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ocean acidification PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 14 ocean acidification PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Ocean acidification monitoring using novel sensing technologies on marine autonomous platforms
  Dr M Mowlem, Dr N Lawrence, Dr S Loucaides, Dr A Nightingale
Application Deadline: 4 January 2019
Programme website. Project Rationale. Since the beginning of the industrial revolution the ocean has become more acidic due to uptake of atmospheric CO2, a process that is projected to continue under current scenarios.
  Crumbling reefs: quantifying risk of cold-water coral habitat loss in a changing ocean
  Dr S Hennige
Application Deadline: 10 January 2019
Cold-water corals (CWC) are key habitat-forming organisms found throughout the world’s oceans from 30 to 3000 m deep. The complex three-dimensional frameworks made by these vulnerable marine ecosystems support high biodiversity and commercially important species.
  Studentships in Environmental Science available through the Plymouth Marine Laboratory
Studentships. Plymouth Marine Laboratory (PML) works with a number of University partners to train tomorrow's leaders in Environmental Science.
  Testing the vulnerability of life stages of marine calcifiers to changes in ocean chemistry (Marine Institute Cullen Fellowship)
  Prof N O'Connor, Prof C Rocha
Application Deadline: 11 January 2019
Global change includes a wide range of environmental (physical and chemical) changes and is occurring faster than our ability to predict it’s consequences (Kroeker, Kordas & Harley 2017).
  Tracing Pacific-Indian Ocean heat and salt exchange by the Indonesian Throughflow and its impact on global climate variability
  Prof J Zinke, Dr A Boom
Application Deadline: 21 January 2019
The Indonesian Throughflow (ITF) is the only low latitude Pacific-Indian Ocean connection, and has a profound impact on the (re)distribution of heat, salt and dissolved anthropogenic-CO2 between these basins.
  Temporal variability of the carbon system across the Pacific Ocean; causes and implications
  Dr S Hartman, Prof T Tyrrell, Dr A Martin
Application Deadline: 4 January 2019
Project Rationale. Approximately 25% of the carbon dioxide (CO2) produced by fossil fuel combustion enters the ocean. Without this sink, the rate of CO2 buildup in the atmosphere would be larger than it is.
  Beyond global mean warming: pathways to achieve multiple climatic targets
  Dr P Goodwin, Prof R. Nicholls, Dr T Ezard, Dr I Haigh
Application Deadline: 4 January 2019
Project Rationale. Reducing the extent and impacts of climate change is a defining issue of the 21st century. The goals of the UN Paris Climate Agreement are framed in terms of restricting the warming of global mean surface air-temperatures to below 2°C.
  NERC Panorama Doctoral Training Partnership - The ecological functioning of the Antarctic benthos: vulnerability to climate change
  Dr C Waller
Application Deadline: 7 January 2019
Climate models show that the effects of climate change, e.g. sea surface temperature increase and ocean acidification, will be most intense at the poles.
  Consequences of the response of Arctic biodiversity to climate change for benthic ecosystem functioning
  Prof M Solan, Dr J Godbold
Application Deadline: 4 January 2019
Programme website. Project Rationale. Rates of warming in the high northern latitudes are amongst the highest globally and are exerting multiple effects on Arctic coastal and shelf ecosystems, including unprecedented changes in the composition and diversity of seafloor communities.
  Functional response of Antarctic benthic fauna to climate change
  Prof M Solan, Dr J Godbold
Application Deadline: 4 January 2019
Project Rationale. This project will involve the incubation of Antarctic benthic species typical of the Antarctic Peninsula and with circum-Antarctic distributions.
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