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Search results “Ecology of sea animals” for the 2014
Lost at sea: Ecological assessment around a sunken shipping container
 
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Thousands of shipping containers are lost from cargo vessels each year. Many of these containers eventually sink to the deep seafloor. In 2004, researchers at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) discovered a lost shipping container almost 1,300 meters (4,200 feet) below the surface of the Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary. In the first ever survey of its kind, researchers from MBARI and the Sanctuary recently described how deep-sea animal communities on and around the container differed from those in surrounding areas. The red dots seen in some of the underwater footage are lasers mounted on the remotely operated submersible. The lasers are 29 cm apart and allow the scientists to estimate animal size. Video editor: Kyra Schlining Script and narration: Josi Taylor Production support: James Barry, Kim Fulton-Bennett, Linda Kuhnz, Lonny Lundsten, Nancy Jacobsen Stout, Susan vonThun For more information visit: MBARI press release: http://www.mbari.org/news/news_releases/2014/container-animals/container-animals-release.html Original publication: Taylor, J.R., DeVogelaere, A.P., Burton, E.J., Frey, O., Lundsten, L., Kuhnz, L.A., Whaling, P.J., Lovera, C., Buck, K.R., Barry J.P. (2014) Deep-sea faunal communities associated with a lost intermodal shipping container in the Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary, CA. Marine Pollution Bulletin http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.marpolbul.2014.04.014 Special thanks to Yann Arthus-Bertrand and Michael Pitiot (PLANET OCEAN/HOPE PRODUCTION) for the beautiful aerial container footage. http://www.homethemovie.org/en/informations-sur-yann-arthus-bertrand/planet-ocean
Introduction To Marine Life Course: Inter-tidal Marine Organisms
 
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This course gives students of all ages a wonderful introduction to the marine life of British Columbia. Building on the Aquarium’s successful research and education programs, the course will introduce participants to a variety of sea creatures found along the shores of B.C. Inter-tidal Marine Organisms Tuesday, October 28, 2014 Andy Lamb graduated from UBC with a BSc in 1971 and was employed by the Vancouver Aquarium as an aquarist/collector and a school program co-ordinator. He was also a fish culturist at DFO’s West Vancouver Laboratory for 22 years. Andy is co-author of Marine Life of the Pacific Northwest and Coastal Fishes of the Pacific Northwest and among various periodical contributions, he also writes a continuing marine life mysteries feature in Northwest Dive News. He lives on Thetis Island with his wife Virginia where they operate a marine-oriented bed and breakfast called Cedar Beach. Bernard P. Hanby is fisherman, photographer, scuba diver and ocean conservationist. He started fishing in the UK when he was five years old and moved to Vancouver, B.C in 1960 to fish the B.C coast for salmon, steelhead and trout. Bernie served on the Sport Fishing Advisory Board and wrote articles on coastal salmon fishing for Western Fish and Game. He became a sport diver and underwater photographer whose photographs have appeared in numerous publications including Marine Life of the Pacific Northwest, where he is a co-author. He is an advisor for the Vancouver Aquarium Marine Science Centre’s Board of Directors and he is a founding member of the Marine Life Sanctuary Society.
Views: 12719 Vancouver Aquarium
Planet Ocean [UK]- the film by Yann Arthus-Bertrand & Michael Pitiot
 
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PLANET OCEAN: 1 FILM - 1 APP: ACT NOW! DOWNLOAD the FREE app Planet Ocean: - on iOS: http://bit.ly/PlanetOceanAppIOS - on Android: http://bit.ly/PlanetOceanAppAndroid "Planet Ocean" is an international documentary directed by Yann Arthus-Bertrand and Michael Pitiot. It has won "Best Cinematography Award, Blue Ocean Festival", "Audience Award, UK Green Film Festival" and "Monterey Bay Film Festival".
Views: 4586035 Planet Ocean
Sponges of the Caribbean: What ecological factors most affect them?
 
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Joeseph Pawlik University of North Carolina, Wilmington Sponges are animals that eat tiny food particles as they pump water through their bodies. They are very common on Caribbean coral reefs, and come in all shapes, sizes and colors. Previous research concluded that sponge growth is most limited by food particle availability. But sponges are also used as food by angelfishes that nibble on them, decreasing their growth. Which is more important, food or predation? We tested both possibilities by putting sponge pieces inside and outside of protective cages in shallow water, and in deep water where there are more food particles. After a year, sponges in cages grew a lot more because they were protected from angelfishes, but sponges did not grow more in deep water. Therefore, sponges are more affected by predation than food. Removal of angelfishes by fishing may result in sponges overgrowing and killing the corals that build coral reefs. Publication Pawlik JR, Loh T-L, McMurray SE, Finelli CM (2013) Sponge Communities on Caribbean Coral Reefs Are Structured by Factors That Are Top-Down, Not Bottom-Up. PLoS ONE 8(5): e62573. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0062573 http://www.plosone.org/article/info:doi/10.1371/journal.pone.0062573
Why a Massive Whale Graveyard's in The Desert
 
