(Phys.org) —Models of carbon dioxide in the world's oceans need to be revised, according to new work by UC Irvine and other scientists published online Sunday in Nature Geoscience. Trillions of plankton near the surface ...
Scientists expect climate change and warmer oceans to push the fish that people rely on for food and income into new territory. Predictions of where and when species will relocate, however, are based on broad expectations ...
Climate changes from millions of years ago are recorded at daily rate in ancient sea shells, new research shows.
A year-long experiment on tiny ocean organisms called coccolithophores suggests that the single-celled algae may still be able to grow their calcified shells even as oceans grow warmer and more acidic in Earth's near future.
The planet just set another monthly climate record with the hottest June in 135 years, US government scientists said Monday.
The global heat streak of the 21st century can be explained with statistics that defy astronomical odds.
Highlights from a report issued by the UN's Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) on Friday.
In a landmark study, scientists at The University of Queensland (UQ) have simulated future ocean conditions and found climate change will jeopardise the future of coral reefs.
Research by Rebecca Asch, a recent graduate of Scripps Institution of Oceanography at UC San Diego, shows a strong correlation between warmer ocean temperatures and changes in the timing of fish reproduction.