blooms would deplete the waters of necessary nutrients. Side effects aside, this technique may be entirely ineffective. Carbon dioxide may simply move up the food chain when the phytoplankton are eaten and be respired back into the water. This was observed when the Lohafex expedition unloaded six tons of iron off the Southern Atlantic. The desired phytoplankton bloom it caused was promptly gobbled up by miniscule organisms known as copepods. The alternative solution of planting kelp is less drastic.

Revitalizing expansive forests of algae has proven to be effective in sucking up underwater CO 2. Kelp grows as quickly as 18 inches a day, and once established offers the added benefits of providing a habitat for marine species and removing anthropogenic nutrient pollution. Researchers from the Puget Sound Restoration Fund, who have been monitoring the capability of this process, have found that kelp forests are effective at diminishing acidification on a local scale. While planting carbonsucking species across the ocean would not be a feasible global solution, kelp forests could help solve the acidification crises found in less expansive areas.

To date, there is not one straightforward fix to combat ocean acidification and its corrosive effects. If a scientific breakthrough were to occur, it would perhaps be comprised of a combination of methods. However, as science and technology continuously evolve, the key to deacidifying our oceans may well turn out to be something beyond our wildest dreams.