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A prehistoric whale graveyard was discovered in a Chilean desert a few years ago, and no one could figure out how the whales all died together half a mile from the coast... until now. Anthony is here to tell you how something as small as algae might have killed dozens of whales at once. Read More: Repeated Mass Strandings of Miocene Marine Mammals From Atacama Region Of Chile Point To Sudden Death At Sea http://rspb.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/281/1781/20133316.ful%20l?sid48db7d99-30b0-4766-8daf-6c5de22c061e "Marine mammal mass strandings have occurred for millions of years, but their origins defy singular explanations." Cerro Ballena http://www.cerroballena.si.edu/ Scientists Have Solved The Mystery Of Why There's A Whale Graveyard In The Middle Of A Chilean Desert http://news.nationalpost.com/2014/02/27/scientists-have-solved-the-mystery-of-why-theres-a-whale-graveyard-in-the-middle-of-a-chilean-desert/ "Scientists investigating a graveyard of marine mammal fossils near Chile's northern coast say toxins generated by algae blooms most likely poisoned the animals millions of years ago." Chile's Stunning Fossil Whale Graveyard Explained http://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-2634389 "It is one of the most astonishing fossil discoveries of recent years - a graveyard of whales found beside the Pan-American Highway in Chile." Killers Were tiny, Victims Were Huge At Chile's Whale Graveyard http://www.npr.org/blogs/thetwo-way/2014/02/26/282872803/killers-were-tiny-victims-were-huge-at-chiles-whale-graveyard "Since construction workers discovered dozens of fossils along a highway in Chile in 2011, one question has preoccupied researchers: What killed the whales, seals and other creatures that ended up there more than 5 million years ago?" Chilean Highway Project Unearths Amazing Graveyard Of Fossilized Whale Skeletons http://www.washingtonpost.com/national/health-science/new-report-studies-amazing-graveyard-of-fossilized-whale-skeletons-unearthed-in-chile/2014/02/25/51840df8-9e41-11e3-9ba6-800d1192d08b_story.html "The whales were found more than 120 feet above sea level, about two-thirds of a mile from the ocean, in ancient sandstones below what is now the northbound lane of the Pan-American Highway in the Atacama region of northern Chile." Pictures: Prehistoric Whale "Graveyard" Found in Desert http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2011/12/pictures/111206-whale-graveyard-chile-fossils-science/ "Scientists preserve a prehistoric adult whale skeleton's rib cage and tail in plaster in Chile's Atacama Desert in 2010." "Dead zone" is a More Common Term for Hypoxia, Which Refers to a Reduced Level of Oxygen in the Water http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/facts/deadzone.html "Less oxygen dissolved in the water is often referred to as a 'dead zone' because most marine life either dies, or, if they are mobile such as fish, leave the area." Dead Zone (Ecology) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dead_zone_(ecology) Eutrophication http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eutrophication Mudflat http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mudflat Watch More: Whales Get Sunburned https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=czC2DTvPIIM TestTube Wild Card http://testtube.com/dnews/dnews-476-allergies?utm_campaign=DNWC&utm_medium=DNews&utm_source=YT How Captivity Affects Orcas https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HRGu5H69p3s ____________________ DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos twice daily. Watch More DNews on TestTube http://testtube.com/dnews Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel DNews on Twitter http://twitter.com/dnews Anthony Carboni on Twitter http://twitter.com/acarboni Laci Green on Twitter http://twitter.com/gogreen18 Trace Dominguez on Twitter http://twitter.com/trace501 DNews on Facebook https://facebook.com/DiscoveryNews DNews on Google+ http://gplus.to/dnews Discovery News http://discoverynews.com
Views: 146982 Seeker
INCREDIBLE Encounter with Friendly Baby Elephant Seal [EXTENDED CUT]
 
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On an expedition to Antarctica with Cheesemans' Ecology Safaris, the group stopped at Livingston Island where an adorable elephant seal pup came to say hello! Original Link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gYJKYQPdt4k SUBSCRIBE to us! http://bit.ly/CnFonYouTube LIKE us! http://Facebook.com/CutiesNFuzzies FOLLOW us! http://Twitter.com/CutiesNFuzzies TUMBLR: http://www.tumblr.com/blog/cutiesnfuzzies PIN with us! http://Pinterest.com/CutiesNFuzzies TO LICENSE THIS CLIP, GO TO: http://bit.ly/1iIh2vC
Views: 4738656 Poke My Heart
Marine Pollution
 
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The ocean covers almost three quarters of our planet. Populations in coastal regions are growing and placing increasing pressure on coastal and marine ecosystems. Marine pollution of many kinds threatens the health of the ocean and its living resources. While the past decades have seen efforts at the local, national, and international levels to address the problems of marine pollution, more needs to be done. Learn more about marine pollution at www.state.gov/ourocean.
Views: 114839 U.S. Department of State
Benthos: Intertidal Zone
 
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Review of some basic properties of the marine intertidal ecosystem. Developed for an introductory-level Oceanography course. To access versions with CC and scripts, go to: http://www.ccsf.edu/earthrocks Part of the Nekton & Benthos Series: Nekton & Benthos Feeding Methods Nekton: Whales, Fish, and More Benthos: Intertidal Zone Benthos: Crabs, Corals, and More Benthos: Deep Sea Vent & Seep Communities All these videos and more are available at: http://www.ccsf.edu/earthrocks
Views: 12336 Earth Rocks!
BBC How Plants Communicate & Think - Amazing Nature Documentary
 
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WELCOME to Documentary TV! SUBSCRIBE NOW! https://www.youtube.com/user/documentariesTV2014 With great new content coming out regularly subscribing will help you keep up to date! If you love documentaries about wildlife, space, cars, knowledge, history and much more, this is the channel for you! Like and Comment to share your experience with all our viewers! and most of all ENJOY!
Views: 2043422 DOCUMENTARY TV
What If There Were No Sharks?
 
