Articles | Volume 6, issue 10
Biogeosciences, 6, 2313–2331, 2009
© Author(s) 2009. This work is distributed under
the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License.
the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License.
Special issue: The ocean in the high-CO2 world II
30 Oct 2009
30 Oct 2009
Physiological basis for high CO2 tolerance in marine ectothermic animals: pre-adaptation through lifestyle and ontogeny?
F. Melzner et al.
Related subject area
Biodiversity and Ecosystem Function: MarineEffects of spatial variability on the exposure of fish to hypoxia: a modeling analysis for the Gulf of MexicoPlant genotype determines biomass response to flooding frequency in tidal wetlandsFactors controlling the competition between Phaeocystis and diatoms in the Southern Ocean and implications for carbon export fluxesCharacterization of particle-associated and free-living bacterial and archaeal communities along the water columns of the South China SeaAdult life strategy affects distribution patterns in abyssal isopods – implications for conservation in Pacific nodule areasDiversity and distribution of nitrogen fixation genes in the oxygen minimum zones of the world oceansStructure and function of epipelagic mesozooplankton and their response to dust deposition events during the spring PEACETIME cruise in the Mediterranean SeaIdeas and Perspectives: When ocean acidification experiments are not the same, reproducibility is not testedReview and syntheses: Turbidity flows – evidence for effects on deep-sea benthic community productivity is ambiguous but the influence on diversity is clearerDistribution of planktonic foraminifera in the subtropical South Atlantic: depth hierarchy of controlling factorsTechnical note: Estimating light-use efficiency of benthic habitats using underwater O2 eddy covarianceThe effect of salinity, light regime and food source on C and N uptake in a kleptoplast-bearing foraminiferaOcean acidification reduces growth and grazing impact of Antarctic heterotrophic nanoflagellatesDynamics of environmental conditions during the decline of a Cymodocea nodosa meadowMegafauna community assessment of polymetallic-nodule fields with cameras: platform and methodology comparisonA meta-analysis on environmental drivers of marine phytoplankton C : N : PSpatial and temporal variability in the response of phytoplankton and prokaryotes to B-vitamin amendments in an upwelling systemBiogeography and community structure of abyssal scavenging Amphipoda (Crustacea) in the Pacific OceanAre seamounts refuge areas for fauna from polymetallic nodule fields?Ocean deoxygenation and copepods: coping with oxygen minimum zone variabilityUnexpected high abyssal ophiuroid diversity in polymetallic nodule fields of the northeast Pacific Ocean and implications for conservationPopulation dynamics of modern planktonic foraminifera in the western Barents SeaForaminiferal community response to seasonal anoxia in Lake Grevelingen (the Netherlands)Changes in population depth distribution and oxygen stratification explain the current low condition of the Eastern Baltic Sea cod (Gadus morhua)Light availability modulates the effects of warming in a marine N2 fixerSiR-actin-labelled granules in foraminifera: patterns, dynamics, and hypothesesAlpha and beta diversity patterns of polychaete assemblages across the nodule province of the eastern Clarion-Clipperton Fracture Zone (equatorial Pacific)Dimensions of marine phytoplankton diversityThe Arctic picoeukaryote Micromonas pusilla benefits from ocean acidification under constant and dynamic lightFlux variability of phyto- and zooplankton communities in the Mauritanian coastal upwelling between 2003 and 2008Environmental factors influencing benthic communities in the oxygen minimum zones on the Angolan and Namibian marginsHypoxia in mangroves: occurrence and impact on valuable tropical fish habitatCalcification and latitudinal distribution of extant coccolithophores across the Drake Passage during late austral summer 2016Distribution of free-living marine nematodes in the Clarion–Clipperton Zone: implications for future deep-sea mining scenariosCharacterizing photosymbiosis in modern planktonic foraminiferaIdentifying areas prone to coastal hypoxia – the role of topographyObservations of deep-sea fishes and mobile scavengers from the abyssal DISCOL experimental mining areaOcean acidification and high irradiance stimulate the photo-physiological fitness, growth and carbon production of the Antarctic cryptophyte Geminigera cryophilaRates and drivers of Red Sea plankton community metabolismReviews and syntheses: Insights into deep-sea food webs and global environmental gradients revealed by stable isotope (δ15N, δ13C) and fatty acid trophic biomarkersLight-dependent calcification in Red Sea giant clam Tridacna maximaResponses of an abyssal meiobenthic community to short-term burial with crushed nodule particles in the south-east PacificA trait-based modelling approach to planktonic foraminifera ecologyPhysiological and biochemical responses of Emiliania huxleyi to ocean acidification and warming are modulated by UV radiationEnhanced microbial nitrogen transformations in association with macrobiota from the rocky intertidalMeso-zooplankton structure and functioning in the western tropical South Pacific along the 20th parallel south during the OUTPACE survey (February–April 2015)Impact of carbonate saturation on large Caribbean benthic foraminifera assemblagesFactors influencing test porosity in planktonic foraminiferaCoral reef carbonate budgets and ecological drivers in the central Red Sea – a naturally high temperature and high total alkalinity environmentThe ability of macroalgae to mitigate the negative effects of ocean acidification on four species of North Atlantic bivalve
Elizabeth D. LaBone, Kenneth A. Rose, Dubravko Justic, Haosheng Huang, and Lixia Wang
Biogeosciences, 18, 487–507,Short summary
The hypoxic zone is an area of low dissolved oxygen (DO) in the Gulf of Mexico. Fish can be killed by exposure to hypoxia and can be negatively impacted by exposure to low, nonlethal DO concentrations (sublethal DO). We found that high sublethal area resulted in higher exposure and DO variability had a small effect on exposure. There was a large variation in exposure among individuals, which when combined with spatial variability of DO, can result in an underestimation of exposure when averaged.
Svenja Reents, Peter Mueller, Hao Tang, Kai Jensen, and Stefanie Nolte
Biogeosciences, 18, 403–411,Short summary
By conducting a flooding experiment with two genotypes of the salt-marsh grass Elymus athericus, we show considerable differences in biomass response to flooding within the same species. As biomass production plays a major role in sedimentation processes and thereby salt-marsh accretion, we emphasise the importance of taking intraspecific differences into account when evaluating ecosystem resilience to accelerated sea level rise.
Cara Nissen and Meike Vogt
Biogeosciences, 18, 251–283,Short summary
Using a regional Southern Ocean ecosystem model, we find that the relative importance of Phaeocystis and diatoms at high latitudes is controlled by iron and temperature variability, with light levels controlling the seasonal succession in coastal areas. Yet, biomass losses via aggregation and grazing matter as well. We show that the seasonal succession of Phaeocystis and diatoms impacts the seasonality of carbon export fluxes with ramifications for nutrient cycling and food web dynamics.
Jiangtao Li, Lingyuan Gu, Shijie Bai, Jie Wang, Lei Su, Bingbing Wei, Li Zhang, and Jiasong Fang
Biogeosciences, 18, 113–133,Short summary
Few studies have focused on the particle-attached (PA) and free-living (FL) microbes of the deep ocean. Here we determined PA and FL microbial communities along depth profiles of the SCS. PA and FL fractions accommodated divergent microbial compositions, and most of them are potentially generalists with PA and FL dual lifestyles. A potential vertical connectivity between surface-specific microbes and those in the deep ocean was indicated, likely through microbial attachment to sinking particles.
Saskia Brix, Karen J. Osborn, Stefanie Kaiser, Sarit B. Truskey, Sarah M. Schnurr, Nils Brenke, Marina Malyutina, and Pedro Martinez Arbizu
Biogeosciences, 17, 6163–6184,Short summary
The Clarion–Clipperton Fracture Zone (CCZ) located in the Pacific is commercially the most important area of proposed manganese nodule mining. Extraction of this will influence the life and distribution of small deep-sea invertebrates like peracarid crustaceans, of which >90 % are undescribed species new to science. We are doing a species delimitation approach as baseline for an ecological interpretation of species distribution and discuss the results in light of future deep-sea conservation.
Amal Jayakumar and Bess B. Ward
Biogeosciences, 17, 5953–5966,Short summary
Diversity and community composition of nitrogen-fixing microbes in the three main oxygen minimum zones of the world ocean were investigated using nifH clone libraries. Representatives of three main clusters of nifH genes were detected. Sequences were most diverse in the surface waters. The most abundant OTUs were affiliated with Alpha- and Gammaproteobacteria. The sequences were biogeographically distinct and the dominance of a few OTUs was commonly observed in OMZs in this (and other) studies.
