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The Deep Sea - Top 10 Facts
 
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The deep sea is the largest habitat on the planet, taking up to 95% of the earth’s living space. Yet, the deep sea also the most unexplored environment, despite being one of the most amazing places on the planet. Throughout this video we’ll explain 10 amazing interesting facts about the deep sea. Subscribe for more! ► http://bit.ly/BeAmazedSubscribe ◄ Stay updated ► http://bit.ly/BeAmazedFacebook https://twitter.com/BeAmazedVideos https://instagram.com/BeAmazedVideos◄ For copyright queries or general inquiries please get in touch: [email protected] Featuring…. Nobody knows where it begins - The ‘deep-sea’ is a contested term, lacking a single exact definition. For some it refers to the any part of the ocean where scary, odd and downright bizarre creatures live. For others, it’s a descriptive definition of specific ocean depths. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04fay - Deep sea creatures are purposefully incredibly diverse. - Species from the deep may look like they’ve evolved in strange ways just to freak us out, but in fact they’ve evolved that way for specific survival purposes. For instance, to take advantage of the lack of light, most animals are transparent or red, a colour which few creatures can detect and is camouflaging in the darkness. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2h - Exploring the deep is tremendously testing - An obvious fact, but one you probably haven’t seriously thought about. Part of the reason why it’s taken us so long to explore is because only recently have we created new generations of incredibly sophisticated underwater vehicles that are able to venture so deep. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2i - Only three people have ever been to the deep sea - Due to the previously mentioned extremities, the deep sea may be the final frontier of exploration. Many more people have then been into space than to the deep sea. Like seriously, a loaaad more. Over 500 people have been into space, whereas only 3 people have ever ventured over 1000 fathoms into the depth of our oceans. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2j - New species are being discovered daily - Since it’s largely unexplored, each time a vehicle is sent into the deep, it’s highly likely to unearth a new discovery. Over a recent year-long period the World Register of Marine Species reported discovering 1451 new marine species, of which many were found to be from the deep sea. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2k - It’s a giant’s playground - The term Deep-sea gigantism exists in zoology for a reason. It refers to the tendency for deep-sea dwelling animals to be larger in size than their shallower-water relatives. We're not sure whether it comes about as a result of adaptation for scarce resources, greater pressure, or for other reasons. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2l - Some amazing ecosystems exist on the ocean floor - In 1977 a deep-sea research expedition made history as they found hydrothermal vents releasing mineral rich water at the bottom of the ocean. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2m - Geothermal vents aren’t the only thriving ecosystems on the ocean floor - Lush Deep-water coral gardens of various sizes, colours and shapes are able to survive in the Icy cold and extremely dim waters of up to 6000m (20,000 ft) below the ocean’s surface. In fact, scientists have discovered nearly as many species of deep-sea corals as shallow-water species. Unlike shallow-water corals, deep-sea corals don’t need sunlight but rather obtain the energy and nutrients they need to survive by trapping tiny organisms in passing currents. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2n - The deep-sea may solve many of our problems - Some organisms that live in deep-sea coral habitats and the deep sea in general produce chemicals with enormous potential for future medicinal or commercial products such as pharmaceuticals, enzymes, pesticides or cosmetics. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2o - The sea floor is a barren land - Put all your thoughts of geothermal vents and deep-sea coral reefs aside because the vast majority of the seafloor is featureless mud. On the face of it, it’s pretty similar to the empty expanses of outer space, but in space you can see everything using telescopes. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2p Music Credit: “Open Sea Morning” by Puddle of Infinity, From the Youtube Audio Library
Views: 274876 BE AMAZED
Best Ocean Life 2018: Amazing Underwater Marine Life Documentary 2018
 
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Best Ocean Life 2018: Amazing Underwater Marine Life Documentary 2018 is about the life in the oceans in coral reef documentary. Underwater Life in Our Oceans And Seas Documentary 2018 Please SUBSCRIBE & SHARE. Thanks.
Views: 121461 Newest Documentaries
Ecology - Rules for Living on Earth: Crash Course Biology #40
 
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Hank introduces us to ecology - the study of the rules of engagement for all of us earthlings - which seeks to explain why the world looks and acts the way it does. The world is crammed with things, both animate and not, that have been interacting with each other all the time, every day, since life on this planet began, and these interactions depend mostly on just two things... Learn what they are as Crash Course Biology takes its final voyage outside the body and into the entire world. Stay tuned in the coming weeks for a new Crash Course in ECOLOGY! Crash Course Biology is now available on DVD! http://dft.ba/-8bCC Like CrashCourse: http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Follow CrashCourse: http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Table of Contents 1) Ecological Hierarchy 02:01:2 a) Population 02:12 b) Community 02:26:1 c) Ecosystem 02:50 d) Biome 03:22:1 e) Biosphere 03:51 2) Key Ecological Factors 04:07 a) Temperature 05:06:1 b) Water 05:37 3) Biome Type 06:03:1 References/Image Licenses: http://dft.ba/-2qQ3 crash course, biology, ecology, hank green, science, organism, interaction, molecule, environment, hierarchy, Earth, ecological, population, community, predation, cooperation, competition, ecosystem, soil, water, air, temperature, energy, materials, physical environment, biome, technique, adaptation, condition, evolution, biosphere, biotic, abiotic, predator, animal, plant, food, shelter, moisture, sunlight, elevation, category, chemistry, enzyme, photosynthesis, physiognomy, biodiversity, tropical rainforest, tundra, desert, grassland, taiga, human impact Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 927284 CrashCourse
Exploring Ecosystems: Coastal Food Webs | California Academy of Sciences
 
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Enter a kelp forest and explore the various threads that connect species together in food webs. How do changes in the ecosystem effect the community? Enter an underwater forest of kelp and explore the various threads that connect species together that help maintain diversity and balance in food webs. In addition to showcasing live footage from a unique ecosystem, each of the three videos in the Exploring Ecosystems series features an opportunity for students to actively participate in a problem-solving scenario based on an ongoing research project of Academy scientist Peter Roopnarine. As you watch the video, be prepared to pause at key points to participate fully! Explore food webs through the kelp forest featuring sea otters (Enhydra lutris), sea urchins (Echinoidea), sea stars (Asteroidea), sunflower seastars (Pycnopodia helianthoides), abalone (Haliotidae), and other marine animals. The Coastal Food Web video investigates the following questions: How do you predict the effects of a change in the community’s populations on the community as a whole? How will a change in an ecosystem affect energy flow, nutrient cycling, population growth, or community structure? How will loss of an organism from a food chain or web affect flow of energy? Check for Understanding Describe two concrete examples of community interactions, being sure to describe the relationships between species. Key Scientific Terms community: two or more different species occupying the same geographical area and interacting in some way ecosystem: the community of different species in a particular geographic area and all of their interactions with each other and the physical environment; ecosystems are also called ecological networks herbivore: an animal that eats plants; also called a primary consumer population: all the individuals of a particular species that live in a specific geographic area; a species may be made up of one or more populations predator: an organism that hunts, catches, kills, and eats other animals prey: an organism that is caught, killed and eaten by a predator species: a distinct type of organism Connections to High School Standards AP Biology LO 4.13: The student is able to predict the effects of a change in the community’s populations on the community. (1) Interpreting graphs and other quantitative data that represent community and ecosystem interactions. (2) Reading curves that represent community interactions (e.g., predator-prey) and using them to infer relationships between species. (1) Working with ecological models and using them to predict how a change in an ecosystem will affect energy flow, nutrient cycling, population growth, or community structure. (2) Predicting how loss of an organism from a food chain or web will affect flow of energy. Next Generation Science Standards DCI: LS2.C: Ecosystem Dynamics, Functioning, and Resilience Crosscutting Concepts: Energy and Matter; Stability and Change; Systems and System Models Science and Engineering Practices: Using Mathematics and Computational Thinking; Using Models Related Reading Food Webs Before the Impact http://www.calacademy.org/explore-science/food-webs-before-the-impact In this Science News article, explore what killed the dinosaurs 65 million years ago. Could it have been the health of ecosystems from 13 million to 2 million years prior to the impact? Healthy Ecosystems Limit Disease in Humans and Wildlife https://www.calacademy.org/explore-science/healthy-ecosystems-limit-disease-in-humans-and-wildlife Ecosystem services in the form of food, water, shelter, and even medicines are key to our lives, but furthermore, studies have determined that diseases emerge from damaged environments. In this article learn how our human health depends on a healthy environment. More from the Exploring Ecosystems Series In this video series, students participate in problem-solving exercises as they explore how species interact with one another and their environment. While the coastal food web video covered kelp forests, the below tutorials discuss biodiversity and mutualistic relationships, respectively. Exploring Ecosystems: Tropical Rainforest Diversity https://youtu.be/LHPuo0rwM1w Trek through a tropical rainforest and explore the incredible diversity of species that call it home. Exploring Ecosystems: Coral Reef Symbiosis https://youtu.be/-EUUEPinEcQ Dive beneath the ocean waves and explore the unique and diverse relationships found on a coral reef. - - - The California Academy of Sciences is the only place in the world with an aquarium, planetarium, natural history museum, and four-story rainforest all under one roof. Visit us online to learn more and to get tickets: http://www.calacademy.org. Connect with us! • Like us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/CASonFB • Follow us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/CASonTwitter • Add us on Google+: http://bit.ly/CASonGoogle
Living on the Ocean Floor
 