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Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: https://to.pbs.org/PBSDSDonate Follow this link to more shark science videos by your favorite YouTubers!! http://bit.ly/1sugd0z ↓ More info and sources below ↓ Follow on Twitter: http://twitter.com/jtotheizzoe Follow on Tumblr: http://www.itsokaytobesmart.com Sharks killed per hour infographic: http://bit.ly/1oXYT0Y An estimated 100 million sharks are killed per year: http://bit.ly/1oE7uRS Palau sharks are worth $2 million: http://nyti.ms/1kX4fua Effect of shark overfishing on reefs: http://bit.ly/1opLhwF Overfishing sharks led to scallop fishery collapse: https://www.sciencemag.org/content/315/5820/1846.short?related-urls=yes&legid=sci;315/5820/1846 ----------------- Have an idea for an episode or an amazing science question you want answered? Leave a comment below! Follow me on Twitter: @jtotheizzoe Email me: itsokaytobesmart AT gmail DOT com Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/itsokaytobesmart Google+ https://plus.google.com/+itsokaytobesmart For more awesome science, check out: http://www.itsokaytobesmart.com Joe Hanson - Host and writer Joe Nicolosi - Director Amanda Fox - Producer, Spotzen IncKate Eads - Associate Producer Katie Graham - Camera Editing/Motion Graphics - Andrew Matthews Gaffer - John Knudsen Theme music: "Ouroboros" by Kevin MacLeod Stock images via Shutterstock Produced by PBS Digital Studios: http://www.youtube.com/user/pbsdigitalstudios ----------------- Last week's video: The Oldest Living Things in the World https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9xDwQ7DlVaM More videos: Why Did We Blow on NES Games? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4Gf9mtXnJfM The Science of BBQ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ccqOVmsybO4 The Science of Game of Thrones - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Utu-LpJn3Is The Far Future of the Universe - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Jl9DwNOonOA There Was No First Human - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xdWLhXi24Mo
Views: 2236316 It's Okay To Be Smart
Ecology of Infectious Marine Diseases - Week 1: Dissection and Pathogen Culture
 
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Friday Harbor Labs Ecology of Infectious Marine Diseases http://onsnetwork.org/eimd/ All animals dissected were anesthetized until death before proceeding with dissection. Music: Phos Toni's Best of Swing Tech
Views: 90 eskimopie155
A Sea Without Stars
 
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An infectious disease, which causes the limbs of starfish to crawl away from their bodies, is killing multiple species along the west coast in the largest marine epidemic ever known. Scientists think the pathogen spreads through the water and physical contact, as well as through shellfish. Starfish are a keystone species, so their loss could disrupt the ecosystem, say scientists.
Views: 3634 KQED QUEST
Marine Biome
 
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I do not own this music. All rights go to the owner.
Views: 11049 John Smith
Lake Habitat: Life in the Shallows
 
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Presented by the Federation of Vermont Lakes and Ponds
Views: 4933 FOVLAP Videos
Madingley Model: Global Dynamics of Total Animal Biomass
 
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The Madingley Model simulates how the structure and function of ecosystems at global scales emerges from the underlying ecology of individual organisms. Think, simulating the fate of every single organism on Earth*, from the smallest to the largest, on land and in the sea, for tens or hundreds of years. The Madingley Model was developed at Microsoft Research, Cambridge, UK; and UNEP-WCMC, Cambridge, UK. See http://www.madingleymodel.org/index.html Ths video shows the emergent dynamics of total animal biomass at global scales. Note that the maximum total animal biomass is greater in the oceans; and that on land and in the ocean, the total animal biomass is often highly seasonal. This seasonality is ultimately driven by seasonal cycles in light, nutrients, mixing depth and currents (in the ocean) and temperature, precipitation and other climatic factors (on land). These seasonal focings affect both the plants (which are the source of food for the animals) but also the animals themselves (e.g. temperature affects metabolism; and ocean currents affect dispersal).
Views: 4423 Drew Purves
Pond Ecosystem for kids - Pond Ecology Facts & Quiz
 
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In this animation video,toddlers can learn pond ecosystem as per their lesson plan in the school.Full introduction about biotic and abiotic factors as well as consumers,producers and decomposers has been explained in a very interesting way.
Views: 133204 makemegenius
Introduction To Marine Life Course: Seals and Sea Lions
 