Guillermo Feliú, Marc Pagano, Pamela Hidalgo, and François Carlotti
Biogeosciences, 17, 5417–5441,Short summary
The impact of Saharan dust deposition events on the Mediterranean Sea ecosystem was studied during a basin-scale survey (PEACETIME cruise, May–June 2017). Short-term responses of the zooplankton community were observed after episodic dust deposition events, highlighting the impact of these events on productivity up to the zooplankton level in the poorly fertilized pelagic ecosystems of the southern Mediterranean Sea.
Phillip Williamson, Hans-Otto Pörtner, Steve Widdicombe, and Jean-Pierre Gattuso
Revised manuscript accepted for BGShort summary
The reliability of ocean acidification research was challenged in early 2020 when a high-profile paper failed to corroborate previously-observed impacts of high CO2 on the behaviour of coral reef fish. We now know the reason why: the
replicatedstudies differed in many ways. Open-minded and collaborative assessment of all research results, both negative and positive, remains the best way to develop process-based understanding of the impacts of ocean acidification on marine organisms.
Katharine T. Bigham, Ashley A. Rowden, Daniel Leduc, and David A. Bowden
Revised manuscript accepted for BG
Douglas Lessa, Raphaël Morard, Lukas Jonkers, Igor M. Venancio, Runa Reuter, Adrian Baumeister, Ana Luiza Albuquerque, and Michal Kucera
Biogeosciences, 17, 4313–4342,Short summary
We observed that living planktonic foraminifera had distinct vertically distributed communities across the Subtropical South Atlantic. In addition, a hierarchic alternation of environmental parameters was measured to control the distribution of planktonic foraminifer's species depending on the water depth. This implies that not only temperature but also productivity and subsurface processes are signed in fossil assemblages, which could be used to perform paleoceanographic reconstructions.
Karl M. Attard and Ronnie N. Glud
Biogeosciences, 17, 4343–4353,Short summary
Light-use efficiency defines the ability of primary producers to convert sunlight energy to primary production. This report provides a framework to compute hourly and daily light-use efficiency using underwater eddy covariance, a recent technological development that produces habitat-scale rates of primary production for many different habitat types. The approach, tested on measured flux data, provides a useful means to compare habitat productivity across time and space.
Michael Lintner, Bianca Lintner, Wolfgang Wanek, Nina Keul, and Petra Heinz
Revised manuscript accepted for BG
Stacy Deppeler, Kai G. Schulz, Alyce Hancock, Penelope Pascoe, John McKinlay, and Andrew Davidson
Biogeosciences, 17, 4153–4171,Short summary
Our study showed how ocean acidification can exert both direct and indirect influences on the interactions among trophic levels within the microbial loop. Microbial grazer abundance was reduced at CO2 concentrations at and above 634 µatm, while microbial communities increased in abundance, likely due to a reduction in being grazed. Such changes in predator–prey interactions with ocean acidification could have significant effects on the food web and biogeochemistry in the Southern Ocean.
Mirjana Najdek, Marino Korlević, Paolo Paliaga, Marsej Markovski, Ingrid Ivančić, Ljiljana Iveša, Igor Felja, and Gerhard J. Herndl
Biogeosciences, 17, 3299–3315,Short summary
The response of Cymodocea nodosa to environmental changes was reported during a 15-month period. The meadow decline was triggered in spring by the simultaneous reduction of available light in the water column and the creation of anoxic conditions in the rooted area. This disturbance was critical for the plant since it took place during its recruitment phase when metabolic needs are maximal and stored reserves minimal. The loss of such habitat-forming seagrass is a major environmental concern.
Timm Schoening, Autun Purser, Daniel Langenkämper, Inken Suck, James Taylor, Daphne Cuvelier, Lidia Lins, Erik Simon-Lledó, Yann Marcon, Daniel O. B. Jones, Tim Nattkemper, Kevin Köser, Martin Zurowietz, Jens Greinert, and Jose Gomes-Pereira
Biogeosciences, 17, 3115–3133,Short summary
Seafloor imaging is widely used in marine science and industry to explore and monitor areas of interest. The selection of the most appropriate imaging gear and deployment strategy depends on the target application. This paper compares imaging platforms like autonomous vehicles or towed camera frames and different deployment strategies of those in assessing the megafauna abundance of polymetallic-nodule fields. The deep-sea mining industry needs that information for robust impact monitoring.
Tatsuro Tanioka and Katsumi Matsumoto
Biogeosciences, 17, 2939–2954,Short summary
We conducted an extensive literature survey (meta-analysis) on how the C : N : P ratio varies with change in key environmental drivers. We found that the expected reduction in nutrients and warming under the future climate change scenario is likely to result in increased C : P and C : N of marine phytoplankton. Further, our findings highlight the greater stoichiometric plasticity of eukaryotes over prokaryotes, which provide us insights on how to understand and model plankton.
Vanessa Joglar, Antero Prieto, Esther Barber-Lluch, Marta Hernández-Ruiz, Emilio Fernández, and Eva Teira
Biogeosciences, 17, 2807–2823,Short summary
Coastal marine ecosystems are among the most ecologically and economically productive areas providing a large fraction of ecosystem goods and services to human populations, and B vitamins have long been considered important growth factors for phytoplankton. Our findings indicate that the responses of microbial plankton to B-vitamin supply are mainly driven by the bacterial community composition and that microbial plankton in this area seems to be well adapted to cope with B-vitamin shortage.
Tasnim Patel, Henri Robert, Cedric D'Udekem D'Acoz, Koen Martens, Ilse De Mesel, Steven Degraer, and Isa Schön
Biogeosciences, 17, 2731–2744,Short summary
Exploitation of deep-sea resources in one of the largest ecosystems on the planet has rendered research of its biodiversity more urgent than ever before. We investigated the known habitats and connectivity of deep-sea scavenging amphipods and obtained important knowledge about several species. We also demonstrated that a long-term disturbance experiment has possibly reduced amphipod biodiversity. These data and further sampling expeditions are instrumental for formulating sustainable policies.
Daphne Cuvelier, Pedro A. Ribeiro, Sofia P. Ramalho, Daniel Kersken, Pedro Martinez Arbizu, and Ana Colaço
Biogeosciences, 17, 2657–2680,Short summary
Polymetallic nodule mining will remove hard substrata from the abyssal deep-sea floor. The only neighbouring ecosystems featuring hard substratum are seamounts, and their inhabiting fauna could aid in recovery post-mining. Nevertheless, first observations of seamount megafauna were very different from nodule-associated megafauna and showed little overlap. The possible uniqueness of these ecosystems implies that they should be included in management plans for the conservation of biodiversity.
Karen F. Wishner, Brad Seibel, and Dawn Outram
Biogeosciences, 17, 2315–2339,Short summary
Increasing deoxygenation and oxygen minimum zone expansion are consequences of global warming. Copepod species had different vertical distribution strategies and physiologies associated with oxygen profile variability (0–1000 m). Species (1) changed vertical distributions and maximum abundance depth, (2) shifted diapause depth, (3) changed diel vertical migration depths, or (4) changed epipelagic depth range in the aerobic mixed layer. Present-day variability helps predict future scenarios.
Magdalini Christodoulou, Timothy O'Hara, Andrew F. Hugall, Sahar Khodami, Clara F. Rodrigues, Ana Hilario, Annemiek Vink, and Pedro Martinez Arbizu
Biogeosciences, 17, 1845–1876,Short summary
Unexpectedly high diversity was revealed in areas licenced for polymetallic nodule mining exploration in the Pacific Ocean. For the first time, a comprehensive reference library including 287 novel ophiuroid sequences allocated to 43 species was produced. Differences in food availability along the nodule province of CCZ were reflected in the biodiversity patterns observed. The APEI3's dissimilarity with the exploration contract areas questions its ability to serve as a biodiversity reservoir.
Julie Meilland, Hélène Howa, Vivien Hulot, Isaline Demangel, Joëlle Salaün, and Thierry Garlan
Biogeosciences, 17, 1437–1450,Short summary
This study reports on planktonic foraminifera (PF) diversity and distribution in the Barents Sea. The species Globigerinita uvula and Turborotalita quinqueloba dominate the water column while surface sediments are dominated by Neogloboquadrina pachyderma. We hypothesize the unusual dominance of G. uvula in the water to be a seasonal signal or a result of climate forcing. Size-normalized-protein concentrations of PF show a northward decrease, suggesting biomass to vary with the environment.