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Living on the Ocean Floor - footage recorded by Vincent Zintzen, Te Papa Fish Team, Natural Environment. Film recorded using a baited Lander in various locations and depths around NZ. The video unit lights up the dark world of the deep sea. Food is scarce so the animals that live in the depths are attracted to the bait. The camera reveals the interesting behaviour of these creatures as they strive to survive in their extreme environment The footage of the seal shark attacking the hagfish, and getting a mouthful of slime for his troubles, is a good example of the knowledge gained through this difficult and exacting research. Te Papa website - https://www.tepapa.govt.nz Te Papa collections - http://collections.tepapa.govt.nz/ Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/TePapa Twitter - https://twitter.com/te_papa Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/te_papa/ Pinterest - https://pinterest.com/tepapa/
How Much Plastic is in the Ocean?
 
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Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: https://to.pbs.org/PBSDSDonate What can you do to make the oceans plastic-free? (HINT: Hitting the subscribe button uses zero plastic) ↓↓↓Check the resources below ↓↓↓ Ocean plastic pollution is a massive environmental problem. Millions of tons of plastic waste enter the ocean every year, even plastic that goes in the trash can often ends up in the sea! This week we learn about the Great Pacific Garbage Patch and look at the dangers ocean plastic poses to ocean animals. Plus, a few tips for you to reduce your own plastic use! Plastic Oceans Foundation: http://www.plasticoceans.org/ United Nations “Clean Seas” program: http://www.cleanseas.org/ The 5 Gyres Institute: https://www.5gyres.org/ Lonely Whale Foundation: https://www.lonelywhale.org/ Take this quiz to learn about your plastic impact: https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016/science/bottled-water-or-tap.html 10 ways to reduce plastic pollution: https://www.nrdc.org/stories/10-ways-reduce-plastic-pollution The no plastic straw pledge: http://www.plasticpollutioncoalition.org/no-straw-please/ Ocean plastic pollution resources from Monterey Bay Aquarium: https://www.montereybayaquarium.org/conservation-and-science/our-priorities/ocean-plastic-pollution What will it take to get plastic out of the ocean? https://ensia.com/features/what-will-it-take-to-get-plastics-out-of-the-ocean/ Resources for teachers: https://www.montereybayaquarium.org/education/teacher-professional-development/ocean-plastic-pollution-summit ----------- REFERENCES: Cózar, Andrés, et al. "Plastic debris in the open ocean." Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 111.28 (2014): 10239-10244. Jamieson, Alan J., et al. "Bioaccumulation of persistent organic pollutants in the deepest ocean fauna." Nature Ecology & Evolution 1 (2017): 0051. Jambeck, Jenna R., et al. "Plastic waste inputs from land into the ocean." Science 347.6223 (2015): 768-771. “Moby-Duck” by Donovan Hohn (Harper’s Magazine) http://harpers.org/archive/2007/01/moby-duck/?single=1 ----------- FOLLOW US: Merch: https://store.dftba.com/collections/its-okay-to-be-smart Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/itsokaytobesmart Twitter: @okaytobesmart @DrJoeHanson Tumblr: http://www.itsokaytobesmart.com Instagram: @DrJoeHanson Snapchat: YoDrJoe ----------- It’s Okay To Be Smart is hosted by Joe Hanson, Ph.D. Director: Joe Nicolosi Writer: Joe Hanson Producer/editor/animator: Andrew Matthews Producer: Stephanie Noone and Amanda Fox Produced by PBS Digital Studios Music via APM Stock images from Shutterstock http://www.shutterstock.com
Views: 838675 It's Okay To Be Smart
Community Ecology: Feel the Love - Crash Course Ecology #4
 
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Interactions between species are what define ecological communities, and community ecology studies these interactions anywhere they take place. Although interspecies interactions are mostly competitive, competition is pretty dangerous, so a lot of interactions are actually about side-stepping direct competition and instead finding ways to divvy up resources to let species get along. Feel the love? Like CrashCourse! http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Follow CrashCourse! http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Table of Contents 1) Competitive Exclusion Principle 2:02 2) Fundamental vs. Realized Niche 3:48 3) Eco-lography / Resource Partitioning 5:25 4) Character Displacement 7:29 5) Mutualism 9:15 6) Commensalism 9:55 References for this episode can be found in the Google document here: http://dft.ba/-2YuA crashcourse, ecology, biology, competition, evolution, survival, habitat, species, interaction, communities, community ecology, resource, animal, limiting factors, competitive exclusion principle, success, paramecium, competitive advantage, extinction, food, prey, diversity, life, adaptation, niche, security, stability, fundamental niche, realized niche, conflict, nature, natural order, robert macarthur, warbler, ecologist, yale, resource partitioning, observation, zone, hunting, foraging, coexist, organism, selection, character displacement, peter grant, rosemary grant, galapagos finches, trait, mutualism, commensalism, mycorrhizae, termite, obligate mutualism, barnacle Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 591180 CrashCourse
Ocean Ecology
 
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Protected Our Planet
Views: 863 Inspiration2Mee
Dokdo’s Rich Ecology
 
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[Anchor Lead] Korea’s Dokdo Island is known as an ecological treasure trove home to many rare animals and plants. Korea’s easternmost islets are again drawing attention for ecological value, as rare aquatic species with unique appearances and names have been observed in the clean waters near the rocky outcroppings. [Pkg] Dokdo Island is situated in the middle of the vast blue ocean. It is an ecological treasure trove inhabited by roughly 590 species of animals and plants. A picturesque scene unfolds under the sea. Schools of fish in various colors swim about in leisure. A black sea bream, a native of Dokdo, takes a break between the rocks. Coral reefs, a resting place for fish, adorn the underwater world with splendid colors. In particular, the ocean beneath Dokdo Island is teeming with living organisms, because it is a place where warm and cold currents meet. Last year, the government discovered three unrecorded species, including paranamixis shrimp. Recently, an undocumented species of the moss fringehead, indigenous to Dokdo, was identified for the first time. Moss fringeheads, a fish in the order of perciformes, are characterized by cockscomb-like tentacles. The government has decided to name the species the Dokdo moss fringehead and register it in a list of aquatic organisms. [Soundbite] Ahn Yong-rak(National Marine Biodiversity Institute) : "Various marine creatures have been secured and the importance of Dokdo as a repository of maritime resources has been rediscovered." Dokdo, part of Korea's sovereign territory, is a rich repository of maritime resources. The continued discovery of new species presents valuable assets that prove the nation's biological sovereignty over the island.
Views: 92 KBS News
13 Shocking Effects of Pollution
 
