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Synthesis and Integrated Modeling of Long-Term Data Sets to Support Fisheries and Hypoxia Management in the Northern Gulf of Mexico

"We are integrating existing data sets collected in the Northern Gulf of Mexico to study hypoxia impacts on coastal ecosystems and associated fisheries. We are using probabilistic, data-centric modeling to assess the spatiotemporal dynamics of hypoxia and to understand and forecast fisheries and ecosystem impacts. Our research focuses on data-driven inferences driving hypoxia and fisheries dynamics, rigorous uncertainty quantification, and prudent forecasting methodologies for all coastal areas."

Source: National Centers for Coastal Ocean Science (NCCOS)
Primary Contact: David Hilmer

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Using Linked Models to Predict Impacts of Hypoxia on Gulf Coast Fisheries Under Scenarios of Watershed and River Management

"We are linking a suite of well-established models to quantify fish and shrimp population responses to combinations of nutrient loadings and planned river diversions. Our scenario analyses include different land-use and agricultural practices in the watershed and alternative river diversions. The linked model system informs and supports management decisions by estimating how reduced nutrients and diversion operations affect hypoxia and key living resources." 

Source: National Centers for Coastal Ocean Science (NCCOS)
Primary Contact: David Hilmer

Link to Project Details


Four-month Cruise with German RV METEOR off Peru

Collaborative Research Centre 754 investigates oxygen minimum zone in the Southeast Pacific

Last week, the first of four consecutive expeditions with the German research vessel METEOR started in Valparaiso (Chile) to investigate the oxygen minimum zone off the coast of Peru. For four months scientists from Kiel's Collaborative Research Center 754 “Climate - Biogeochemical Interactions in the Tropical Ocean” will examine the consequences of global change for the oxygen distribution in the tropical East Pacific, as well as the regional biological, chemical and environmental impacts.

Source: GEOMAR
Contact: Jan Steffen

Link to Project Details


MSM61: DIVE INTO THE DEEP

"The deep sea is the largest environment on the planet. Most of the deep sea consists of the water column above the seafloor, the pelagic zone. In many parts of the pelagic ocean, no scientific sample or observation has ever been collected. Consequently, knowledge on deep-sea pelagic biodiversity and on the biology and ecology of organisms in this realm remain largely unknown.
During MSM61 we perform deployments with the pelagic in situ observation system or PELAGIOS. This ocean instrument collects high definition video during horizontal transects while being towed on a CTD cable at various depths of interest.[...]"

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