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This course gives students of all ages a wonderful introduction to the marine life of British Columbia. Building on the Aquarium’s successful research and education programs, the course will introduce participants to a variety of sea creatures found along the shores of B.C. Seals & Sea Lions Tuesday, November 4, 2014 Dr. Andrew Trites is a Research Associate at the Vancouver Aquarium, professor at the UBC Fisheries Centre and Director of the UBC Marine Mammal Research Unit. He has a Bachelor of Science in Mathematics and Ecology, and a Master of Science and PhD in Zoology. Andrew’s research is primarily focused on Steller sea lions, northern fur seals, and harbor seals, and involves captive studies, field studies and simulation models that range from single species to whole ecosystems. His research program is designed to further the conservation and understanding of marine mammals, and resolve conflicts between people and marine mammals.
Views: 3122 Vancouver Aquarium
Australian sea lion foraging ecology research, Bunda Cliffs, South Australia
 
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Australian sea lions are listed as endangered by the Australian Government EPBC Act. They are thought to be vulnerable to decline due to (i) already small overall population size (~17,000 animals), (ii) extended breeding cycle (17-18 months, which reduces lifetime fecundity), (iii) breeding site fidelity or philopatry (where adult females always return to their place of birth to breed, thus extinguishing the possibility of depressed or extinct breeding sights recovering), and (iv) genetically isolated and very small sub-populations (as a result of philopatry, with about one third of the ~70 breeding sites producing less than 30 pups each breeding cycle). One of the handful of known threats to the conservation of the species is by-catch mortality in demersal gill-nets set in South Australian shelf waters to catch large amounts of gummy and school shark, which makes up the bulk of fish used in the 'fish and chip' trade in southern Australia. About 86% of the species resides in South Australian waters, suggesting the two are likely to frequently overlap. The tracking by satellite transmitter of individual females provided valuable insights into where they go to forage when at sea. Overlapping their 'tracks' with data collected on the distribution of gill-net fishing effort enables the areas of particular concern to be identified. The results of the Bunda Cliffs deployments depicted in this video clip, along with the tracks of individuals tracked from more than 16 other breeding sites on islands adjacent to the South Australian mainland, have been used to inform managers on where a network of 'fishery exclusions' or 'spatial closures' should be placed. At present, the network of closures actually in place are based more on negotiated outcomes between stakeholders (i.e. conservation and fishery managers, each of whom have opposing legislative mandates). Working from the Bunda Cliffs posed the greatest challenge of any of the sights visited for this generally large and logistically difficult study. It's imposing 120m cliffs acted as a barrier to accessing the colony, with the only possible access over the edge. The professional approach of the local Ceduna SES Cliff Rescue team made that possible. The study was largely funded by FRDC, SARDI and NHT, with the GABMP-MC providing funds and in-kind support specifically for the Bunda Cliffs work. The project was coordinated by Dr Derek Hamer and the video clip itself was funded by the GABMP-MC and put together by ???.
Views: 621 Derek Hamer
Marine Field Ecology: Octopus Interaction
 
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On the last day of class, we encountered an octopus in Cudjoe Key.
Views: 185 Denise Hassinger
Marine Adaptations
 
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This short video goes over some of the basic adaptations found in the plants and animals that live in marine biomes.
Views: 6298 Patrick Haney
How Whales Change Climate
 
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Support the creation of more videos like this: https://www.patreon.com/sustainablehuman This video was created as a gift to humanity by Chris and Dawn Agnos. "When we try to pick out anything by itself, we find it hitched to everything else in the Universe." - John Muir When whales were at their historic populations, before their numbers were reduced, it seems that whales might have been responsible for removing tens of millions of tonnes of carbon from the atmosphere every year. Whales change the climate. The return of the great whales, if they are allowed to recover, could be seen as a benign form of geo-engineering. It could undo some of the damage we have done, both to the living systems of the sea, and to the atmosphere. You are welcome to share this video in its entirety, but specific whale footage was gifted to this video by Peter Schneider (underwatercam.tv) See more from Underwatercam.tv https://www.youtube.com/user/underwatercam Narration: George Monbiot For more from George Monbiot, visit monbiot.com/ and for more on "rewilding" visit bit.ly/1hKGemK and/or check out George Monbiot's book Feral: rewilding the land, the sea and human life: amzn.to/1fjgirx Producers: Chris Agnos and Dawn Agnos https://www.patreon.com/chrisanddawnagnos Editor and Animator: Steve Agnos Music Credits: Cylinder 2 - Chris Zabriskie (bit.ly/1ya8Z4x) Dramatic Film Strings (Cinematic Movie Soundtrack) – Ramazan Yuksel (bit.ly/1CwDMeR) Film Credits: The majority of footage found in this film was generously donated courtesy of Peter Schneider of underwatercam.tv. (underwatercam.tv/) Other sources: Humpback Whales Startle Kayakers – Discovery (bit.ly/12iSbKz) Biggest Teahupoo Ever – leounn (bit.ly/1z6spV4) Nature: Fellowship of the Whales – PBS (bit.ly/1pEdwJD) Coral Reef Adventure – mobilmsm (bit.ly/1tt2PWx) Humpback whales' attempt to stop killer whale attack – BBC (bit.ly/1CwDvZm) Humpback Whales - Bubble Net Feeding – BBC (bit.ly/12iSUve) Bait Ball Feast - Nature's Great Events – BBC (bit.ly/1tCvcR9) Become a Direct Action Crew Member – Sea Shepard (bit.ly/12byPrS) Academic Sources: Stephen Nicol et al, 2010. Southern Ocean iron fertilization by baleen whales and Antarctic krill. Fish and Fisheries, vol 11, pp 203–209. Kakani Katija and John O. Dabiri, 2009. A viscosity-enhanced mechanism for biogenic ocean mixing. Nature, Vol. 460, pp 624-627. doi:10.1038/nature08207 Joe Roman and James J. McCarthy, 2010) The Whale Pump: Marine Mammals Enhance Primary Productivity in a Coastal Basin. PLoS ONE vol 5 no 10, pp 1-8. doi:10.1371/ journal.pone.0013255 Daniel G. Boyce, Marlon R. Lewis and Boris Worm, 2010. Global phytoplankton decline over the past century. Nature, Vol. 466, pp591-596. doi:10.1038/nature09268 Steve Nichol, 12th July 2011. Vital Giants: why living seas need whales. New Scientist, No.2820. http://www.newscientist.com/article/mg21128201.700-vital-giants-why-living-seas-need-whales.html Trish J. Lavery et al, 2010. Iron defecation by sperm whales stimulates carbon export in the Southern Ocean. Proceedings of the Royal Society: B. Vol 277, pp 3527-3531. doi: 10.1098/rspb.2010.0863 James A. Estes, et al, 2011. Trophic Downgrading of Planet Earth. Science, Vol 333, pp 301-306. doi: 10.1126/science.1205106 FAIR USE NOTICE: This video may contain copyrighted material. Such material is made available for educational purposes only. This constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in Title 17 U.S.C. section 106A-117 of the US Copyright Law.
Views: 830078 Sustainable Human
Beavers, Wetlands and Keystone Species
 