Julien Richirt, Bettina Riedel, Aurélia Mouret, Magali Schweizer, Dewi Langlet, Dorina Seitaj, Filip J. R. Meysman, Caroline P. Slomp, and Frans J. Jorissen
Biogeosciences, 17, 1415–1435,Short summary
The paper presents the response of benthic foraminiferal communities to seasonal absence of oxygen coupled with the presence of hydrogen sulfide, considered very harmful for several living organisms. Our results suggest that the foraminiferal community mainly responds as a function of the duration of the adverse conditions. This knowledge is especially useful to better understand the ecology of benthic foraminifera but also in the context of palaeoceanographic interpretations.
Michele Casini, Martin Hansson, Alessandro Orio, and Karin Limburg
Revised manuscript accepted for BGShort summary
In the past twenty years the condition of the Eastern Baltic cod has dropped with large implications for the fishery. Our results show that during the same time, the cod population has moved deeper, while low-oxygenated waters detrimental for cod growth have shallowed. Cod has thus dwelled more in detrimental waters, which relates to the drop in its condition. This study, using long-term fish and hydrological monitoring data, evidences the impact of deoxygenation on fish biology and fishing.
Xiangqi Yi, Fei-Xue Fu, David A. Hutchins, and Kunshan Gao
Biogeosciences, 17, 1169–1180,Short summary
Combined effects of warming and light intensity were estimated in N2-fixing cyanobacterium Trichodesmium. Its physiological responses to warming were significantly modulated by light, with growth peaking at 27 °C under the light-saturating condition but being non-responsive across the range of 23–31 °C under the light-limiting condition. Light shortage also weakened the acclimation ability of Trichodesmium to warming, making light-limited Trichodesmium more sensitive to acute temperature change.
Jan Goleń, Jarosław Tyszka, Ulf Bickmeyer, and Jelle Bijma
Biogeosciences, 17, 995–1011,Short summary
We studied the organisation and dynamics of actin in foraminifera. Actin is one of the key structural proteins in most lifeforms. Our investigations show that in foraminifera it forms small granules, around 1 µm in diameter, that display rapid movement. This granularity is unusual in comparison to other organisms. We suppose that these granules are most likely involved in the formation of all types of pseudopods responsible for movement, food capturing, biomineralisation, and other functions.
Paulo Bonifácio, Pedro Martínez Arbizu, and Lénaïck Menot
Biogeosciences, 17, 865–886,Short summary
The patterns observed in the composition of polychaete assemblages were attributed to variations in food supply at the regional scale and nodule density at the local scale. The high levels of species replacement were mainly driven by rare species, leading to regional species pool estimates between 498 and 240 000 species. The high proportion of singletons seems reflect an under-sampling bias that is currently preventing the assessment of potential biodiversity loss due to nodule mining.
Stephanie Dutkiewicz, Pedro Cermeno, Oliver Jahn, Michael J. Follows, Anna E. Hickman, Darcy A. A. Taniguchi, and Ben A. Ward
Biogeosciences, 17, 609–634,Short summary
Phytoplankton are an essential component of the marine food web and earth's carbon cycle. We use observations, ecological theory and a unique trait-based ecosystem model to explain controls on patterns of marine phytoplankton biodiversity. We find that different dimensions of diversity (size classes, biogeochemical functional groups, thermal norms) are controlled by a disparate combination of mechanisms. This may explain why previous studies of phytoplankton diversity had conflicting results.
Emily White, Clara J. M. Hoppe, and Björn Rost
Biogeosciences, 17, 635–647,Short summary
The Arctic picoeukaryote Micromonas pusilla was acclimated to two pCO2 levels under a constant and a dynamic light, simulating more realistic light fields. M. pusilla was able to benefit from ocean acidification with an increase in growth rate, irrespective of the light regime. In dynamic light M. pusilla optimised its photophysiology for effective light usage during both low- and high-light periods. This highlights M. pusilla is likely to cope well with future conditions in the Arctic Ocean.
Oscar E. Romero, Karl-Heinz Baumann, Karin A. F. Zonneveld, Barbara Donner, Jens Hefter, Bambaye Hamady, Vera Pospelova, and Gerhard Fischer
Biogeosciences, 17, 187–214,Short summary
Monitoring of the multiannual evolution of populations representing different trophic levels allows for obtaining insights into the impact of climate variability in marine coastal upwelling ecosystems. By using a multiyear, continuous (1,900 d) sediment trap record, we assess the dynamics and fluxes of calcareous, organic and siliceous microorganisms off Mauritania (NW Africa). The experiment allowed for the recognition of a general sequence of seasonal variations of the main populations.
Ulrike Hanz, Claudia Wienberg, Dierk Hebbeln, Gerard Duineveld, Marc Lavaleye, Katriina Juva, Wolf-Christian Dullo, André Freiwald, Leonardo Tamborrino, Gert-Jan Reichart, Sascha Flögel, and Furu Mienis
Biogeosciences, 16, 4337–4356,Short summary
Along the Namibian and Angolan margins, low oxygen conditions do not meet environmental ranges for cold–water corals and hence are expected to be unsuitable habitats. Environmental conditions show that tidal movements deliver water with more oxygen and high–quality organic matter, suggesting that corals compensate unfavorable conditions with availability of food. With the expected expansion of oxygen minimum zones in the future, this study provides an example how ecosystems cope with extremes.
Alexia Dubuc, Ronald Baker, Cyril Marchand, Nathan J. Waltham, and Marcus Sheaves
Biogeosciences, 16, 3959–3976,Short summary
Little is known about how hypoxia influences mangrove fish assemblages. In situ video observations reveal species-specific avoidance strategies in response to developing hypoxia in a mangrove forest. Taxa commonly using mangroves could withstand hypoxia, while others usually associated with reef habitats were not recorded below 70 % saturation. These results suggest that hypoxia is an important factor shaping mangrove fish assemblages and could explain the low species richness usually observed.
Mariem Saavedra-Pellitero, Karl-Heinz Baumann, Miguel Ángel Fuertes, Hartmut Schulz, Yann Marcon, Nele Manon Vollmar, José-Abel Flores, and Frank Lamy
Biogeosciences, 16, 3679–3702,Short summary
Open ocean phytoplankton include coccolithophore algae, a key element in carbon cycle regulation with important feedbacks to the climate system. We document latitudinal variability in both coccolithophore assemblage and the mass variation in one particular species, Emiliania huxleyi, for a transect across the Drake Passage (in the Southern Ocean). Coccolithophore abundance, diversity and maximum depth habitat decrease southwards, coinciding with changes in the predominant E. huxleyi morphotypes.
Freija Hauquier, Lara Macheriotou, Tania N. Bezerra, Great Egho, Pedro Martínez Arbizu, and Ann Vanreusel
Biogeosciences, 16, 3475–3489,Short summary
Future mining operations in the deep sea provide a source of scientific uncertainty and call for detailed study of the ecosystem. We investigated one of the most diverse and abundant taxa present in deep-sea sediments, nematodes, and demonstrate the importance of sediment attributes for their communities. Especially species that are less common and have a limited spatial distribution will be vulnerable to mining-induced changes. Our findings can serve as a reference for future impact studies.
Haruka Takagi, Katsunori Kimoto, Tetsuichi Fujiki, Hiroaki Saito, Christiane Schmidt, Michal Kucera, and Kazuyoshi Moriya
Biogeosciences, 16, 3377–3396,Short summary
Photosymbiosis (endosymbiosis with algae) is an evolutionary important ecology for many marine organisms but has poorly been identified among planktonic foraminifera. In this study, we identified and characterized photosymbiosis of various species of planktonic foraminifera by focusing on their photosynthesis–related features. We finally proposed a new framework showing a potential strength of photosymbiosis, which will serve as a basis for future ecological studies of planktonic foraminifera.
Elina A. Virtanen, Alf Norkko, Antonia Nyström Sandman, and Markku Viitasalo
Biogeosciences, 16, 3183–3195,Short summary
Our understanding of the drivers of hypoxia fundamentally hinges on patterns of water circulation and vertical mixing that can be difficult to resolve in coastal regions. We identified areas prone to oxygen loss in a complex marine area without knowledge of biogeochemical properties, using only parameters which describe the enclosed seafloors with restricted water exchange. Our approach could help nutrient abatement measures and pinpoint areas where management actions are most urgently needed.
