Citation: Wanninkhof, R., D. Pierrot, K. Sullivan, P. Mears, L. Barbero (2022). “Comparison of discrete and underway CO2 measurements: Inferences on the temperature dependence of the fugacity of CO2 in seawater.” Marine Chemistry 247. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.marchem.2022.104178
Cooperative Institute of the University of Miami and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, cooperative agreement # NA20OAR4320472
Citation: Algayer, T. A. M., Sanjana Saksena, W. Christopher Long, Katherine M. Swiney, Robert J. Foy, Brittan V. Stefel, Kathryn E. Smith, Richard B. Aronson, Gary H. Dickinson (2023). “Adult snow crab, Chionoecetes opilio, display body‑wide exoskeletal resistance to the effects of long‑term ocean acidification.” Marine Biology 170(63). https://doi.org/10.1007/s00227-023-04209-0
Citation: Berghoff, C. F., D. Pierrot, L. Epherra, R. I. Silva, V. Segura, R. M. Negri, M. C. Hozbor, M. O. Carignan, L. Barbero, and V. A. Lutz (2023). “Physical and biological effects on the carbonate system during summer in the Northern Argentine Continental Shelf (Southwestern Atlantic).” Journal of Marine Systems 237(103828). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jmarsys.2022.103828
Cooperative Institute of the University of Miami and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, cooperative agreement #NA20OAR4320472.
Effects of the Pandemic on Observing the Global Ocean
Tim Boyer, Huai-Min Zhang , Kevin O’Brien, James Reagan, Stephen Diggs, Eric Freeman, Hernan Garcia, Emma Heslop, Patrick Hogan, Boyin Huang , Li-Qing Jiang, Alex Kozyr, Chunying Liu, Ricardo Locarnini, Alexey V. Mishonov, Christopher Paver, Zhankun Wang, Melissa Zweng, Simone Alin, Leticia Barbero, John A. Barth, Mathieu Belbeoch, Just Cebrian, Kenneth J. Connell, Rebecca Cowley, Dmitry Dukhovskoy, Nancy R. Galbraith, Gustavo Goni, Fred Katz, Martin Kramp, Arun Kumar, David M. Legler, Rick Lumpkin, Clive R. McMahon, Denis Pierrot, Albert J. Plueddemann, Emily A. Smith, Adrienne Sutton, Victor Turpin, Long Jiang, V. Suneel, Rik Wanninkhof, Robert A. Weller, and Annie P. S. Wong
Citation: Boyer, T., H.-M. Zhang, K. O’Brien, J. Reagan, S. Diggs, E. Freeman, H. Garcia, E. Heslop, P. Hogan, B. Huang, L.Q. Jiang, A. Kozyr, C. Liu, R. Locarnini, A. Mishonov, C. Paver, Z. Wang, M. Zweng, S. Alin, L. Barbero, J.A. Barth, M. Belbeoch, J. Cebrian, K. Connell, R. Cowley, D. Dukhovskoy, N.R. Galbraith, G. Goni, F. Katz, M. Kramp, A. Kumar, D. Legler, R. Lumpkin, C. McMahon, D. Pierrot, D.J. Plueddemann, E.A. Smith, A. Sutton, V. Turpin, L. Jiang, V. Suneel, R. Wanninkhof, R.A. Weller, and A.P. Wong (2023). “Effects of the pandemic on observing the global ocean.” Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society 104(2). https://doi.org/10.1175/BAMS-D-21-0210.1
NOAA Grant NA19NES4320002, NOAA Grant NA16OAR4320199, NOAA Cooperative Agreement NA20OAR4320271
Developing an Observing Air-Sea Interactions Strategy (OASIS) for the global ocean
M F Cronin, S Swart, C A Marandino, C Anderson, P Browne, S Chen, W R Joubert, U Schuster, R Venkatesan, C I Addey, O Alves, F Ardhuin, S Battle, M A Bourassa, Z Chen, M Chory, C Clayson, R B de Souza, M du Plessis, M Edmondson, J B Edson, S T Gille, J Hermes, V Hormann, S A Josey, M Kurz, T Lee, F Maicu, E H Moustahfid, S-A Nicholson, E S Nyadjro, J Palter, R G Patterson, S G Penny, L P Pezzi, N Pinardi, J E J Reeves Eyre, N Rome, A C Subramanian, C Stienbarger, T Steinhoff, A J Sutton, H Tomita, S M Wills, C Wilson, L Yu
Citation: M F Cronin, S Swart, C A Marandino, C Anderson, P Browne, S Chen, W R Joubert, U Schuster, R Venkatesan, C I Addey, O Alves, F Ardhuin, S Battle, M A Bourassa, Z Chen, M Chory, C Clayson, R B de Souza, M du Plessis, M Edmondson, J B Edson, S T Gille, J Hermes, V Hormann, S A Josey, M Kurz, T Lee, F Maicu, E H Moustahfid, S-A Nicholson, E S Nyadjro, J Palter, R G Patterson, S G Penny, L P Pezzi, N Pinardi, J E J Reeves Eyre, N Rome, A C Subramanian, C Stienbarger, T Steinhoff, A J Sutton, H Tomita, S M Wills, C Wilson, L Yu, Developing an Observing Air–Sea Interactions Strategy (OASIS) for the global ocean, ICES Journal of Marine Science, Volume 80, Issue 2, March 2023, Pages 367–373, https://doi.org/10.1093/icesjms/fsac149
PMEL Paper #5361
The NOAA Ocean Acidification Program (OAP) works to prepare society to adapt to the consequences of ocean acidification and conserve marine ecosystems as acidification occurs. Learn more about the human connections and adaptation strategies from these efforts.
Adaptation approaches fostered by the OAP include:
Using models and research to understand the sensitivity of organisms and ecosystems to ocean acidification to make predictions about the future, allowing communities and industries to prepare
Using these models and predictions as tools to facilitate management strategies that will protect marine resources and communities from future changes
Developing innovative tools to help monitor ocean acidification and mitigate changing ocean chemistry locally
Drive fuel-efficient vehicles or choose public transportation. Choose your bike or walk!
Don't sit idle for more than 30 seconds.
Keep your tires properly inflated.
With your Food Choices
Eat local- this helps cut down on production and transport! Reduce your meat and dairy. Compost to avoid food waste ending up in the landfill
With your Food Choices
Make energy-efficient choices for your appliances and lighting. Heat and cool efficiently! Change your air filters and program your thermostat, seal and insulate your home, and support clean energy sources
By Reducing Coastal Acidification
Reduce your use of fertilizers, Improve sewage treatment and run off, and Protect and restore coastal habitats
TAKE ACTION WITH YOUR COMMUNITY
You've taken the first step to learn more about ocean acidification - why not spread this knowledge to your community?
Every community has their unique culture, economy and ecology and what’s at stake from ocean acidification may be different depending on where you live. As a community member, you can take a larger role in educating the public about ocean acidification. Creating awareness is the first step to taking action. As communities gain traction, neighboring regions that share marine resources can build larger coalitions to address ocean acidification. Here are some ideas to get started:
Work with informal educators, such as aquarium outreach programs and local non-profits, to teach the public about ocean acidification. Visit our Education & Outreach page to find the newest tools!
Participate in habitat restoration efforts to restore habitats that help mitigate the effects of coastal acidification
Facilitate conversations with local businesses that might be affected by ocean acidification, building a plan for the future.
Partner with local community efforts to mitigate the driver behind ocean acidification – excess CO2 – such as community supported agriculture, bike & car shares and other public transportation options.