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Beavers are critical for creating wetlands that many other animals live in. Join Cornell University Naturalist Outreach students to better understand the importance of beavers and wetlands. This beautiful STEM video brings to life core ideas from the Next Generation Science standards. See http://blogs.cornell.edu/naturalistou... and NYS 4H STEM pages for guides and worksheets on beavers, wetlands and other topics. This video is a co-production of Dr. Linda Rayor, the Ithaca College Park Media Lab, and NYS-4H.
Views: 12421 naturalistoutreach
The Ocean's Predators : Documentary on the Predator/Prey Relationship in the Ocean
 
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The Ocean's Predators : Documentary on the Predator/Prey Relationship in the Ocean. 2014 Education is a fundamental and integral part of our society and is becoming increasingly more accessible and convenient online. The availablity of information that's also entertaining helps us grow as people both individually and as a whole. Documentaries are the resource of choice of the new generation of students of the world. The documentary you see here along with the other documentaries on this channel relate to important times and people in history, historic places, archaeology, science, conspiracy theories, and education. The topics covered in these video documentaries vary interestingly and cover just about everything including ancient history, Maya, Rome, Greece, The New World, Egypt, World wars, combat, battles, military and combat technology, current affairs and events, education, biographies, news and current events, Illuminati, Area 51, crime, mafia, serial killers, paranormal, supernatural, cults, government cover-ups, the law and legal matters, corruption, martial arts, space, aliens, ufos, conspiracy theories, Annunaki, Nibiru, Nephilim, satanic rituals, religion, strange phenomenon, origins of Mankind, monsters, mobsters, time travel, planet earth, the Sun, The planets, the solar system, the universe, modern physics, String Theory, the Big Bang Theory, Quantum Mechanics, television, archaeology, science, technology, nature, plants, animals, endangered specis, wildlife, environmental concerns and issues, global warming, natural disasters, and many other educational and controversial topics. Please Enjoy.
Views: 20819 Putin Obama
Hangout: Protecting the Ocean And Its Creatures | National Geographic
 
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In this Google+ Hangout we're talking with explorers who are working to protect the big blue sea and its inhabitants. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta Watch the live Hangout on February 28 at 5:30 p.m. EST (10:30 p.m. UTC) with marine ecologist Enric Sala, marine biologist and adventurer Tierney Thys, and submarine pilot and diesel engineer Erika Bergman. Want to ask our explorers a question? Post them below or anywhere on social media with #LetsExplore. http://on.natgeo.com/1bm3aqV Hangout: Protecting the Ocean And Its Creatures | National Geographic https://youtu.be/cH9WfO_LBu8 National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Conservation Careers Advice - Top Ten TIps on how to get a job in conservation
 
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Recorded at Cambridge University, Dr Nick Askew (Founder of Conservation Careers) provides the top ten tips on how to get a job in conservation as suggested by professional conservationists from around the world. Read the full article at: http://www.conservation-careers.com/top-ten-tips-getting-job-conservation/
Views: 10209 Conservation Careers
Freshwater fish vs seawater fish ion regulation-Animal Physiology
 