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13 Very important and terrible effects of the pollution that us humans are creating from trash harming animals to noise pollution Subscribe to American Eye http://goo.gl/GBphkv 7. Acid Rain Acid rain can occur naturally from volcanic emissions but there is a direct result of human activities and acid rain. With toxic fumes getting mixed into clouds, they get absorbed into our atmosphere and can come out from rain. Animals and plants need a particular ph level in order to stay healthy... 6. Noise Pollution Effects Many of us might limit the idea of pollution only to nature and not sound. We are quite used to the sounds of urban life and it doesn’t begin to bother us. Whether it’s listening to music or pets barking, it might not be a serious issue. But when noise keeps us from going to sleep at night, it begins to turn into pollution. This normal infers to noises that are unnatural and excessive. This can actually lead to more problems than you’d like to think. Our ears were not constructed to handle the amount of noise that we might experience in the big cities of today. Loud noise can certainly lead to sleeping disorders and health issues as well. Studies show that aggressiveness can be a direct link to noise pollution. This affects other animals as well, especially since they rely heavily on sound in for things such as hunting and mating rituals. 5. Toxic Air Pollution Some places in China are experiencing record high levels of air pollution. It’s getting so rough out there that even dogs are wearing surgical masks to protect themselves from the toxic fumes. In 2015, 100 million people were warned and told to stay inside their houses across 10 different cities. Schools and factories were shut down, hoping to reduce exposure to the heavy blankets of toxic air swarming the country. Rising levels of air pollution have caused a new disease; called the Beijing Cough. This is from burning a large amount of petroleum in recent years. In the past, the air pollution from China has travelled to the Central Valley of California. A number of children suffer from respiratory illnesses and things don’t seem to be getting any better. Kids are more vulnerable to respiratory illnesses due to their size Living somewhere with a lot of pollution certainly makes it difficult for Santa Claus act jolly during Christmas time 4. Smog Smog is a direct result of air pollution and other places like LA There are several pollutants that make the sky murky. There’s particulate matter which includes smoke and is the main cause for smog. But there are other pollutants that are released which certainly don’t help. Other common air pollutants include Hydrocarbons, Sulfur Dioxides, and silent, invisible killer (carbon monoxide). Cars, and trucks also emit a large amount of smog. A simple way to reduce this is to participate in carpooling or taking public transportation. Each year, 50,000 or more people die in the US due to air pollution. 3. Trash Outweighing Fish It’s predicted that in the future, about 30 years from now if changes aren’t made, they’re will be more trash in Earth’s oceans. The amount of plastic waste is much higher than other type of trash that is found and is much more hazardous to our ecosystem. Much of this could simply be avoided by just recycling. The plastic is not only valuable to companies who want to use it, but quite important to keep out of our oceans. It takes one plastic water bottle, 450 years to biodegrade. Some bottles possibly 1000! Debris left over from fishing can be left in the ocean and harm seals like we see in this photo. 2. Fish Kills Another shocking effect of pollution is what’s known as a fish kill. This is when a large amount of fish show up dead and can be caused from numerous environmental factors. Although there are natural causes for this, things like toxicity, reduced levels of dissolved oxygen and drought are all possible ways. Agricultural pollutions with water rich in pesticides can often reach places where fish are present. If a chemical like cyanide is released into the water, people will be able to tell from the fish's gills turning a cherry red. The fish’s habitat is fairly fragile and any slight changes in chemical compounds can result in fish kills. 1. Global Warming With so much carbon and greenhouse gases being emitted into the air, where are they supposed to go? Our ozone layer which regulates our temperature, keeps gases from escaping. Temperatures changed and oceans are getting warmer and even slight changes can have dramatic consequences. Glaciers melting. Coral reefs disappearing, droughts, floods can all be a result of this. Let’s all do our part and keep mother earth alive and flourising… Before it’s too late.
Views: 153824 American Eye
Paludarium Ecosphere WITH FISH
 
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I would never intentionally put fish in a sealed ecosphere like this, but since I accidentally caught one I might as well. TWITTER: https://twitter.com/HelloDustinDust EMAIL: [email protected] PAYPAL DONATIONS: [email protected] In this video I create a Paludarium, which combines aspects of an aquarium (water) and a terrarium (land) into a single display and can potentially host both land and aquatic animals. I'm taking things even further by completely sealing the paludarium off from the outside world inside an airtight container. The intent is to create a completely self sustained ecosystem that recycles nutrients and wastes in order to sustain life inside. The only external input is the solar energy from the sun, which keeps the entire system running.
Views: 1012065 Dustin Pak
The Intertidal | UnderH2O | PBS Digital Studios
 
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One of the most difficult habitats for any organism to inhabit is the intertidal. Wave energy, temperature fluctuations, and salinity changes make living here impossible for all but a few of the hardiest plants and animals. In the 4th episode of our series UnderH2O, we sneak into this mostly unexplored habitat during the short window of time when the tide is out and the tidepools are accessible. Please subscribe to our series, and join our team of cameramen as they give a behind-the-scenes look at underwater film making and show how they go about capturing images of some nature's most exciting underwater events, creatures, and locations. new episodes are released every other Tuesday. We'll do our best to answer any questions you might have in the comments, so please ask away! Follow us on Twitter @underH2Oshow and visit www.HDunderH2O for more information. CREDITS Produced, Directed and Edited by Craig Musburger Executive Producers: Craig Musburger Brian Musburger Assistant Editor: Matt Workman Camera Operators: Craig Musburger Griffith Jurgens
Views: 110869 UnderH2Oshow
Ecology: Oxygen & Growth of Aquatic cold blooded animals
 
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Breathing under water is challenging. How does the oxygen uptake of cold-blooded, aquatic animals change as they grow? Both the capacity for oxygen uptake and the oxygen requirements of animals changes with body size. This animation explains how body size affects oxygen supply and demand via changes in surface area to volume ratios and viscosity effects to provide a better understanding of changes in respiratory challenges during growth. Ecology: Oxygen & Growth of Aquatic cold blooded animals | Concept and Text - Wilco Verberk - http://aquaticecology.nl | Further reading - http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/1365-2435.12152 | Animation - DaanDirk|Visuals - http://daandirk.com
Views: 412 Wilco Verberk
Animal Communication | Ecology and Environment | The Fuse School
 
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How do animals communicate in the environment? And how does this affect their behaviour? Learn about animal communication in this GCSE / K12 Ecology video from The Fuse School At Fuse School, teachers and animators come together to make fun & easy-to-understand videos in Chemistry, Biology, Physics, Maths & ICT. Our OER are available free of charge to anyone. Make sure to subscribe - we are going to create 3000 more! The Fuse School is currently running the Chemistry Journey project - a Chemistry Education project by The Fuse School sponsored by Fuse. These videos can be used in a flipped classroom model or as a revision aid. Find our other Chemistry videos here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLW0gavSzhMlReKGMVfUt6YuNQsO0bqSMV Be sure to follow our social media for the latest videos and information! Twitter: https://twitter.com/fuseschool Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/fuseschool Google+: http://www.gplus.to/FuseSchool Youtube: http://www.youtube.com/virtualschooluk Email: [email protected] Website: www.fuseschool.org This video is distributed under a Creative Commons License: Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs CC BY-NC-ND
Exploring Ecosystems: Coral Reef Symbiosis | California Academy of Sciences
 