Jeffrey C. Drazen, Astrid B. Leitner, Sage Morningstar, Yann Marcon, Jens Greinert, and Autun Purser
Biogeosciences, 16, 3133–3146,Short summary
We investigated the fish and scavenger community after a deep seafloor disturbance experiment intended to simulate the effects of deep-sea mining. Fish density returned to background levels after several years; however the dominant fish was rarely found in ploughed habitat after 26 years. Given the significantly larger scale of industrial mining, these results could translate to population-level effects. The abyssal fish community at the site was similar to that in the Clarion–Clipperton Zone.
Scarlett Trimborn, Silke Thoms, Pascal Karitter, and Kai Bischof
Biogeosciences, 16, 2997–3008,Short summary
Ecophysiological studies on Antarctic cryptophytes to assess whether climatic changes such as ocean acidification and enhanced stratification affect their growth in Antarctic coastal waters in the future are lacking so far. Our results reveal beneficial effects of ocean acidification in conjunction with enhanced irradiance on growth and photosynthesis of the Antarctic cyrptophyte Geminigera cryophila. Hence, cryptophytes such as G. cryophila may be potential winners of these climatic changes.
Daffne C. López-Sandoval, Katherine Rowe, Paloma Carillo-de-Albonoz, Carlos M. Duarte, and Susana Agustí
Biogeosciences, 16, 2983–2995,Short summary
We addressed how the intertwined effect of temperature and nutrients modulates the metabolic response of planktonic communities in the Red Sea, one of the warmest seas on earth. Our study unveiled that photosynthesis increases at a faster pace than respiration rates for this group of organisms formed by microalgae, bacteria, and drifting animals. This anomaly is likely due to the nature of the basin where the warmest waters are frequently enriched with nutrients, which favours microalgae growth.
Camilla Parzanini, Christopher C. Parrish, Jean-François Hamel, and Annie Mercier
Biogeosciences, 16, 2837–2856,Short summary
This review synthesized current knowledge of deep-sea food webs and provided a preliminary analysis of global geographic patterns in the biochemical composition of deep-water organisms. Our results revealed both latitudinal and depth wise trends in the biochemical composition of deep-sea animals. In addition, the link across latitudes between surface primary production and deep-water communities was highlighted, which has important implications in the face of global climate change.
Susann Rossbach, Vincent Saderne, Andrea Anton, and Carlos M. Duarte
Biogeosciences, 16, 2635–2650,Short summary
Giant clams including the species Tridacna maxima are unique among bivalves as they live in symbiosis with unicellular algae and generally function as net photoautotrophs. Light is therefore crucial for these species to thrive. We show that net calcification and photosynthetic rates of T. maxima are light dependent, with maximum rates at conditions comparable to 4 m water depth, reflected also in the depth-related distribution in the Red Sea with maximum abundances in shallow sunlit coral reefs.
Lisa Mevenkamp, Katja Guilini, Antje Boetius, Johan De Grave, Brecht Laforce, Dimitri Vandenberghe, Laszlo Vincze, and Ann Vanreusel
Biogeosciences, 16, 2329–2341,Short summary
To elucidate the potential effects of crushed nodule particle deposition on abyssal meiobenthos, we covered abyssal soft sediment in the Peru Basin (4200 m depth) with approximately 2 cm of this nodule material for 11 d. About half of the meiobenthos migrated from the sediment into the added material, and nematode feeding type proportions in that added layer were altered. These results considerably contribute to our understanding of the short-term responses of deep-sea meiobenthos to burial.
Maria Grigoratou, Fanny M. Monteiro, Daniela N. Schmidt, Jamie D. Wilson, Ben A. Ward, and Andy Ridgwell
Biogeosciences, 16, 1469–1492,Short summary
The paper presents a novel study based on the traits of shell size, calcification and feeding behaviour of two planktonic foraminifera life stages using modelling simulations. With the model, we tested the cost and benefit of calcification and explored how the interactions of planktonic foraminifera among other plankton groups influence their biomass under different environmental conditions. Our results provide new insights into environmental controls in planktonic foraminifera ecology.
Shanying Tong, David A. Hutchins, and Kunshan Gao
Biogeosciences, 16, 561–572,Short summary
Most previous studies concerning the effects of environmental changes on marine organisms have been carried out under
photosynthetically active radiation onlyconditions, with solar ultraviolet radiation (UVR) not being considered. In this study, we found that UVR can counteract the negative effects of the
greenhousetreatment on the calcification rate to photosynthesis rate ratio, and may be a key stressor when considering the impacts of future greenhouse conditions on E. huxleyi.
Catherine A. Pfister and Mark A. Altabet
Biogeosciences, 16, 193–206,Short summary
Microbial assemblages on host plants and animals are an increasingly recognized biological phenomenon. We present evidence that microbes in association with mussels and seaweeds are contributing greatly to nitrogen cycling in coastal marine areas, often many times that of the microbes that are simply free-living in seawater. The addition of dissolved organic carbon increased nutrient uptake by microbes, suggesting that coastal species enhance microbial metabolism through resource provisioning.
François Carlotti, Marc Pagano, Loïc Guilloux, Katty Donoso, Valentina Valdés, Olivier Grosso, and Brian P. V. Hunt
Biogeosciences, 15, 7273–7297,Short summary
The paper characterizes the zooplankton community and plankton food web processes between New Caledonia and Tahiti (tropical South Pacific) during the austral summer 2015. In this region, the pelagic production depends on N2 fixation by diazotroph microorganisms on which the zooplankton community feeds, supporting a pelagic food chain ending with valuable tuna fisheries. We estimated a contribution of up to 75 % of diazotroph‐derived nitrogen to zooplankton biomass in the Melanesian archipelago.
Ana Martinez, Laura Hernández-Terrones, Mario Rebolledo-Vieyra, and Adina Paytan
Biogeosciences, 15, 6819–6832,Short summary
Our study at low-pH submarine springs suggests that ocean acidification may reduce the number of Caribbean benthic foraminifera, particularly those species that form carbonate shells. This may have subsequent repercussions on the global carbon cycle and marine food webs that depend on benthic foraminifera.
Janet E. Burke, Willem Renema, Michael J. Henehan, Leanne E. Elder, Catherine V. Davis, Amy E. Maas, Gavin L. Foster, Ralf Schiebel, and Pincelli M. Hull
Biogeosciences, 15, 6607–6619,Short summary
Metabolic rates are sensitive to environmental conditions and can skew geochemical measurements. However, there is no way to track these rates through time. Here we investigate the controls of test porosity in planktonic foraminifera (organisms commonly used in paleoclimate studies) as a potential proxy for metabolic rate. We found that the porosity varies with body size and temperature, two key controls on metabolic rate, and that it can respond to rapid changes in ambient temperature.
Anna Roik, Till Röthig, Claudia Pogoreutz, Vincent Saderne, and Christian R. Voolstra
Biogeosciences, 15, 6277–6296,Short summary
In this study we collected in situ accretion/erosion rates and abiotic/biotic variables to estimate carbonate budgets and ecological drivers of coral reef growth in the central Red Sea. Our data suggest that reef growth is comparable to estimates of other regions, but the erosive forces in the Red Sea are not as pronounced. Comparison with recent data suggests that Red Sea reef growth might not have decreased over the past decades, despite warming, calling for more detailed investigations.
Craig S. Young and Christopher J. Gobler
Biogeosciences, 15, 6167–6183,Short summary
Photosynthetic activity and/or nitrate assimilation by the macroalgae Ulva buffered carbonate chemistry and yielded enhanced growth of bivalves by mitigating the harmful effects of elevated CO2 levels. This benefit was not limited to acidified conditions, as evidenced by increased bivalve growth in the presence of Ulva within ambient CO2 treatments. The ability of macroalgae to buffer carbonate chemistry may be increasingly important for calcifying organisms vulnerable to ocean acidification.
Abele, D., Strahl, J., Brey, T., and Philipp, E. E. R.: Imperceptible senescence: Ageing in the ocean quahog Arctica islandica, Free Radical Res., 42, 474–480, 2008.