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"Fish gills regulate ion differently in freshwater and saltwater." Marine water fish blood has a higher water concentration than their surrounding sea water. causing water molecules to diffuse out of the blood into their surrounding water by osmosis. These fish must replace the lost water, by the drinking their surrounding concentrated water, intaking salts which is then removed by active transport through their gills Na+-Cl- ATPase molecules, back to the seawater. Ion exchange in saltwater fish: The Na+ K+/2Cl- (NKCC) co-transporter brings in potassium ion (K+) and chloride ion (Cl-) from the extracellular fluid in the fish gill epithelial cells using the Na+ electrochemical gradient. The K+ and the Na+ separate from the 2Cl- in the the cell. The 2Cl- separate out and exit the cell through the apical surface via the Chloride channel down their concentration gradient. the K+ goes back to the extracellular fluid via the K+ channel from the cell. Na+ exit the cell that had entered through the NKCC via the Na+/K+ ATPase channel in exchange for K+ causing small potential difference (outside more negative due to the Cl- ions exiting than compared to the extracellular fluid) it drives the outward movement Na+ outside the cell. In freshwater fish water is absorbed through gills and skin by diffusion into the blood. While water moves in towards the higher osmotic pressure of the blood, Na+ and Cl- ions diffuse out of the fish, moving down their concentration gradients to the external environment. The fish then can actively take up the ions across their gills epithelial membranes from the surrounding environment to replace the constant loss of ions. Food is another way by which to replace lost Na+ and Cl-. Ion regulation is freshwater fish: The mechanism for Na+ uptake and Cl- are independent. From the dilute freshwater to the concentrated blood Na+ is actively transported against the concentration gradient. H+ is excreted out in exchange for Na+. The Cl-/HCO3 - exchange secretes the bicarbonate ion (HCO3-) in exchange for Cl- ions. HCO3- and H+ are metabolic wastes that are derived from the conversion carbon-dioxide(CO2) using carbonate anhydrase (CA). These metabolic wastes (H+ and HCO3) keeps it from generating large potential differences across the gill epithelium in freshwater fish. A protein that is responsible for sodium uptake uses ATP to exchange Na+ for K+. Text citation: - Animation: (2:00-250),(3:28-4:13): Dr.Gregg Dearbom,Greg Goss.(2002).Ion and Acid-Base Regulation in Fish Gill. Retrieved from http://www.biology.ualberta.ca/facilities/multimedia/uploads/zoology/fishgill.html - (1:03-1:19) Am J Physiol.(1980).Morphology of gill epithelia in fish. Retrieved from http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/7369389 - (2:00-250),(3:28-4:13) Gene Helfman, Bruce B. Collette, Douglas E. Facey, Brian W. Bowen.(2009). The Diversity of Fishes: Biology, Evolution, and Ecology (2nd ed.). Wiley-Blackwell - (2:00-250),(3:28-4:13) Richard Hill, Gordon Wyse, and Margaret Anderson. ().Animal Physiology (3rd Ed.).Sinauer Associates, Inc. Box Extension 5.2 Image citation: 1. Art. Britannica Online for Kids. (2006) respiratory system: fish gills. Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://kids.britannica.com/elementary/art-87782 2. Stanford.(N/A).Gill anatomy - gross anatomy. Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://esi.stanford.edu/respiration/respiration3.htm 3. Richard Lloyd.(1992) Water quality and fish health. Retrieved November 24,2014 from ftp://ftp.fao.org/docrep/fao/009/t1623e/t1623e.pdf 4. Education. (N/A).Fish gills: Extractin Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://01.edu-cdn.com/files/static/mcgrawhill-images/9780071410403/f0314-01.jpg 5. Mackean, DG. (2004) Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://www.biology-resources.com/drawing-fish-gills.html 6. Education. (N/A).Fish gills: Extractin Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://01.edu-cdn.com/files/static/mcgrawhill-images/9780071410403/f0314-01.jpg 7. Mackean, DG. (2004) Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://www.biology-resources.com/drawing-fish-gills.html 8. Ashleysbiostudyguides. (2013). Uptake of Ions in Freshwater and Marine Fish Retrieved November 24,2014 from https://ashleysbiostudyguides.wordpress.com/2013/04/20/animal-and-plant-homeostasis-and-physiology-study-guides/ 9. Pearson education. (2008). Osmoregulation in seawaterfish Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://www.slideshare.net/jayswan/ap-biology-chapter-44 10. Ashleysbiostudyguides. (2013). Uptake of Ions in Freshwater and Marine Fish Retrieved November 24,2014 from https://ashleysbiostudyguides.wordpress.com/2013/04/20/animal-and-plant-homeostasis-and-physiology-study-guides/ 11. Pearson education. (2008). Osmoregulation in freshwater Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://www.slideshare.net/jayswan/ap-biology-chapter-44 12. Finding Nemo Animated GIF.[Online imgae]Retrieved November 24,2014 from http://giphy.com/gifs/finding-nemo-3RhLaTjk3MnSw
Views: 40616 Animal Physiology
Rocky Shore Habitat for OSS 3-5, Clip #3b for Session 2.2
 
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This narrated video features some of the organisms that live in the rocky shore habitat. It reviews that the crash of powerful waves and conditions that change from wet to dry the adaptations of organisms in this habitat that must contend with.
Introduction To Marine Life Course: Whales, Dolphins & Porpoises
 