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Dive beneath the ocean waves and explore the unique and diverse relationships found on a coral reef. How do species interact on a coral reef? Dive beneath the ocean waves and explore the many unique symbiotic relationships found in this diverse ecosystem. In addition to showcasing live footage from a unique ecosystem, each of the three videos in the Exploring Ecosystems series features an opportunity for students to actively participate in a problem-solving scenario based on an ongoing research project of an Academy scientist. As you watch the video, be prepared to pause at key points to participate fully! Explore a coral reef in the Philippines with biologist Luiz Rocha with Bubbletip Sea Anemone (Entacmaea quadricolor) and their Maroon Clownfish (Premnas biaculeatus) guests, Whitetip Reef Sharks (Triaenodon obesus), Wrasse (Labridae), and Blenny (Blennioidei) in their symbiotic and parasitic relationships, as well as Whale Shark (Rhincodon typus) and Cleaner Fish as we look at abiotic and biotic relationships. The Coral Reef Symbiosis video investigates the following questions: How do species interact on a coral reef? What are the effects of abiotic and biotic interactions? How do these interactions influence patterns of distribution and abundance within this ecosystem as a whole? Check for Understanding Describe two concrete examples of mutualistic relationships found on a coral reef, being sure to describe what each organism gets out of the deal. Key Scientific Terms abiotic: non-living commensalism: a type of symbiosis where one organism benefits and the other is not affected in a positive or a negative way ecosystem: the community of different species in a particular geographic area and all of their interactions with each other and the physical environment mutualism: a type of symbiosis where both organisms benefit parasitism: a type of symbiosis where one organism (the parasite) benefits and the other (the host) is harmed symbiosis: a long-term relationship or interaction between individuals from two different types of species; the symbiotic relationship has a positive, negative or neutral impact on the participants Connections to High School Standards AP Biology EK 4.A.5: Communities are composed of populations of organisms that interact in complex ways. EK 2.D.1: All biological systems are affected by complex biotic and abiotic interactions. Next Generation Science Standards DCI: LS2.C: Ecosystem Dynamics, Functioning, and Resilience Crosscutting Concepts: Cause and Effect; Stability and Change Science and Engineering Practices:Using Mathematics and Computational Thinking Related Reading Cleaner Wrasses https://blogs/fish-biodiversity-and-marine-biology/cleaner-wrasses ​In this brief article by Luiz Rocha, the scientist featured in the video, you'll learn why these fish are known as the "nurses" of the sea! Ecosystems and Ecological Networks https://www.calacademy.org/explore-science/ecosystems-and-ecological-networks In this extensive article from our Biodiversity course, you'll dive deeper into a variety of common ecological interactions, such as predation, competition, and symbiosis More from the Exploring Ecosystems Series In this video series, students participate in problem-solving exercises as they explore how species interact with one another and their environment. While the coastal food web video covered kelp forests, the below tutorials discuss biodiversity and mutualistic relationships, respectively. Exploring Ecosystems: Tropical Rainforest Diversity https://youtu.be/LHPuo0rwM1w Trek through a tropical rainforest and explore the incredible diversity of species that call it home. Exploring Ecosystems: Coastal Food Web https://youtu.be/LVJ5BKcAhAg Enter a kelp forest and explore the various threads that connect species together in food webs. - - - The California Academy of Sciences is the only place in the world with an aquarium, planetarium, natural history museum, and four-story rainforest all under one roof. Visit us online to learn more and to get tickets: http://www.calacademy.org. Connect with us! • Like us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/CASonFB • Follow us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/CASonTwitter • Add us on Google+: http://bit.ly/CASonGoogle
Marine Ecology
 
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Views: 849 Samuel Hirt
Arctic Marine Life Course (Benthic Ecology)
 
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Dr. Peter Ross is the Director of the Ocean Pollution Research Program at Vancouver Aquarium. In more than 25 years of marine pollution research, he pioneered new techniques to evaluate the effects of persistent pollutants on the health of marine mammals. He has led groundbreaking studies on the health of B.C.’s iconic killer whales, on the effects of flame retardants on beluga whales, on the presence of hydrocarbons in sea otters and their habitat, on trends in priority pollutants in harbour seals, on the impacts of currently used pesticides on the health of salmon, and on the identification of emerging pollutants in sentinel species. He is an international expert in the area of ocean pollution, having published more than 120 scientific articles and book chapters. About the Arctic Marine Life Course: Canada is an Arctic nation, yet only a small percentage of Canadians actually live in the Arctic. How do people living in the southern parts of Canada, or anywhere else in the world for that matter, learn about the unique and fascinating marine animals that inhabit this enigmatic environment? In collaboration with the Canadian Association of Science Centres (CASC) and the Canada's Accredited Zoos and Aquariums (CAZA), the Vancouver Aquarium Marine Science Centre is offering the Online Arctic Marine Life course to shed new light on this mysterious world! http://www.vanaqua.org/arctic-marine-life-course
Views: 1286 Vancouver Aquarium
Journal of Animal Ecology : In hot and cold water: differential life-history traits are key...
 
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In hot and cold water: differential life-history traits are key to success in contrasting thermal deep-sea environments. Leigh Marsh et al (2015), Journal of Animal Ecology http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/1365-2656.12337 Few species of reptant decapod crustaceans thrive in the cold-stenothermal waters of the Southern Ocean. However, abundant populations of a new species of anomuran crab, Kiwa tyleri, occur at hydrothermal vent fields on the East Scotia Ridge. As a result of local thermal conditions at the vents, these crabs are not restricted by the physiological limits that otherwise exclude reptant decapods south of the polar front. We reveal the adult life history of this species by piecing together variation in microdistribution, body size frequency, sex ratio, and ovarian and embryonic development, which indicates a pattern in the distribution of female Kiwaidae in relation to their reproductive development. High-density ‘Kiwa’ assemblages observed in close proximity to sources of vent fluids are constrained by the thermal limit of elevated temperatures and the availability of resources for chemosynthetic nutrition. Although adult Kiwaidae depend on epibiotic chemosynthetic bacteria for nutrition, females move offsite after extrusion of their eggs to protect brooding embryos from the chemically harsh, thermally fluctuating vent environment. Consequently, brooding females in the periphery of the vent field are in turn restricted by low-temperature physiological boundaries of the deep-water Southern Ocean environment. Females have a high reproductive investment in few, large, yolky eggs, facilitating full lecithotrophy, with the release of larvae prolonged, and asynchronous. After embryos are released, larvae are reliant on locating isolated active areas of hydrothermal flow in order to settle and survive as chemosynthetic adults. Where the cold water restricts the ability of all adult stages to migrate over long distances, these low temperatures may facilitate the larvae in the location of vent sites by extending the larval development period through hypometabolism. These differential life-history adaptations to contrasting thermal environments lead to a disjunct life history among males and females of K. tyleri, which is key to their success in the Southern Ocean vent environment. We highlight the complexity in understanding the importance of life-history biology, in combination with environmental, ecological and physiological factors contributing to the overall global distribution of vent-endemic species.
Views: 2968 ScienceVio
What I'm doing in Marine Ecology
 
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Ryan Jenkinson's Sea Grant Trainee research.
Views: 3320 Lucia O.G.
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
Shore ecology
 