Baldwin, J. and Lee, A. K.: Contributions of aerobic and anaerobic energy-production during swimming in the bivalve mollusk Limaria-fragilis (Family Limidae), J. Comp. Physiol., 129, 361–364, 1979.
Batterton, C. V. and Cameron, J. N.: Characteristics of resting ventilation and response to hypoxia, hypercapnia, and emersion in blue-crab Callinectes-sapidus (Rathbun), J. Exp. Zool., 203, 403–418, 1978.
Bernier, N. J., Brauner, C. J., Heath, J. W., and Randall, D. J.: Oxygen and carbon dioxide transport during sustained exercise in diploid and triploid chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha), Can. J. Fish. Aquat. Sci., 61, 1797–1805, 2004.
Bertorello, A. M., and Katz, A. I.: Short-term regulation of renal Na+-K+-ATPase activity: physiological relevance and cellular mechanisms, Am. J. Physiol., 265, F743–F755, 1993.
Booth, C. E., McMahon, B. R., and Pinder, A. W.: Oxygen-uptake and the potentiating effects of increased hemolymph lactate on oxygen-transport during exercise in the blue-crab, Callinectes-sapidus, J. Comp. Physiol., 148, 111–121, 1982.
Booth, C. E., McDonald, D. G., and Walsh, P. J.: Acid-base balance in the sea mussel, Mytilus edulis, L, Effects of hypoxia and air exposure on hemolymph acid-base status, Mar. Biol. Lett., 5, 347–358, 1984a.
Booth, C. E., McMahon, B. R., Defur, P. L., and Wilkes, P. R. H.: Acid-base regulation during exercise and recovery in the blue crab, Callinectes sapidus, Resp. Physiol., 58, 359–376, 1984b.
Boron, W. F.: Regulation of intracellular pH, Adv. Physiol. Educ., 28, 160–179, 2004.
Boutilier, R. G., Heming, T. A., and Iwama, G. K.: Appendix – Physicochemical parameters for use in fish respiratory physiology, Fish Physiol., 10, 403–430, 1984.
Brauner, C. J., Thorarensen, H., Gallaugher, P., Farrell, A. P., and Randall, D. J.: CO2 transport and excretion in rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) during graded sustained exercise, Resp. Physiol., 119, 69–82, 2000.
Brix, O., Bardgard, A., Cau, A., Colosimo, A., Condo, S. G., and Giardina, B.: Oxygen-binding properties of cephalopod blood with special reference to environmental temperatures and ecological distribution, J. Exp. Zool., 252, 34–42, 1989.
Brown, A. C. and Terwilliger, N. B.: Developmental changes in oxygen uptake in Cancer magister (Dana) in response to changes in salinity and temperature, J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 241, 179–192, 1999.
Budelmann, B. U., Schipp, R., and von Boletzky, S.: Cephalopoda, in: Microscopic Anatomy of Invertebrates, Mollusca II, Wiley-Liss, New York, Volume 6A, 1997.
Burnett, L., Terwilliger, N., Carroll, A., Jorgensen, D., and Scholnick, D.: Respiratory and acid-base physiology of the purple sea urchin, Strongylocentrotus purpuratus, during air exposure: Presence and function of a facultative lung, Biol. Bull., 203, 42–50, 2002.
Brewer, P. G. and Peltzer, E. T.: Limits to Marine Life, Science, 324, 347–348, 2009.
Caldeira, K. and Wickett, M. E.: Anthropogenic carbon and ocean pH, Nature, 425, 365, 2003.
Caldeira, K. and Wickett, M. E.: Ocean model predictions of chemistry changes from carbon dioxide emissions to the atmosphere and ocean, J. Geophys. Res., 110, 110, C09S04, https://doi.org/10.1029/2004JC002671, 2005.
Camacho, A. P., Labarta, U., and Navarro, E.: Energy balance of mussels Mytilus galloprovincialis: the effect of length and age, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 199, 149–158, 2000.
Cameron, J. N. and Polhemus, J. A.: Theory of CO2 exchange in trout gills, J. Exp. Biol., 60, 183–194, 1974.
Chatelier, A., McKenzie, D., and Claireaux, G.: Effects of changes in water salinity upon exercise and cardiac performance in the European seabass (Dicentrarchus labrax), Mar. Biol., 147, 855–862, 2005.
Claiborne, J. B., Edwards, S. L., and Morrison-Shetlar, A. I.: Acid-base regulation in fishes: cellular and molecular mechanisms, J. Exp. Zool., 293, 302–319, 2002.
Decleir, W., Lemaire, J., and Richard, A.: The differentiation of blood proteins during ontogeny in Sepia officinalis L., J. Comp. Biochem. Physiol., 40, 923–930, 1971.
Dejours P.: Principles of comparative respiratory physiology: North. Holl. Publ. Comp. Amsterdam, New York, 1975.
Deigweiher, K., Koschnick, N., Portner, H. O., and Lucassen, M.: Acclimation of ion regulatory capacities in gills of marine fish under environmental hypercapnia, Am. J. Physiol.-Reg. I., 295, R1660–R1670, 2008.
Desforges, P. R., Harman, S. S., Gilmour, K. M., and Perry, S. F.: Sensitivity of CO2 excretion to blood flow changes in trout is determined by carbonic anhydrase availability, Am. J. Physiol.-Reg. I., 282, R501–R508, 2002.
Dickson, K. A., Donley, J. M., Sepulveda, C., and Bhoopat, L.: Effects of temperature on sustained swimming performance and swimming kinematics of the chub mackerel Scomber japonicus, J. Exp. Biol., 205, 969-980, 2002.
Diez, J. M. and Davenport, J.: Embryonic respiration in the dogfish (Scyliorhinus canicula L), J. Mar. Biol. Ass. UK, 67, 249–261, 1987.
Dupont, S., Havenhand, J., Thorndyke, W., Peck, L., and Thorndyke, M.: Near-future level of CO2-driven ocean acidification radically affects larval survival and development in the brittlestar Ophiothrix fragilis, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 373, 285–294, 2008.
Dupont, S. and Thorndyke, M.: Ocean acidification and its impact on the early life-history stages of marine animals, CIESM Monographs, 36, 124 pp., 2009.
Dwyer, J. J. and Burnett, L. E.: Acid-base status of the oyster Crassostrea virginica in response to air exposure and to infections by Perkinsus marinus, Biol. Bull., 190, 139–147, 1996.
Elkin, C. E. and Marshall, D. J.: Desperate larvae: the influence of deferred costs and habitat requirements on habitat selection, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 335, 143–153, 2007.
Evans, D. H., Piermarini, P. M., and Choe, K. P.: The multifunctional fish gill: Dominant site of gas exchange, osmoregulation, acid-base regulation, and excretion of nitrogenous waste, Physiol. Rev., 85, 97–177, 2005.
Fabry, V. J., Seibel, B. A., Feely, R. A., and Orr, J. C.: Impacts of ocean acidification on marine fauna and ecosystem processes, ICES J. Mar. Sci., 65, 414–432, 2008.
Feely, R. A., Sabine, C. L., Hernandez-Ayon, J. M., Ianson, D., and Hales, B.: Evidence for upwelling of corrosive "acidified" water onto the continental shelf, Science, 320, 1490–1492, 2008.
Feraille, E. and Doucet, A.: Na+-K+-ATPase dependent sodium transport in the kidney: hormonal control, Physiol. Rev., 81, 345–418, 2001.
Fernandez, M., Bock, C., and Pörtner, H. O.: The cost of being a caring mother: the ignored factor in the reproduction of marine invertebrates, Ecol. Lett., 3, 487–494, 2000.
Fernandez, M., Pardo, L. M., and Baeza, J. A.: Patterns of oxygen supply in embryo masses of brachyuran crabs throughout development: the effect of oxygen availability and chemical cues in determining female brooding behavior, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 245, 181–190, 2002.
Fivelstad, S., Haavik, H., Lovik, G., and Olsen, A. B.: Sublethal effects and safe levels of carbon dioxide in seawater for Atlantic salmon postsmolts (Salmo salar L.): ion regulation and growth, Aquaculture, 160, 305–316, 1998.
Fivelstad, S., Olsen, A. B., Asgard, T., Baeverfjord, G., Rasmussen, T., Vindheim, T., and Stefansson, S.: Long-term sublethal effects of carbon dioxide on Atlantic salmon smolts (Salmo salar L.): ion regulation, haematology, element composition, nephrocalcinosis and growth parameters, Aquaculture, 215, 301–319, 2003.
