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Thursday, July 25th, 2013

$790,000 Grant Funds HRI Research of Sea Level Rise that Threatens Upper Texas Coast

 The Harte Research Institute for Gulf of Mexico Studies (HRI) at Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi has received a $790,000 grant from the Houston Endowment for a ground-breaking project to map and evaluate the effects of sea level rise on the Upper Texas Coast and develop tools to address this critical issue.

Tuesday, July 23rd, 2013

Kelp Forest Restoration Off Southern California Coast to Serve as International Model

Last week—after 15 years of scientific monitoring, research and planning—a major kelp restoration project began off the coast of the Palos Verdes (PV) Peninsula, long recognized as one of the most important kelp forest regions on the West Coast of the United States. A partnership of environmental groups, public aquaria, fishermen and researchers—led by the

Tuesday, July 16th, 2013

Scientists Outline Long-term Sea-level Rise in Response to Warming of Planet

A new study estimates that global sea levels will rise about 2.3 meters, or more than seven feet, over the next several thousand years for every degree (Celsius) the planet warms. This international study is one of the first to combine analyses of four major contributors to potential sea level rise into a collective estimate,

Tuesday, July 16th, 2013

New Zealand’s Terramar Project

For the past two years, a buoy known as Tascam has been inconspicuously bobbing in the Tasman Bay in New Zealand. It may just look like a souped-up buoy to passing boaters, but it represents the next step in better understanding our marine environment and is the first link in what could some day be

Monday, July 15th, 2013

Study Points to Need for Continuous Monitoring of Ice Sheets for Sea-level Rise

The length of the satellite record for the Greenland and Antarctic ice sheets is currently too short to tell if the recently reported speed-up of ice loss will be sustained in the future or if it results from natural processes, according to a new study led by Dr Bert Wouters from the University of Bristol.

Friday, July 5th, 2013

Work this Summer Extends Reach of Cabled Deep-ocean Observatory

The University of Washington research vessel Thomas G. Thompson is loading up for six weeks at sea. When the team returns to Seattle in late August they will have extended the cabling to key research sites, an important part of building the first real-time, continuous eye on the mysterious creatures, currents and geologic forms in

Friday, July 5th, 2013

Danish Arctic Research Institutions Launch Polar Portal

On, Danish research institutions display the results of their monitoring of the Greenland ice sheet and the sea ice in the Arctic. The main purpose of the site is to make updated information from this monitoring available to the general public, both nationally and internationally. In addition, the site will provide access to scientifically

Monday, July 1st, 2013

Predicting Hurricane-Induced Coastal Change

The probability of hurricane-induced coastal change on sandy beaches from Florida to New York has been assessed for the first time in two U.S. Geological Survey studies released today. The two reports — one assessing the coastline from Florida to North Carolina, the other from Virginia to New York — can function as part of

Friday, June 21st, 2013

SeaZone HydroSpatial One is Now Available Online at

SeaZone’s flagship product, HydroSpatial One, is now available to browse free and purchase online from the SeaZone shop, Focusing on UK waters, HydroSpatial One is the original and leading “off-the-shelf” authoritative digital marine map, engineered and maintained using raw material from hydrographic offices and other agencies managing marine data.

Tuesday, June 18th, 2013

NOAA, Partners Predict Possible Record-setting Dead Zone for Gulf of Mexico

Scientists are expecting a very large “dead zone” in the Gulf of Mexico and a smaller than average hypoxic level in the Chesapeake Bay this year, based on several NOAA-supported forecast models.

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