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Video about ecology of the shoreline.
Views: 8967 Whirlytunes
Simple Animals: Sponges, Jellies, & Octopuses - Crash Course Biology #22
 
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Hank introduces us to the "simplest" of the animals, complexity-wise: beginning with sponges (whose very inclusion in the list as "animals" has been called into question because they are so simple) and finishing with the most complex molluscs, octopuses and squid. We differentiate them by the number of tissue layers they have, and by the complexity of those layers. Crash Course Biology is now available on DVD! http://dft.ba/-8css Like CrashCourse on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Follow CrashCourse on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Table of Contents: 1) Porifera 1:33 2) Cnidaria 2:36 a) Diploblasts 2:48 3) Platyhelminthes 3:33 a) Triploblasts 3:56 b) Coelom 4:36 4) Biolography 5:36 5) Nematoda 7:26 6) Rotifera 7:57 7) Molusca 8:33 References for this episode can be found in the Google document here: http://dft.ba/-2V_c crash course, biology, anatomy, animal, simple, complex, tissue complexity, tissue, sponge, development, porifera, multicellular, eukaryotic, eukaryote, species, cnidaria, jellies, anemone, hydra, coral, germ layer, body cavity, endoderm, ecotoderm, dipoloblast, stinging cell, cnidocyst, platyhelminthes, fluke, triploblast, coelom, acoelomate, biolography, cambrian explosion, adaptation, fossil, evolution, diversity, nematoda, pseudocoelomate, hookworm, rotifera, mollusca, chitin, snail, bivalve, octopus, squid, visceral mass, foot, mantle, radula, gastropod, cephalopod Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 610271 CrashCourse
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: 111657 U.S. Department of State
Marine Behavioural Ecology 2015 podcasts
 
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A review of the effects of human-made environmental changes on the behaviour of marine animals through 60-sec podcasts of published papers - by the Marine Behavioural Ecology class of Summer 2015
Animal Development: We're Just Tubes - Crash Course Biology #16
 
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Hank discusses the process by which organisms grow and develop, maintaining that, in the end, we're all just tubes. Crash Course Biology is now available on DVD! http://dft.ba/-8css Like CrashCourse on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Follow CrashCourse on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/thecrashcourse Table of Contents 1) Zygote 2:38 2) Morula 2:53 3) Blastula 3:25 4) Radial Symmetry 4:11 5) Bilateral Symmetry 4:26 6) Gastrulation 4:52 7) Blastopore 5:02 8) Gastrula 5:17 9) Protostomes & Deuterostomes 5:33 10) Germ Layers 6:22 a) Diploblastic 6:32 b) Triploblastic 6:44 11) Biolography 7:27 References for this episode can be found in the Google document here: http://bit.ly/IS8lMi animal development, biology, science, crashcourse, animal, classification, phylum, embryo, multi-cellular, sea sponge, symmetry, organs, cells, complexity, tube, life form, tissue, jellyfish, coral, sperm, egg, zygote, morula, blastula, mouth, anus, radial symmetry, bilateral symmetry, digestive tract, gastrulation, gastrula, protostome, deuterostome, chordate, vertebrate, ectoderm, endoderm, germ layer, mesoderm, ernst haeckel, recapitulation theory, ontogeny, phylogeny, evolution, embryology, developmental biology Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 719769 CrashCourse
See a Sea Turtle Devour a Jellyfish Like Spaghetti | National Geographic
 
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A marine biologist captured footage of a green sea turtle enjoying a stinging meal - a jellyfish. ➡ 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 Jellyfish paralyze prey using neurotoxins in their tentacles, but the turtle does not seem to be affected. It closes its eyes and uses its flipper as a shield from the jellyfish’s stinging tentacles. Green sea turtles are endangered. Their main threat is overexploitation of eggs from the beaches they are laid on. Green sea turtles are predominately herbivorous, but juveniles have been known to feed on jellyfish. Click here to read more about the sea turtle and the jellyfish. http://news.nationalgeographic.com/2017/06/sea-turtle-eats-jellyfish-video-ecology-marine-spd/ See a Sea Turtle Devour a Jellyfish Like Spaghetti | National Geographic https://youtu.be/PA66nEJYaAU National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 5487711 National Geographic
Endangered Species: Worth Saving from Extinction?
 
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Species are going extinct at crazy high rates. Does it matter? Find out in this video. SUBSCRIBE to Above the Noise: [https://www.youtube.com/abovethenoise...] ABOVE THE NOISE is a show that cuts through the hype and investigates the research behind controversial and trending topics in the news. Hosted by Myles Bess and Shirin Ghaffary. *NEW VIDEOS EVERY OTHER WEDNESDAY* What does it mean when a species goes extinct? A species goes extinct when there are no longer any more of that species left on earth. That species is gone forever aka extinct. What is the 6th mass extinction? Throughout earth’s history there have been five major mass extinction events-- where a large percentage of species died out. Scientists estimate that we are in the middle of the 6th mass extinction event right now, where species are dying out at 1,000 to 10,000 times baseline extinction rates. Why should we care if a species goes extinct? Moral and ethical arguments to try to prevent species extinction include reasons like all life has a right to be here, or that we owe it to our grandchildren to protect species so they can see them in the wild. Species also impact the ecosystems they are a part of; plants and animals depend on each other in an ecosystem for things like food and shelter, so if one species dies out, then that could affect other species in an ecosystem. For example sea otters live in kelp forests and eat sea urchins, and when they were hunted almost to extinction the sea urchin population increased and ate all the kelp-- destroying the kelp forest habitat. What are ecosystem services? Ecosystem services are the collective benefits we get from ecosystems. Ecosystems provide us with a lot of great things like natural resources and water, and are home to living things we depend on-- like insects that pollinate our crops and decomposers that get rid of our waste. Ecosystems are healthiest when they are the most biodiverse. SOURCES AND ADDITIONAL RESOURCES: Future threats to biodiversity and pathways to their prevention (Nature)https://www.nature.com/articles/nature22900 The Biodiversity of species and their rates of extinction, distribution, and protection (Science) https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24876501 List of Recently Extinct Species: https://ipfs.io/ipfs/QmXoypizjW3WknFiJnKLwHCnL72vedxjQkDDP1mXWo6uco/wiki/List_of_recently_extinct_species.html The Extinction Crisis (Center for Biological Diversity): http://www.biologicaldiversity.org/programs/biodiversity/elements_of_biodiversity/extinction_crisis/ What is the point of saving endangered species? (BBC) http://www.bbc.com/earth/story/20150715-why-save-an-endangered-species Sea Turtles Might Be Threatened, But So Are Their Hunters (National Geographic) https://news.nationalgeographic.com/2015/11/151130-olive-ridley-turtles-egg-poaching-Mexico/ Threats and Knowledge Gaps of for ecosystem services provided by kelp forests: a northeast Atlantic perspective (Ecology and Evolution) https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3810891/ How Sea Otters Help Save the Planet: https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2016/jul/10/sea-otters-global-warming-trophic-cascades-food-chain-kelp Cattle Ranching in the Amazon (Yale School of Forestry) https://globalforestatlas.yale.edu/amazon/land-use/cattle-ranching Follow us on Instagram @kqedabovethenoise Follow KQED: KQED: http://www.kqed.org/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/KQED/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/KQED?lang=en Teachers - follow KQED Education: Website: https://ww2.kqed.org/education/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/KQEDEducation/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/KQEDedspace About KQED KQED, an NPR and PBS affiliate in San Francisco, CA, serves Northern California and beyond with a public-supported alternative to commercial TV, Radio, and web media. Funding for Above the Noise is provided in part by S.D. Bechtel, Jr. Foundation, David Bulfer and Kelly Pope, Horace W. Goldsmith Foundation, The Dirk and Charlene Kabcenell Foundation, The Koret Foundation, Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, Smart Family Foundation, The Vadasz Family Foundation and the members of KQED.
Views: 16726 Above The Noise
Symbiosis: Mutualism, Commensalism, and Parasitism
 