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This course gives students of all ages a wonderful introduction to the marine life of British Columbia. Building on the Aquarium’s successful research and education programs, the course will introduce participants to a variety of sea creatures found along the shores of B.C. Whales, Dolphins & Porpoises Tuesday, September 30, 2014 Dr. Lance Barrett-Lennard has a broad range of research experience in the field studies of marine mammals, with a particular focus on killer whales. He has been an active collaborator in the ongoing studies of the behavioural and population biology of killer whales in British Columbia and Alaska since 1984, and has also studied the species in Norway and the sub-Antarctic. Carla Crossman is an East Coast native and grew up around the water with a love of the ocean and a passion for the protection of biodiversity through research and public outreach. She has an undergraduate degree in biology from Queen’s University and studied porpoises for her master’s degree at UBC. Carla currently is a marine mammal research biologist for the Vancouver Aquarium Cetacean Research Program. Tessa Danelesko was raised in Calgary, Alberta and fell in love with the ocean during summer vacations exploring the shores of Vancouver Island. She attended the University of Victoria and completed the Combined Biology and Psychology BSc program. She has experience working and volunteering for a variety of marine conservation and research projects that have taken her around the globe and she is currently the Coordinator for the B.C. Cetacean Sightings Network at the Vancouver Aquarium.
Views: 13778 Vancouver Aquarium
Marine Field Ecology Class: Commensalistic Behavior
 
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Our first dive in Looe Key Marine Sanctuary.
Views: 56 Denise Hassinger
MSC Desert Ecology part 4
 
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Desert Ecology of the McDowell Sonoran Preserve Part 4- Animal Adaptations- Animals balance water for cooling with the conservation of water to stay alive A variety of Behavioral and Physical adaptations These adaptations are for aggressively acquiring or conserving water Presented by Dan Gruber, Master Steward Produced by Jacques Giard, Lead Steward McDowell Sonoran Conservancy
Why Science? Marine Ecology
 
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Explore Research at the University of Florida: William Lindberg, an associate professor in the University of Florida's department of fisheries and aquatic sciences, talks about his interest in marine ecology and understanding how fish grow and utilize their aquatic habitat.
Views: 610 FloridaMuseum
Learning About Ecosystems
 
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Join Mr. DeMaio in this cool video for children about different types of ecosystems. He will visit a few of his cool friends on his way to a desert, ocean, wetland, forest and arctic tundra. You'll meet a cactus, some wetland creatures, a crab named "Macho Crab Randy Crabbage", Frederick the Tree, and Alan the Polar Bear. ENJOY!!! Made Using: Tellagami Yakit! Kids
Views: 491215 Mr. DeMaio
Our ever-changing deep sea: Dramatic shifts in seafloor communities
 
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Our knowledge of the ocean has increased tremendously with the advent of new technologies. How deep-sea animals can exist in places where no food is produced has long been a mystery. The seafloor in the abyss off the coast of California was studied for 24 years, and these investigations are contributing to our understanding about how conditions at the surface of the ocean control deep-living biological communities. Video producer: Linda Kuhnz Script and narration: Linda Kuhnz Production support: Lonny Lundsten, Kyra Schlining, Nancy Jacobsen Stout Music: Cool Raindrops, composed by Score Studio Original journal articles: Kuhnz, L.A., H.A. Ruhl, C.L. Huffard, K.L. Smith. 2014. Rapid changes and long-term cycles in the benthic megafaunal community observed over 24 years in the abyssal northeast Pacific. Progress in Oceanography http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S007966111400055X Smith Jr, K. L., A. D. Sherman, C. L. Huffard, P. R. McGill, R. Henthorn, S. Von Thun, H. A. Ruhl, M. Kahru, and M. D. Ohman. 2014. Large salp bloom export from the upper ocean and benthic community response in the abyssal northeast Pacific: Day to week resolution. Limnol. Oceanogr 59; 745-757. http://www.aslo.org/lo/toc/vol_59/issue_3/0745.html
Ecology of Fear
 
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Entry for the Bommie Award 2014 - Lauren Fear - University of Bristol
Views: 358 Lauren Fear
Biology Honors Aquatic Ecosystems Lecture
 
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Biology lecture on Aquatic Ecosystems. Aquatic zones are covered.
Views: 6651 Two Dogs Biology
Marine ecosystem
 
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Marine ecosystems are among the largest of Earth's aquatic ecosystems. They include oceans, salt marsh and intertidal ecology, estuaries and lagoons, mangroves and coral reefs, the deep sea and the sea floor. They can be contrasted with freshwater ecosystems, which have a lower salt content. Marine waters cover two-thirds of the surface of the Earth. Such places are considered ecosystems because the plant life supports the animal life and vice-versa. See food chains. Marine ecosystems are very important for the overall health of both marine and terrestrial environments. According to the World Resource Center, coastal habitats alone account for approximately 1/3 of all marine biological productivity, and estuarine ecosystems (i.e., salt marshes, seagrasses, mangrove forests) are among the most productive regions on the planet. In addition, other marine ecosystems such as coral reefs, provide food and shelter to the highest levels of marine diversity in the world. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 913 Audiopedia
Ecology Lesson: Kelp, Urchins, & Otters
 
