Dr. Qian (Lydia) Li is a postdoc researcher at the Center for Microbial Oceanography: Research and Education (C-MORE) of University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa. She received her PhD at Xiamen University (China) and spent one year as a postdoc at the University of Amsterdam before joining Steward’s lab at C-MORE. Her research interests focus on […]READ MORE »
The following SSC members are scheduled to rotate off at the end of 2018: Dennis McGillicuddy (WHOI) – physical-biological interactions in the open ocean and coastal margins, mesoscale dynamics, biogeochemical cycling, zooplankton population dynamics Anton Post (FAU) – biology of algae and its ecology, evolution and genomics Andrew Barton (SIO) – marine ecosystem tipping points, […]READ MORE »
OCB recently approved a travel support request to provide travel stipends to help offset the costs for U.S.-based postdocs to attend the 2019 SOLAS Open Science Conference (April 21-25, 2019, Sapporo, Japan). OCB is seeking applications from interested U.S.-based postdocs who require financial assistance in order to attend the conference. Travel stipend recipients will be […]READ MORE »
Most Earth System models (ESMs) that are used to study global climate and the carbon cycle do not resolve the most energetic scales in the ocean, the mesoscale (10-100 km), encompassing eddies, coastal jets, and other dynamic features strongly affecting nutrient delivery, productivity, and carbon export. This prompts the question: What are we missing in […]READ MORE »
Phaeodaria are single-celled eukaryotes (a.k.a. protists) belonging to the supergroup Rhizaria. Like diatoms, phaeodarians build up skeletons made of opaline silica, but unlike their emblematic relatives, phaeodarians have been largely ignored in the marine silica cycle. In a recent study published in Global Biogeochemical Cycles (also see related Research Spotlight in AGU Eos), authors used […]READ MORE »
Greetings from the NASA Plankton, Aerosol, Cloud, ocean Ecosystem (PACE) Project at Goddard Space Flight Center (GSFC). Scheduled for launch in late 2022, PACE is a strategic climate continuity activity that will not only extend key heritage ocean color, cloud, and aerosol data records, but also promises to enable new insight into oceanographic, biological, and […]READ MORE »
Western boundary current (WBC) regions display the largest magnitude air-to-sea carbon dioxide (CO2) fluxes of anywhere in the global ocean, exhibit large spring blooms and high eddy activity, and are hubs for the subduction of anthropogenic carbon-laden waters into the ocean interior during mode water formation. Yet the influence of biophysical interactions on air-sea CO2 […]READ MORE »
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