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Did you know our science videos are possible because of our Patreon supporters? https://www.patreon.com/52things Help us by joining the community. We love making science fun and accessible! Symbiosis is close and often long-term interaction between different biological species. The definition of symbiosis is controversial among scientists. Some believe symbiosis should only refer to persistent mutualisms, while others believe it should apply to all types of persistent biological interactions (i.e. mutualistic, commensalistic, or parasitic). In this video we show how you can simply visualize all three. For more info on this topic visit our page: http://www.untamedscience.com/biology/ecology/basics-of-symbiosis/ Don't forget to subscribe to this channel for more great science videos! Want to take video like this? You're in luck! We have a channel on that: https://www.youtube.com/user/robnelsonfilms This is the gear we use. Our GEAR:  Our Camera: http://amzn.to/2B6R9Ep  The Adventure Camera Bag : http://amzn.to/2B8WYRH Main Lens - http://amzn.to/2C7XX48  Macro Lens - http://amzn.to/2hHUhxW  Telephoto Lens - http://amzn.to/2za1FJV  MegaWide Lens - http://amzn.to/2z9KtnS  On-camera Mic - http://amzn.to/2hGuSVt  Drone - http://amzn.to/2z84Bqc  Moving Timelapse setup - http://amzn.to/2Bc4ZWk  GoPro - http://amzn.to/2z8NTqV  Our Filmmaking Book!!! - http://amzn.to/2zV88LS  Music comes from here - Rob's edits: https://goo.gl/roSjb7  Our full gear setup: https://kit.com/UntamedScience (if you buy from any of these links you help support us)  FOLLOW US:  Instagram (Rob): https://www.instagram.com/untamedscience  Instagram (Jonas): https://www.instagram.com/behindthescience/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/untamedscience  Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/untamedscience  Website: http://www.untamedscience.com  Here are more links to our work: If you're new to filmmaking: our series on Basic Photo and Video Techniques: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=c-EG-A7IRIc  Our behind-the-scenes YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/robnelsonfilms Help us create amazing, world-reaching content by translating and transcribing videos on our channel: https://goo.gl/ZHnFcL Special thanks to our Patrons: You all are AMAZING and AWESOME! https://www.patreon.com/52things
Views: 771748 Untamed Science
CRN Water Sciences: Coastal Ecology & Marine Science (Queensland, Australia)
 
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CRN Water Sciences: Marine Science & Coastal Ecology Key Contacts: A/Prof Thomas Schlacher, University of the Sunshine Coast, [email protected], www.usc.edu.au; Prof Rod Connolly, Griffith University, [email protected], www.gu.edu.au THE TEAM Prof Rod Connolly -- food webs, resilience, connectivity, estuaries, fishes, marine reserves; A/Prof Thomas Schlacher -- sandy beach ecosystems, ecology of interface regions, food webs, deep-sea, carrion and scavengers; A/Prof Dave Schoeman -- climate change ecology, beaches, adaptations, marine reserves; Dr Chantal Huijbers -- fish ecology, movements, coastal scavengers and urbanisation; MPAs; Dr Mike Weston -- wildlife ecology, coastal birds, human-wildlife interactions, conservation; Dr Andrew Olds - seascape ecology and connectivity, ecological resilience, marine reserves and conservation planning, fish and fisheries ecology A/Prof Mohammad Katouli -- microbial ecology and pathogenesis, source tracking, water quality; Postgraduate Student Opportunities Which of these research projects and ideas will you be part of? 1.) Extreme trophic subsidies: when island biogeography meets food-web ecology on remote Pacific Islands. 2.) Measuring the pace of climate change effects: thermal biology meets range-edge models in ghost crabs. 3.) Connectivity and resilience in ecosystems: what makes natural systems resist and recover from disturbance? 4.) A global perspective on cross-boundary exchanges: inter-habitat comparisons of organic carbon processing. 5.) Cane toads as invasive predators at the land-ocean interface: consequences for the transfer of organic matter. 6.) Whole ecosystem effects of scavengers: some serious scaling-up of food-web experiments. 7.) Assembly rules for scavenger guilds: testing fundamental processes in ecology with new models. 8.) Reserves and cross-boundary fluxes: the many faces of connectivity in achieving conservation success in marine systems. 9.) The ecology of surf-zone fishes on sandy beaches: brining new technologies to a high-energy environment. 10.) Putrefaction and carrion palatability: how much do scavengers care about microbiology? 11.) Food-web effects of apex predators: are introduced foxes functionally equivalent to dingos on sandy beaches? 12.) More to land-ocean gradients: estuaries as scavenging corridors in the coastal zone. RESEARCH HIGHLIGHTS in 2013 Schlacher T.A., Baco A.R., Rowden, A.A., O'Hara T.D., Clark MR., Kelley C., Dower J.F. (2013), Seamount benthos in a cobalt-rich crust region of the central Pacific: conservation cha =llenges for future seabed mining. Diversity and Distributions. doi: 10.1111/ddi.12142 Burfeind D.D., Pitt K.A., Connolly R.M., Byers J.E. (2013) Performance of non-native species within marine reserves. Biological Invasions, 15: 17-28. Poloczanska E.S., Brown C.J., Sydeman, W.J., Kiessling W., Schoeman D.S., Moore P.J., Brander K. Bruno J.F., Buckley L.B., Burrows M.T, Duarte C.M., Halpern B.S., Holding J., Kappel C.V., O'Connor M.I., Pandolfi J.M., Parmesan C., Schwing F., Thompson S.A., Richardson A.J. (2013) Global imprint of climate change on marine life. Nature Climate Change, DOI 10.1038/NCLIMATE1958. Weston, M.A., McLeod, E. M., Blumstein, D. T. & Guay, P.J. (2012) A review of flight-initiation distances and their application to managing disturbance to Australian birds, Emu 112: 269-286. Huijbers C.M., Schlacher T.A., Schoeman D.S., Weston M.A., Connolly R.M. (2013) Urbanisation alters processing of marine carrion on sandy beaches. Landscape and Urban Planning 119:1-8 Olds A.D., Albert S., Maxwell P.S., Pitt K.A., Connolly R.M. (2013) Mangrove-reef connectivity promotes the effectiveness of marine reserves across the western Pacific. Global Ecology and Biogeography 22:1040-1049 Key Contacts A/Prof Thomas Schlacher University of the Sunshine Coast [email protected] www.usc.edu.au Prof Rod Connolly (Griffith University): [email protected] www.gu.edu.au
Views: 2358 Thomas Schlacher
Plastic pollution in the ocean
 
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Plastic pollution is poisoning our oceans, and it is not just a threat for the environment but for the entire ecosystem, including humans. Project made for Lund University, Master in "Environmental Management & Policy". Group members: Federica Bertolani, Nikki Kelderman, Elena Mnatsakanian and Julija Skolina. Sources: Ecology Center: http://ecologycenter.org/plastics/ (Accessed on 17-11-15) Gall, S.C., Thompson, R.C., The impact of debris on marine life, Marine Biology & Ecology Research Centre, Plymouth University, Drake Circus, Plymouth, Devon PL4 8AA, United Kingdom, Available online 10 February 2015 Natural Resource Defense Council: http://www.nrdc.org/oceans/plastic-ocean/default.asp (accessed on 17-11-15) Plastics Europe, "Plastics – the Facts 2014/2015. An analysis of European plastics production, demand and waste data" report, 2015. http://www.plasticseurope.org/Document/plastics-the-facts-20142015.aspx Scientific and Technical Advisory Panel (STAP), Information document: Marine Debris as a Global Environmental Problem, 2011 The Ocean Clean Up project: https://www.theoceancleanup.com
Views: 117720 Federica Bertolani
Overview | Exploring Oceans
 
