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News

The Craib Corer: Predicting Harmful Algal Blooms b...

Forecasting harmful algal blooms is a complex endeavor involving a wide range of oceanographic disciplines. NCCOS scientists and sponsored researchers count the number of harmful algal bloom (HAB) resting stages ...
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International Oil Spill Conference Highlights Late...

NCCOS researchers advanced the science of oils and dispersants with several presentations at last month's 2015 Gulf of Mexico Oil Spill & Ecosystem Science Conference in Houston, Texas. The conference ...
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NCCOS Transfers Tools and Techniques to Environmen...

Last month, NCCOS scientists led workshops designed to transfer to NOAA's Environmental Cooperative Science Center (ECSC) protocols and analyses used by NCCOS scientists to assess ecosystem health. The workshops focused ...
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Automated Sensor Provides Texas with Early Warning...

Last week, an NCCOS-funded sensor installed on a Port Aransas pier alerted Texas agencies to rising concentrations of Karenia brevis, the marine dinoflagellate that causes red tides. The Imaging FlowCytobot ...
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NOAA Completes Extensive Study on Flower Garden Ba...

Four jacks glide past a diver in Flower Garden Banks National Marine Sanctuary. Credit: NOAA A recently completed three-year assessment of the Flower Garden Banks National Marine Sanctuary (FGBNMS) is ...
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NOAA Facilitates Regional Consensus On Lionfish Ha...

First reported in the 1980s, the venomous Indo-Pacific lionfish (Pterois miles and P. volitans) is widely established along the Southeast U.S. and Caribbean. Now invading the Gulf of Mexico and ...
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Next-generation HAB Detectors are Smaller, Cheaper...

Two instruments developed with NCCOS support are revolutionizing the detection of harmful algal blooms (HABs). The Environmental Sample Processor, or ESP, and the Imaging Flow Cytobot, or IFCB, are receiving ...
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Red Tide Toxin Metabolite Accumulates in Organs, M...

Credit: J. Ramsdell, NOAA In 2012, the state of Texas experienced the longest red tide on record, leading to a collapse of its oyster industry. Red tides in the Gulf of ...
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Average 2014 Gulf of Mexico 'Dead Zone' Confirms N...

NCCOS-supported scientists documented that the 2014 "dead zone" (area of hypoxia, or low oxygen) in the northern Gulf of Mexico west of the Mississippi River delta now covers 5,052 square ...
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New Online Community Created to Improve National H...

NCCOS and the U.S. National Office for HABs established a new listserv to address diarrhetic shellfish poisoning. This emerging harmful algal bloom (HAB) issue has caused shellfish harvesting closures in ...
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Data & Publications

U.S. Shrimp Market Integration

Recent supply shocks in the Gulf of Mexico—including hurricanes, the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, and the seasonal appearance of a large dead zone of low oxygen water (hypoxia)—have raised concerns about the economic viability of the U.S. shrimp fishery. The ...
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Upregulation of hypoxia-inducible factor (HIF)-1α and HIF-2α mRNA levels in dragonet Callionymus valenciennei exposed to environmental hypoxia in Tokyo Bay

There is an urgent need to develop reliable biomarkers of environmental hypoxia exposure in marine organisms in order to assess the ecological impacts of the marked increase in coastal hypoxia worldwide. Full-length hypoxia-inducible factor HIF-1α and HIF-2α cDNAs were cloned ...
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