Foss, A., Rosnes, B. A., and Oiestad, V.: Graded environmental hypercapnia in juvenile spotted wolffish (Anarhichas minor Olafsen): effects on growth, food conversion efficiency and nephrocalcinosis, Aquaculture, 220, 607–617, 2003.
Franke, A.: Effects of elevated seawater pCO2 on embryonic and larval development of Baltic herring, Diploma thesis, Univ. Kiel, 69 pp. 2008.
Frankignoulle, M., Bourge, I., and Wollast, R.: Atmospheric CO2 fluxes in a highly polluted estuary (the Scheldt), Limnol. Oceanogr., 41, 365–369, 1996.
Frankignoulle, M., Abril, G., Borges, A., Bourge, I., Canon, C., Libert, E., and Theate, J.-M.: Carbon dioxide emission from european estuaries, Science, 282, 434–436, 1998.
Fry, F. E. J.: Effects of the environment on animal activity, Univ. Toronto Studies Biology Series, 55, 1–62, 1947.
Gazeau, F., Quiblier, C., Jansen, J. M., Gattuso, J.-P., Middelburg, J. J., and Heip, C. H. R.: Impact of elevated CO2 on shellfish calcification, Geophys. Res. Lett., 34, L07603, https://doi.org/10.1029/2006GL028554, 2007.
Gibbs, A. and Somero, G. N.: Na+-K+-Adenosine triphosphatase activities in gills of marine teleost fishes – changes with depths, size and locomotory acitvitiy level, Mar. Biol., 106, 315–321, 1990.
Gilmour, K. M. and MacNeill, G. K.: Apparent diffusion limitations on branchial CO2 transfer are revealed by severe experimental anaemia in brown bullhead (Ameiurus nebulosus), Comp. Biochem. Physiol., 135, 165–175, 2003.
Guppy, M. and Withers, P.: Metabolic depression in animals: physiological perspectives and biochemical generalizations, Biol. Rev., 74, 1–40, 1990.
Gutowska, M. A., Pörtner, H. O., and Melzner, F.: Growth and calcification in the cephalopod Sepia officinalis under elevated seawater pCO2, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 373, 303–309, 2008.
Gutowska, M. A. and Melzner, F.: Abiotic conditions in cephalopod (Sepia officinalis) eggs: embryonic development at low pH and high pCO2, Mar. Biol., 156, 515–519, 2009.
Gutowska, M. A., Melzner, F., Langenbuch, M., Bock, C., Claireaux, G., and Pörtner, H. O.: Acid-base regulatory capacity in the cephalopod Sepia officinalis exposed to environmental hypercapnia, J. Comp. Phys. B, in press, https://doi.org/10.1007/s00360-009-0412-y, 2009.
Gutowska, M. A., Melzner, F., Pörtner, H. O., and Meier, S.: Calcification in the cephalopod Sepia officinalis in response to elevated seawater pCO2, Mar. Biol., accepted, 2009.
Hamdoun, A. and Epel, D.: Embryo stability and vulnerability in an always changing world, P. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 104, 1745–1750, 2007.
Hamilton, N. M. and Houlihan, D. F.: Respiratory and circulatory adjustments during aquatic treadmill exercise in the european shore crab Carcinus-maenas, J. Exp. Biol., 162, 37–54, 1992.
Havenhand, J. N., Buttler, F. R., Thorndyke, M. C., and Williamson, J. E.: Near-future levels of ocean acidification reduce fertilization success in a sea urchin, Curr. Biol., 18, R651–R652, 2008.
Heisler, N.: Acid-base regulation in fishes, in: Acid-base regulation in Animals, edited by: Heisler, N., Elsevier Biomedical Press, Amsterdam, 309–356, 1986.
Henry, R. P. and Cameron, J. N.: The role of carbonic-anhydrase in respiration, ion regulation and acid-base-balance in the aquatic crab Callinectes-sapidus and the terrestrial crab Gecarcinus-lateralis, J. Exp. Biol., 103, 205–223, 1983.
Henry, R. P. and Swenson, E. R.: The distribution and physiological significance of carbonic anhydrase in vertebrate gas exchange organs, Resp. Physiol., 121, 1–12, 2000.
Hill, A. D., Taylor, A. C., and Strang, R. H. C.: Physiological and metabolic responses of the shore crab Carcinus-maenas (L) during environmental anoxia and subsequent recovery, J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 150, 31–50, 1991.
Hoegh-Guldberg, O., Mumby, P. J., Hooten, A. J., Steneck, R. S., Greenfield, P., Gomez, E., Harvell, C. D., Sale, P. F., Edwards, A. J., Caldeira, K., et al.: Coral reefs under rapid climate change and ocean acidification, Science, 318, 1737–1742, 2007.
Holeton, G. F., Neumann, P., and Heisler, N.: Branchial ion-exchange and acid-base regulation after strenuous exercise in rainbow-trout (Salmo gairdneri), Resp. Physiol., 51, 303–318, 1983.
Houlihan, D. F., Innes, A. J., Wells, M. J., and Wells, J.: Oxygen-consumption and blood-gases of Octopus-vulgaris in hypoxic conditions, J. Comp. Physiol., 148, 35–40, 1982.
Houlihan, D. F., Duthie, G., Smith, P. J., Wells, M. J., and Wells, J.: Ventilation and circulation during exercise in Octopus-vulgaris, J. Comp. Physiol., 156, 683–689, 1986.
Hughes, G. M. and Iwai, T.: Morphometric study of gills in some pacific deep-sea fishes, J. Zool., 184, 155–170, 1978.
Hunt, J. C. and Seibel, B. A.: Life history of Gonatus onyx (Cephalopoda : Teuthoidea): ontogenetic changes in habitat, behavior and physiology, Mar. Biol., 136, 543–552, 2000.
Ishimatsu, A., Hayashi, M., Lee, K. S., Kikkawa, T., and Kita, J.: Physiological effects on fishes in a high-CO2 world, J. Geophys. Res., 110, C09S09, https://doi.org/10.1029/2004JC002564, 2005.
Ishimatsu, A., Kikkawa, T., Hayashi, M., Lee, K. S., and Kita, J.: Effects of CO2 on marine fish: larvae and adults, J. Oceanogr., 60, 731–741, 2004.
Johansen, K. and Petersen, J. A.: Gas exchange and active ventilation in a starfish, Pteraster tesselatus, Z. vergl. Physiol., 70, 1–19, 1971.
Johansen, K., Brix, O., and Lykkeboe, G.: Blood gas transport in the cephalopod Sepia officinalis, J. Exp. Biol., 99, 331–338, 1982.
Kiceniuk, J. W. and Jones, D. R.: Oxygen-transport system in trout (Salmo gairdneri) during sustained exercise, J. Exp. Biol., 69, 247–260, 1977.
Kikkawa, T., Ishimatsu, A., and Kita, J.: Acute CO2 tolerance during the early developmental stages of four marine teleosts, Environ. Toxicol., 18, 375–382, 2003.
Knoll, A. H., Barnbach, R. K., Payne, J. L., Pruss, S., and Fischer, W. W.: Paleophysiology and end-Permian mass extinction, Earth Planet. Sci. Lett., 256, 295–313, 2007.
Korsmeyer, K. E., Lai, N. C., Shadwick, R. E., and Graham, J. B.: Oxygen transport and cardiovascular responses to exercise in the yellowfin tuna Thunnus albacares, J. Exp. Biol., 200, 1987–1997, 1997.
Kraffe, E., Tremblay, R., Belvin, S., LeCoz, J. R., Marty, Y., and Guderley, H.: Effect of reproduction on escape responses, metabolic rates and muscle mitochondrial properties in the scallop Placopecten magellanicus, Mar. Biol., 156, 25–38, 2008.
Kurihara, H. and Shirayama, Y.: Effects of increased atmos extracellular pHric CO2 on sea urchin early development, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 274, 161–169, 2004.
Kurihara, H. and Ishimatsu, A.: Effects of high CO2 seawater on the copepod (Acartia tsuensis) through all life stages and subsequent generations, Mar. Pollut. Bull., 56, 1086–1090, 2008.