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The ocean produces 70 percent of the Earth's oxygen and drives our weather and the chemistry of the planet. Most of the creatures on Earth live in the sea. But our knowledge of the ocean is far outstripped by our impact on it. ➡ 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 Overview | Exploring Oceans https://youtu.be/3GRA7ilM708 National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 248018 National Geographic
Threatened Beauty - Images of South Australia's unique marine ecology
 
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Threatened Beauty - Desalination plants pose threats to South Australia's unique gulf marine ecology. SaveOurGulfs.org.au is committed to raising public awareness and presenting alternative solutions to South Australia's current water management strategies. Please enjoy the wonderful diversity of life we have below our waves in the Gulfs St Vincent and Spencer in South Australia.
Views: 224 SaveOurGulfsAU
Cool Jobs: The Aquatic Biologist
 
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Cool Jobs: Meet the people with the coolest jobs in the world. Pamela Schaller, the head aquatic biologist for African penguins at the Steinhart Aquarium, racks up a colorful resume that includes ocean dives for sharks and octopi, designing museum exhibits at her aquarium, and educating the public about the animals she loves. The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future. Original Program Date: June 5, 2010 Subscribe to our YouTube Channel for all the latest from WSF. Visit our Website: http://www.worldsciencefestival.com/ Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/worldsciencefestival Follow us on twitter: https://twitter.com/WorldSciFest
Views: 12218 World Science Festival
Benthic ecology - Amphiura filiformis
 
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Exploring the ecological role of the benthic infaunal species, Amphiura filiformis.
Views: 234 Elin Thomas
Ecology & Evolution Project- Sea Snakes and Pollution
 
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This is a narrated power point presentation which describes the current ecology surrounding the turtle-headed sea snake and its polluted ocean habitat.
Views: 36 DaNee Rogers
Fish Ecology Project
 
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A video I made showing methodology, results and fishy highlights from the 2016 Field Techniques in Marine Science project, in collaboration with the UWA Fish Marine Ecology Group
Views: 197 Susie Stockwell
Ocean Ecology
 
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From the surface the ocean looks flat and blue and it goes on for ever. Beneath the surface strange and beautiful fish, corals, crustaceans, and other creatures make it their home. Listen to retired National Park Service scientist Gary Davis introduce you to this exciting, mysterious world and learn about the conservation and scientific efforts the National Park Service engages in to protect oceans for all life on earth.
Views: 655 Explore Nature
Coral Reefs: Unraveling the Web
 
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Coral reefs are an ecosystem that supports millions of different creatures. A coral reef food web is so complex, it's better to think of it as a food web - a network of food chains - that tells a story about the interdependence of all the animals and plants that live in the reef. To learn more, check out our online coral reef ecology curriculum: http://www.lof.org/education/portal/
Coral Reefs 101 | National Geographic
 
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What are coral reefs? Coral can be found in tropical ocean waters around the world. But how much do you know about reefs and the tiny animals—polyps—that build them? Learn all about coral and why warming waters threaten the future of the reef ecosystem. ➡ 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 Coral Reefs 101 | National Geographic https://youtu.be/ZiULxLLP32s National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 178972 National Geographic
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: 12261 Vancouver Aquarium
Reef Life of the Andaman (full marine biology documentary)
 
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"Reef Life of the Andaman" is a documentary of the marine life of Thailand and Burma (Myanmar). It is available on DVD at http://www.bubblevision.com/marine-life-DVD.htm Scuba diving more than 1000 times from the coral reefs and underwater pinnacles of Thailand's Similan Islands, Phuket, Phi Phi Island and Hin Daeng, to Myanmar's Mergui Archipelago and Burma Banks, I encountered everything from manta rays to seahorses, whale sharks to shipwrecks. The 116-minute film features descriptions of 213 different marine species including more than 100 tropical fish, along with sharks, rays, moray eels, crabs, lobsters, shrimps, sea slugs, cuttlefish, squid, octopus, turtles, sea snakes, starfish, sea cucumbers, corals, worms etc.. This marine biology documentary provides an overview of Indian Ocean aquatic life. Marine life & underwater subjects featured in the film: 0:00:00 - Introduction 0:01:42 - Underwater caves 0:02:18 - Corals and anemones ELASMOBRANCHS - SHARKS 0:03:37 - Carpet sharks (zebra sharks / leopard sharks and nurse sharks) 0:06:45 - Whale sharks 0:11:26 - Requiem sharks (grey reef sharks, silvertip sharks, whitetip reef sharks) RAYS 0:13:44 - Stingrays 0:17:05 - Eagle rays & devil rays / mobulas 0:18:48 - Manta rays REEF FISHES 0:21:24 - Moray eels 0:25:50 - Seahorse 0:27:12 - Cornetfish & trumpetfish 0:28:50 - Batfish (spadefish) 0:30:09 - Angelfish 0:31:34 - Butterflyfish 0:32:41 - Bannerfish 0:33:30 - Moorish idol 0:33:56 - Surgeonfish (tang) & unicornfish 0:34:42 - Bigeye 0:35:10 - Emperor Snapper 0:35:26 - Sweetlips 0:36:05 - Grouper (rockcod) 0:38:24 - Humphead wrasse 0:38:52 - Green humphead parrotfish 0:39:38 - Barracuda 0:40:37 - Trevally (jacks) 0:41:21 - Pufferfish 0:42:32 - Boxfish 0:44:28 - Porcupinefish 0:46:10 - Scrawled filefish 0:46:33 - Triggerfish CRUSTACEANS 0:48:23 - Spiny lobster 0:49:35 - Shrimps 0:50:39 - Red-legged swimming crab MOLLUSCS - GASTROPODS 0:51:13 - Cowries 0:52:46 - Sea slugs / nudibranchs BIVALVES 0:54:55 - Fluted giant clam 0:55:38 - Tuna Wreck - Similan Islands 0:56:00 - Schooling fish - Cardinalfish 0:56:56 - Hardyhead silversides 0:57:15 - Fusilier 0:57:45 - African pompano 0:57:49 - Striped eel catfish 0:58:02 - Schooling snapper 0:59:08 - Schooling barracuda 1:00:30 - Dogtooth tuna 1:00:45 - Bigeye trevally HIDING 1:01:15 - Pastel Tilefish 1:01:49 - Stingrays in sand 1:02:43 - Octopus ink CAMOUFLAGE - MIMICRY 1:03:03 - Straightstick pipefish 1:03:28 - Ornate ghost pipefish 1:04:19 - Giant frogfish 1:05:14 - Scorpionfish 1:06:42 - Stonefish 1:07:17 - King Cruiser shipwreck VENOMOUS SPINES 1:07:29 - Lionfish 1:09:25 - Crown-of-thorns starfish 1:10:00 - Sea urchin SYMBIOSIS 1:10:26 - Sea urchin cardinalfish 1:10:49 - Anemonefish / Clownfish / Sea anemones 1:13:53 - Porcelain anemone crab 1:14:39 - Tube anemone 1:15:13 - Rhizostome jellyfish 1:16:09 - Fishes feeding 1:16:16 - Streaked spinefoot 1:16:31 - Parrotfish 1:17:02 - Goatfish 1:17:10 - Bluefin trevally 1:17:29 - Smalltooth emperor 1:17:51 - Fringelip mullet REPTILES 1:20:26 - Banded sea krait (sea snake) 1:21:46 - Pacific Hawksbill turtle 1:23:26 - Green turtle SHRIMPS 1:25:05 - Harlequin shrimp 1:26:09 - Peacock mantis shrimp CLEANING 1:27:08 - Skunk cleaner shrimp 1:27:57 - Cleaner wrasse 1:29:07 - Rock cleaner shrimp 1:29:27 - False cleanerfish 1:30:07 - Remora / live sharksucker 1:31:38 - Cobia 1:32:47 - Rainbow runner POLYCHAETE WORMS 1:33:38 - Feather duster worm 1:33:43 - Hard tube coco worm 1:33:53 - Christmas tree worm 1:34:39 - Sea cucumber SEX 1:36:54 - Broadcast spawning 1:37:42 - Oyster 1:38:19 - Pharaoh cuttlefish mating 1:40:15 - Bigfin reef squid 1:40:36 - Day octopus fighting 1:43:25 - Rough-toothed dolphin 1:43:48 - Night diving 1:49:38 - Crabs at night 1:52:56 - Hermit crab 1:54:22 - Basket stars I have more scuba diving videos and underwater footage on my website at: http://www.bubblevision.com I post updates about my videos, and interesting underwater videos from other filmmakers here: http://www.facebook.com/bubblevision http://www.twitter.com/nicholashope MUSIC CREDITS: Prickly Shark, Black Corals, Jewel Squid by Erik Verkoyen Freefall Into The Blue, Buoyancy, Tai Long Wan, Andaman Resonance, Hidden Depths, Similan Sunrise, The Cool Of The Forest by Mark Ellison Blood Wine by Condor e (Velvet Night Album) Dream And You Will Fly by Menno Hoomans (http://twitter.com/mhoomans) Just Walk Away by Adam Fielding (http://adamfielding.com) Deep Blue, Starbeam by Toao (SOILSOUND Music Publishing LLC) (http://soilsound.com) Space Frigate by Smashed Toy (http://soundclick.com/smashedtoy) Deliberate Thought, Modern Vibes by Kevin MacLeod (http://incompetech.com) Pattern Errors by Coded Bird's Song (Edit) by Absorb Fish (http://soundcloud.com/absorb-fish) Thanks to Santana Diving of Phuket (http://www.santanaphuket.com), to Rob Royle for a few of the clips, to Elfi and Uli Erfort and Daniel Bruehwiler for help with the German translation, and to Frank Nelissen for the Dutch subtitles.
Views: 6676128 Bubble Vision
Food Chains Compilation: Crash Course Kids
 