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This video explains one aspect of population distribution and abundance by using the example of interactions between sea kelp, sea urchins, and sea otters. Sources: Cain, Michael L. et al. 2011. Ecology (2nd ed.) Sunderland, MA: Sinauer Associates, Inc. Music by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Views: 845 Kristen Marina
Benthos: Deep Sea Vent and Seep Communities
 
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Review of some basic properties of the ecosystems found around deep sea hot vents and cold seeps. Developed for an introductory-level Oceanography course. To access versions with CC and scripts, go to: http://www.ccsf.edu/earthrocks Part of the Nekton & Benthos Series: Nekton & Benthos Feeding Methods Nekton: Whales, Fish, and More Benthos: Intertidal Zone Benthos: Crabs, Corals, and More Benthos: Deep Sea Vent & Seep Communities All these videos and more are available at: http://www.ccsf.edu/earthrocks
Views: 3779 Earth Rocks!
Terestrial Vs Aquatic Environments
 
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Senior science
Views: 537 Senior Science
Ecology
 
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http://www.pbs.org/art21/ - How is our understanding of the natural world deeply cultural? From Season Four, copyright 2007, Art21, Inc.
Views: 20719 PBS
Saving our ecologically important coral reefs - Marine ecologist Paul Sikkel
 
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Coral reefs are dying. Harboring some of the most diverse species of marine life, corals are ecologically important. Paul Sikkel, a marine ecologist from Arkansas State University, explains why many coral reefs are dying and how we can save them. For more information, visit: http://www.nsf.gov/discoveries/disc_summ.jsp?cntn_id=129643 http://www.nsf.gov/news/news_summ.jsp?cntn_id=124768 http://www.livescience.com/40687-gnathia-marleyi-controversy-nsf-ria.html
Sperm Whale Heaven
 
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Working with researchers in Dominica under a special government permit we were privileged to spend time in the water with these gentle giants. These beautiful animals are amazing to be with as you will see. Thanks to Ted Cheeseman and Cheesemans' Ecology Safaris.
Views: 2751 aleutiandream
Wild Spirit: Marine Wildlife Course 2014 | South Africa & Mozambique
 
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This course provides knowledge of biology, physiology, behaviour and dynamics of emblematic species such as great white sharks, southern right whales and humpback whales, penguins and dolphins. Training program that combines science, interaction and experience with marine animals.
Views: 660 Wildspiritinfo
Marine Biologist: Why Girls Should Consider Marine Biology - Jen Smith Career Girls Role Model
 
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Marine biologist Jen Smith shares valuable career guidance and life advice with girls. Watch her full interview at http://www.careergirls.org Welcome to our community! ♥ Website: http://www.careergirls.org ♥ Twitter: https://twitter.com/careergirlsorg ♥ Facebook: https://facebook.com/CareerGirls ♥ Instagram: http://instagram.com/career_girls ♥ Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/careergirlsorg/ ♥ CareerGirls Blog: http://www.careergirls.org/community
Views: 44776 careergirls
Marine biology, fisheries and aquaculture at Deakin
 
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See what inspired our students to study marine biology at Deakin and why they love studying at our Warrnambool campus. See how our students get to experience the marine environment first hand with numerous field trips and opportunities to interact with marine ecosystems, whilst also having access to Yolla and underwater vehicles that provide opportunities to identify marine plants and animals across the seabed. If you're interested in marine biology, fisheries and aquaculture, Deakin is the place for you. http://www.deakin.edu.au/study-at-deakin/find-a-course/environment
Views: 4052 Deakin University
Leonardo DiCaprio on the environment
 
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Leonardo DiCaprio shares his passion for the environment with Gayle King and why it's not just a celebrity cause for him.
Views: 41784 CBS This Morning
The ocean - A changing ecosystem
 
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The largest ecosystem on earth is changing. As the water temperature rises and the chemistry of seawater is altered, life in the ocean faces profound challenges. The AWI short film „The ocean – A changing ecosystem“ shows, which changes scientists are already observing today, but also which effects they expect in future. Join marine biologist Felix Mark on an expedition to the Arctic, follow biogeochemist on a journey into the past and share IPCC coordinating lead author Hans-Otto Pörtner’s knowledge on how the ocean is doing.
Deep Sea Biome
 
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Views: 32 Colin McBride
The Global Carbon Cycle - Crash Course Chemistry #46
 
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You can directly support Crash Course at http://www.subbable.com/crashcourse Subscribe for as little as $0 to keep up with everything we're doing. Also, if you can afford to pay a little every month, it really helps us to continue producing great content. In this final episode of Crash Course Chemistry, Hank takes us on a tour of the The Global Carbon Cycle and how it all works. From Carbon Fixation to Redox Reactions, it's all contained within! -- Table of Contents The Carbon Cycle 0:51 Carbon Fixation 2:55 Cellular & Macroscopic Respiration in Living Things 4:59 Deposition in Limestone & Fossil Fuels 6:27 Redox Reactions Everywhere 4:27 Excessive Use of Fossil Fuels = Possible End of Humanity 7:45 -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 726787 CrashCourse

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