Kurihara, H., Matsui, M., Furukawa, H., Hayashi, M., and Ishimatsu, A.: Long-term effects of predicted future seawater CO2 conditions on the survival and growth of the marine shrimp Palaemon pacificus, J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 367, 41–46, 2008.
Kurihara, H.: Effects of CO2-driven ocean acidification on the early developmental stages of invertebrates, Mar. Ecol-Prog. Ser., 373, 275–284, 2008.
Langdon, C., Takahashi, T., Sweeney, C., Chipman, D., Goddard, J., Marubini, F., Aceves, H., Barnett, H., and Atkinson, M. J.: Effect of calcium carbonate saturation state on the calcification rate of an experimental coral reef, Global Biogeochem. Cy., 14, 639–654, 2000.
Langenbuch, M. and Pörtner, H. O.: High sensitivity to chronically elevated CO2 levels in a eurybathic marine sipunculid, Aquat. Toxicol., 70, 55–61, 2004.
Larsen, B. K., Pörtner, H. O., and Jensen, F. B.: Extra- and intracellular acid-base balance and ionic regulation in cod (Gadus morhua) during combined and isolated exposures to hypercapnia and copper, Mar. Biol., 128, 337–346, 1997.
Lee, C. G., Devlin, R. H., and Farrell, A. P.: Swimming performance, oxygen consumption and excess post-exercise oxygen consumption in adult transgenic and ocean-ranched Coho salmon, J. Fish Biol., 62, 753–766, 2003.
Legeay, A. and Massabuau, J. C.: Effect of salinity on hypoxia tolerance of resting green crabs, Carcinus maenas, after feeding, Mar. Biol., 136, 387–396, 2000.
Lindinger, M. I., Lauren, D. J., and McDonald, D. G.: Acid-base-balance in the sea mussel, Mytilus edulis, 3, Effects of environmental hypercapnia on intracellular and extracellular acid-base-balance, Mar. Biol. Lett., 5, 371–381, 1984.
Mangum, C. P.: Gas transport in the blood, in: Squid as Experimental Animals, edited by: Gilbert, D. L., Adelman Jr., E. J., and Arnold, J. M., Plenum, New York, 443–468, 1990.
McDonald, D. G., McMahon, B. R., and Wood, C. M.: Analysis of acid-base disturbances in the hemolymph following strenuous activity in the dungeness crab, Cancer-magister, J. Exp. Biol., 79, 47–58, 1979.
McGaw, I. J.: The interactive effects of exercise and feeding on oxygen uptake, activity levels, and gastric processing in the graceful crab Cancer gracilis, Physiol. Biochem. Zool., 80, 335–343, 2007.
McKenzie, D. J., Taylor, E. W., Dalla Valle, A. Z., and Steffensen, J. F.: Tolerance of acute hypercapnic acidosis by the European eel (Anguilla anguilla), J. Comp. Physiol., 172, 339–346, 2002.
McMahon, B. R., McDonald, D. G., and Wood, C. M.: Ventilation, oxygen-uptake and hemolymph oxygen-transport, following enforced exhausting activity in the dungeness crab Cancer magister, J. Exp. Biol., 80, 271–285, 1979.
Melzner, F., Mark, F. C., and Pörtner, H. O.: Role of blood-oxygen transport in thermal tolerance of the cuttlefish, Sepia officinalis, Integr. Comp. Biol., 47, 645–655, 2007.
Melzner, F., Göbel, S., Langenbuch, M., Gutowska, M. A., Pörtner, H. O., and Lucassen, M.: Swimming performance in Atlantic Cod (Gadus morhua) following long-term (4–12 months) acclimation to elevated sea water pCO2, Aquat. Toxicol., 92, 30–37, 2009.
Michaelidis, B., Ouzounis, C., Paleras, A., and Pörtner, H. O.: Effects of long-term moderate hypercapnia on acid-base balance and growth rate in marine mussels Mytilus galloprovincialis, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 293, 109–118, 2005.
Michaelidis, B., Spring, A., and Pörtner, H. O.: Effects of long-term acclimation to environmental hypercapnia on extracellular acid-base status and metabolic capacity in Mediterranean fish Sparus aurata, Mar. Biol., 150, 1417–1429, 2007.
Miles, H., Widdicombe, S., Spicer, J. I., and Hall-Spencer, J.: Effects of anthropogenic seawater acidification on acid-base balance in the sea urchin Psammechinus miliaris, Mar. Pollut. Bull., 54, 89–96, 2007.
Milligan, C. L. and Wood, C. M.: Regulation of blood-oxygen transport and red-cell pHi after exhaustive activity in rainbow-trout (Salmo gairdneri) and starry flounder (Platichthys stellatus), J. Exp. Biol., 133, 263–282, 1987.
Nixon, M. and Mangold, K.: The early life of Sepia officinalis, and the contrast with that of Octopus vulgaris (Cephalopoda), J. Zool., 245, 407–421, 1998.
Odor, R. K. and Webber, D. M.: Invertebrate athletes – trade-offs between transport efficiency and power-density in cephalopod evolution, J. Exp. Biol., 160, 93–112, 1991.
Otero-Villanueva, M. D. M., Kelly, M. S., and Burnell, G.: How diet influences energy partitioning in the regular echinoid Psammechinus miliaris; constructing an energy budget, J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 304, 159–181, 2004.
Pane, E. F. and Barry, J. P.: Extracellular acid-base regulation during short-term hypercapnia is effective in a shallow-water crab, but ineffective in a deep-sea crab, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 334, 1–9, 2007.
Perry, S. F.: Carbon-dioxide excretion in fishes, Can. J. Zool., 64, 565–572, 1986.
Perry, S. F. and Gilmour, K.: An evaluation of factors limiting carbon-dioxide excretion by trout red-blood-cells in vitro, J. Exp. Biol., 180, 39–54, 1993.
Perry, S. F. and Gilmour, K. M.: Acid-base balance and CO2 excretion in fish: Unanswered questions and emerging models, Resp. Physiol. Neurobiol., 154, 199–215, 2006.
Piermarini, P. M., Choi, I. and Boron, W. F.: Cloning and characterization of an electrogenic Na/HCO3- cotransporter from the squid giant fiber lobe, Am. J. Physiol., 292, C2032–C2045, 2007.
Pörtner, H. O., Webber, D. M., Boutilier, R. G., and O'Dor, R. K.: Acid-base regulation in exercising squid (Illex illecebrosus, Loligo pealei), Am. J. Physiol., 261, R239–R246, 1991.
Pörtner, H. O., Reipschlager, A., and Heisler, N.: Acid-base regulation, metabolism and energetics in Sipunculus nudus as a function of ambient carbon dioxide level, J. Exp. Biol., 201, 43–55, 1998.
Pörtner, H. O., Langenbuch, M., and Reipschlager, A.: Biological impact of elevated ocean CO2 concentrations: Lessons from animal physiology and earth history, J. Oceanogr., 60, 705–718, 2004.
Pörtner, H. O.: Ecosystem effects of ocean acidification in times of ocean warming: a physiologist's view, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 373, 203–217, 2008.
Ramnanan, C. J. and Storey, K. B.: Suppression of Na+/K+-ATPase activity during estivation in the land snail Otala lacteal, J. Exp. Biol., 209, 677–688, 2006.
Randall, D.: The control of respiration and circulation in fish during exercise and hypoxia, J. Exp. Biol., 100, 275–285, 1982.
Randall, D. and Daxboeck, C.: Oxygen and carbon-dioxide transport across fish gills, Fish Physiol., 10, 263–314, 1984.
Scarabello, M., Heigenhauser, G. J. F., and Wood, C. M.: The oxygen debt hypothesis in juvenile rainbow-trout after exhaustive exercise, Resp. Physiol., 84, 245–259, 1991.
Schipp, R., Mollenhauer, S., and Vonboletzky, S.: Electron microscopical and histochemical-studies of differentiation and function of the cephalopod gill (Sepia officinalis L), Zoomorphologie, 93, 193–207, 1979.
Seibel, B. A., Thuesen, E. V., Childress, J. J., and Gorodezky, L. A.: Decline in pelagic cephalopod metabolism with habitat depth reflects differences in locomotory efficiency, Biol. Bull., 192, 262–278, 1997.
Seibel, B. A. and Childress, J. J.: Metabolism of benthic octopods (Cephalopoda) as a function of habitat depth and oxygen concentration, Deep-Sea Res. Pt. I, 47, 1247–1260, 2000.