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Maybe you'd like to just hear about one topic for a while. We understand. So today, let's just watch some videos about how we get energy. And how one animal gets energy from another animal, or a plant. It's all about food chains and food webs in this Crash Course Kids Compilation. Enjoy, Like, Share, and Subscribe! :) Watch More Crash Course Kids: https://www.youtube.com/user/crashcoursekids Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Crash Course Main Channel: https://www.youtube.com/crashcourse Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrash... Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/thecrashcourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Credits... Producer & Editor: Nicholas Jenkins Cinematographer & Director: Michael Aranda Host: Sabrina Cruz Script Supervisor: Mickie Halpern Writer: Allyson Shaw, Shelby Alinsky, and Jen Szimanski Executive Producers: John & Hank Green Consultant: Shelby Alinsky Script Editor: Blake de Pastino Thought Cafe Team: Stephanie Bailis Cody Brown Suzanna Brusikiewicz Jonathan Corbiere Nick Counter Kelsey Heinrichs Jack Kenedy Corey MacDonald Tyler Sammy Nikkie Stinchcombe James Tuer Adam Winnik
Views: 539410 Crash Course Kids
Learning Through Doing- Costa Rica Sea Turtle Ecology Program
 
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Ecology Project International's Costa Rica Sea Turtle Ecology Program puts students into the field doing hands on research with leatherback sea turtles, a critically endangered species.
Freshwater Ecosystem | Iken Edu
 
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Freshwater Ecosystem | Iken Edu This interactive animation describes about freshwater ecosystem. For more videos visit https://www.youtube.com/ikenedu Follow us on twitter https://twitter.com/ikenedu Like us on https://www.facebook.com/ikenconnect
Views: 46472 Iken Edu
23. Behaviour Ecology | Animal Migration-I |Navigation & Orientation|Origin & Evolution of Migration
 
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Ecology: Graduate Level; 23. Behaviour Ecology | Animal Migration | Navigation & Orientation| Origin & Evolution of Migration; Migration: What is Migration? Why do animals move? Which of the animal migrate? Where to and when. Migration as a Specialized behavioral Navigation and Orientation. Physical Stimulus of Migration. Origin and evolution of migration. Ecological benefit of migration Biological dispersal - Stages are: - Departure - Transfer Video by Edupedia World (www.edupediaworld.com), Free Online Education; Download our app from play store: Download our App : https://goo.gl/1b6LBg Click here https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLJumA3phskPH59uZgqBMKOqRxttCexgMs for more videos on Ecology (Graduate Level); All Rights Reserved.
Views: 978 Edupedia World
What the nose knows: smell helps explain why marine animals eat plastic
 
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UC Davis ecology grad student Matthew Savoca explains his research about what causes sea animals to eat plastic garbage at the 2016 UC Grad Slam. UC Grad Slam is an annual contest in which master’s and Ph.D. students across UC campuses – in disciplines ranging from hard sciences to humanities – compete to sum up their research for a general audience. Grad Slam 2016 was held on April 22, at LinkedIn in San Francisco. More information at http://gradslam.universityofcalifornia.edu
Marine ecology in easter island
 
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Easter Island is the most isolated inhabited island in the world, over 3,000 kilometers from the Chilean coast. At about 29 degrees South, it is the southern limit to the range in which corals can thrive, and its extreme isolation has led to a depauperate marine community with extremely high endemism. However, whereas coral reefs around the world are currently in decline, reefs at Easter Island appear to have been increasing in coral cover for the last several decades from an algal-dominated state. Researchers from Chile and the US sought to determine how the small regional species pool and isolated oceanographic position of Easter Island might influence these changes. Copyright 2015 Robert Lamb "The whirlwind's grandmother" (Cloud Mouth) is used under creative commons license. http://creativecommons.org/ns# http://purl.org/dc/terms/ http://freemusicarchive.org/music/cloud_mouth/afterlife/ http://www.myspace.com/birddog8o8 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/us/ CC BY-NC-SA 3.0
Views: 1232 Robert Lamb
BLACK MARKET ANIMALS | Tyto Ecology
 
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The pangolin - our new arrival today - accounts for something like 20% of the black market trade in animal skins etc. If you'd like to learn a little more and help out, you can do so at this link here : http://savepangolins.org/conservation/ Buy Tyto Ecology on Steam here : http://store.steampowered.com/app/453750/ Tyto Ecology playthrough playlist : https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLU0V6ITiWqjh1ke_VZ3OEIrc8AYgZMl2M ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ★ Subscribe : http://bit.ly/13OT2RF ★ Twitch : http://www.twitch.tv/bestinslot I stream every Tuesday and Saturday from 7-10PM GMT/UK Time ★ Patreon : https://www.patreon.com/bestinslot?ty=h ★ Facebook : http://on.fb.me/17FhW3J ★ Twitter : https://twitter.com/BestInSlotYT ★ Merchandise : https://www.districtlines.com/BESTINSLOT Music: TheFatRat - Monody (feat. Laura Brehm) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=B7xai5u_tnk
Views: 36036 BestInSlot

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