Seibel, B. A. and Walsh, P. J.: Carbon cycle – Potential, impacts of CO2 injection on deep-sea biota, Science, 294, 319–320, 2001.
Seibel, B. A. and Walsh, P. J.: Biological impacts of deep-sea carbon dioxide injection inferred from indices of physiological performance, J. Exp. Biol., 206, 641–650, 2003.
Shadwick, R. E., Odor, R. K., and Gosline, J. M.: Respiratory and cardiac-function during exercise in squid, Can. J. Zool., 68, 792–798, 1990.
Siikavuopio, S. I., Mortensen, A., Dale, T., and Foss, A.: Effects of carbon dioxide exposure on feed intake and gonad growth in green sea urchin, Strongylocentrotus droebachiensis, Aquaculture, 266, 97–101, 2007.
Somero, G. N. and Childress, J. J.: A violation of the metabolism-size scaling paradigm – activities of glycolytic-enzymes in muscle increase in larger-size fish, Physiol. Zool., 53, 322–337, 1980.
Spicer, J. I., Taylor, A. C., and Hill, A. D.: Acid-base status in the sea-urchins Psammechinus miliaris and Echinus esculentus (Echinodermata: Echinoidea) during emersion, Mar. Biol., 99, 527–534, 1988.
Spicer, J. I., Raffo, A., and Widdicombe, S.: Influence of CO2-related seawater acidification on extracellular acid-base balance in the velvet swimming crab Necora puber, Mar. Biol., 151, 1117–1125, 2007.
Steffensen, J. F., Tufts, B. L., and Randall, D. J.: Effect of burst swimming and adrenaline infusion on O2 consumption and CO2 excretion in rainbow-trout, Salmo-gairdneri, J. Exp. Biol., 131, 427–434, 1987.
Sukhotin, A. A., Abele, D., and Portner, H. O.: Growth, metabolism and lipid peroxidation in Mytilus edulis: age and size effects, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 226, 223–234, 2002.
Taylor, H. H. and Taylor, E. W: Gills and lungs: the exchange of gases, In: Microscopic Anatomy of Invertebrates, Decapod Crustacea: Wiley-Liss, New York, Volume 10, 1997.
Thomas, S.: Changes in blood acid-base-balance in trout (Salmo gairdneri) following exposure to combined hypoxia and hypercapnia, J. Comp. Physiol., 152, 53–57, 1983.
Thomas, S., Poupin, J., Lykkeboe, G., and Johansen, K.: Effects of graded-exercise on blood-gas tensions and acid-base characteristics of rainbow-trout, Resp. Physiol., 68, 85–97, 1987.
Thomsen, J.: Ion and acid-base regulation in marine invertebrates in reponse to altered carbonate system parameters, Diploma Thesis, Univ. Kiel, 63 pp., 2009.
Thorson, G.: Reproductive and larval ecology of marine bottom invertebrates, Biol. Rev., 25, 1–45, 1950.
Thorson, G.: Some factors influencing the recruitment and establishment of marine benthic communities, Neth. J. Sea Res., 3, 267–293, 1966.
Torres, J. J., Belman, B. W., and Childress, J. J.: Oxygen-consumption rates of midwater fishes as a function of depth of occurrence, Deep-Sea Res., 26, 185–197, 1979.
Truchot, J. P.: Effect of hypercapnia on acid-base status of blood in crab Carcinus maenas (L)(Crustacea-Decapoda), Comptes Rendus Hebdomadaires Des Seances De L Academie Des Sciences Serie D, 280, 311–314, 1975.
Truchot, J. P.: Carbon-dioxide combining properties of blood of shore crab Carcinus maenas L – carbon-dioxide solubility coefficient and carbonic-acid dissociation-constants, J. Exp. Biol., 64, 45–57, 1976.
Truchot, J. P.: Mechanisms of the compensation of blood respiratory acid-base disturbances in the shore crab, Carcinus maenas (L), J. Exp. Zool., 210, 407–416, 1979.
Truchot, J. P. and Duhameljouve, A.: Oxygen and carbon-dioxide in the marine inter-tidal environment – diurnal and tidal changes in rockpools, Resp. Physiol., 39, 241–254, 1980.
Tufts, B. L. and Perry, S. F.: Carbon dioxide transport and excretion, In: Carbon dioxide transport and excretion, Fish Physiology v17 Fish Respiration: Academic Press, San Diego, 229–281 pp., 1998.
Tunnicliffe, V., Davies, K. T. A., Butterfield, D. A., Embley, R. W., Rose, J. M., and Chadwick, W. W.: Survival of mussels in extremely acidic waters on a submarine volcano, Nature Geosci., 2, 344–348, 2009.
Vahl, O.: The relationship between specific dynamic action (SDA) and growth in the common starfish, Asterias rubens L., Oecologia, 61, 122–125, 1984.
Van den Thillart, G. D., Randall, D., and Hoa-Ren, L.: CO2 and H+ excretion by swimming coho salmon, Oncorhynchus kisutch, J. Exp. Biol., 107, 169–180, 1983.
Virkki, L. V., Choi, I., Davis, B. A., and Boron, W. F.: Cloning of a Na+-driven Cl/HCO3- exchanger from squid giant fiber lobe, Am. J. Physiol., 285, C771–C780, 2003.
Watt, A. J. S., Whiteley, N. M., and Taylor, E. W.: An in situ study of respiratory variables in three British sublittoral crabs with different routine rates of activity, J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 239, 1–21, 1999.
Webber, D. M. and Odor, R. K.: Monitoring the metabolic-rate and activity of free-swimming squid with telemetered jet pressure, J. Exp. Biol., 126, 205–224, 1986.
Webster, S. K.: Oxygen-consumption in echinoderms from several geographical locations, with particular reference to Echinoidea, Biol. Bull., 148, 157–164, 1975.
Weigelt, M. and Rumohr, H.: Effects of wide-range oxygen depletion on benthic fauna and demersal fish in Kiel Bay 1981–1983, Rep. Mar. Res., 31, 124–136, 1986.
Wells, M. J., Odor, R. K., Mangold, K., and Wells, J.: oxygen-consumption in movement by octopus, Mar. Behav. Physiol., 9, 289–303, 1983.
Wheatly, M. G. and Henry, R. P.: Extracellular and intracellular acid-base regulation in crustaceans, J. Exp. Zool., 263, 127–142, 1992.
Widdicombe, S. and Spicer, J. I.: Predicting the impact of ocean acidification on benthic biodiversity: What can animal physiology tell us? J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 366, 187–197, 2008.
Widdows, J.: Effect of temperature and food on heart beat, ventilation rate and oxygen-uptake of Mytilus edulis, Mar. Biol., 20, 269–276, 1973.
Willson, L. L., and Burnett, L. E.: Whole animal and gill tissue oxygen uptake in the Eastern oyster, Crassostrea virginica: Effects of hypoxia, hypercapnia, air exposure, and infection with the protozoan parasite Perkinsus marinus, J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 246, 223–240, 2000.
Wilson, J. M., Laurent, P., Tufts, B. L., Benos, D. J., Donowitz, M., Vogl, A. W., and Randall, D. J.: NaCl uptake by the branchial epithelium in freshwater teleost fish: An immunological approach to ion-transport protein localization, J. Exp. Biol., 203, 2279–2296, 2000.
Wood, C. M. and Munger, R. S.: Carbonic-anhydrase injection provides evidence for the role of blood acid-base status in stimulating ventilation after exhaustive exercise in rainbow-trout, J. Exp. Biol., 194, 225–253, 1994.
Wood, H. L., Spicer, J. I., and Widdicombe, S.: Ocean acidification may increase calcification rates, but at a cost, P. Roy. Soc. B-Biol. Sci., 275, 1767–1773, 2008.
Wootton, J. T., Pfister, C. A., and Forester, J. D.: Dynamic patterns and ecological impacts of declining ocean pH in a high-resolution multi-year dataset, P. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 105, 18848–18853, 2008.
Yamamoto, K.: Increase of arterial O2 content in exercised yellowtail (Seriola quinqueradiata), Comp. Biochem. Physiol., 98, 43–46, 1991.
Zielinski, S., Sartoris, F. J., and Pörtner, H. O.: Temperature effects on hemocyanin oxygen binding in an Antarctic cephalopod, Biol. Bull., 200, 67–76, 2001.