Marine ecosystems’ responses to climatic and anthropogenic forcings in the Mediterranean. Durrieu de Madron, X.; Guieu, C.; Sempéré, R.; Conan, P.; Cossa, D.; D’Ortenzio, F.; Estournel, C.; Gazeau, F.; Rabouille, C.; Stemmann, L.; Bonnet, S.; Diaz, F.; Koubbi, P.; Radakovitch, O.; Babin, M.; Baklouti, M.; Bancon-Montigny, C.; Belviso, S.; Bensoussan, N.; Bonsang, B.; Bouloubassi, I.; Brunet, C.; Cadiou, J. -.; Carlotti, F.; Chami, M.; Charmasson, S.; Charrière, B.; Dachs, J.; Doxaran, D.; Dutay, J. -.; Elbaz-Poulichet, F.; Eléaume, M.; Eyrolles, F.; Fernandez, C.; Fowler, S.; Francour, P.; Gaertner, J. C.; Galzin, R.; Gasparini, S.; Ghiglione, J. -.; Gonzalez, J. -.; Goyet, C.; Guidi, L.; Guizien, K.; Heimbürger, L. -.; Jacquet, S. H. M.; Jeffrey, W. H.; Joux, F.; Le Hir, P.; Leblanc, K.; Lefèvre, D.; Lejeusne, C.; Lemé, R.; Loÿe-Pilot, M. -.; Mallet, M.; Méjanelle, L.; Mélin, F.; Mellon, C.; Mérigot, B.; Merle, P. -.; Migon, C.; Miller, W. L.; Mortier, L.; Mostajir, B.; Mousseau, L.; Moutin, T.; Para, J.; Pérez, T.; Petrenko, A.; Poggiale, J. -.; Prieur, L.; Pujo-Pay, M.; Pulido-Villena; Raimbault, P.; Rees, A. P.; Ridame, C.; Rontani, J. -.; Ruiz Pino, D.; Sicre, M. A.; Taillandier, V.; Tamburini, C.; Tanaka, T.; Taupier-Letage, I.; Tedetti, M.; Testor, P.; Thébault, H.; Thouvenin, B.; Touratier, F.; Tronczynski, J.; Ulses, C.; Van Wambeke, F.; Vantrepotte, V.; Vaz, S.; and Verney, R. 91(2):97–166. Number: 2
Marine ecosystems’ responses to climatic and anthropogenic forcings in the Mediterranean [link]Paper  doi  abstract   bibtex   
The semi-enclosed nature of the Mediterranean Sea, together with its smaller inertia due to the relative short residence time of its water masses, make it highly reactive to external forcings, in particular variations of water, energy and matter fluxes at the interfaces. This region, which has been identified as a “hotspot” for climate change, is therefore expected to experience environmental impacts that are considerably greater than those in many other places around the world. These natural pressures interact with the increasing demographic and economic developments occurring heterogeneously in the coastal zone, making the Mediterranean even more sensitive. This review paper aims to provide a review of the state of current functioning and responses of Mediterranean marine biogeochemical cycles and ecosystems with respect to key natural and anthropogenic drivers and to consider the ecosystems’ responses to likely changes in physical, chemical and socio-economical forcings induced by global change and by growing anthropogenic pressure at the regional scale. The current knowledge on and expected changes due to single forcing (hydrodynamics, solar radiation, temperature and acidification, chemical contaminants) and combined forcing (nutrient sources and stoichiometry, extreme events) affecting the biogeochemical fluxes and ecosystem functioning are explored. Expected changes in biodiversity resulting from the combined action of the different forcings are proposed. Finally, modeling capabilities and necessity for modeling are presented. A synthesis of our current knowledge of expected changes is proposed, highlighting relevant questions for the future of the Mediterranean ecosystems that are current research priorities for the scientific community. Finally, we discuss how these priorities can be approached by national and international multi-disciplinary research, which should be implemented on several levels, including observational studies and modeling at different temporal and spatial scales.
@article{durrieu_de_madron_marine_2011,
	title = {Marine ecosystems’ responses to climatic and anthropogenic forcings in the Mediterranean},
	volume = {91},
	issn = {0079-6611},
	url = {http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0079661111000188},
	doi = {10.1016/j.pocean.2011.02.003},
	abstract = {The semi-enclosed nature of the Mediterranean Sea, together with its smaller inertia due to the relative short residence time of its water masses, make it highly reactive to external forcings, in particular variations of water, energy and matter fluxes at the interfaces. This region, which has been identified as a “hotspot” for climate change, is therefore expected to experience environmental impacts that are considerably greater than those in many other places around the world. These natural pressures interact with the increasing demographic and economic developments occurring heterogeneously in the coastal zone, making the Mediterranean even more sensitive. This review paper aims to provide a review of the state of current functioning and responses of Mediterranean marine biogeochemical cycles and ecosystems with respect to key natural and anthropogenic drivers and to consider the ecosystems’ responses to likely changes in physical, chemical and socio-economical forcings induced by global change and by growing anthropogenic pressure at the regional scale. The current knowledge on and expected changes due to single forcing (hydrodynamics, solar radiation, temperature and acidification, chemical contaminants) and combined forcing (nutrient sources and stoichiometry, extreme events) affecting the biogeochemical fluxes and ecosystem functioning are explored. Expected changes in biodiversity resulting from the combined action of the different forcings are proposed. Finally, modeling capabilities and necessity for modeling are presented. A synthesis of our current knowledge of expected changes is proposed, highlighting relevant questions for the future of the Mediterranean ecosystems that are current research priorities for the scientific community. Finally, we discuss how these priorities can be approached by national and international multi-disciplinary research, which should be implemented on several levels, including observational studies and modeling at different temporal and spatial scales.},
	pages = {97--166},
	number = {2},
	journaltitle = {Progress in Oceanography},
	shortjournal = {Progress in Oceanography},
	author = {Durrieu de Madron, X. and Guieu, C. and Sempéré, R. and Conan, P. and Cossa, D. and D’Ortenzio, F. and Estournel, C. and Gazeau, F. and Rabouille, C. and Stemmann, L. and Bonnet, S. and Diaz, F. and Koubbi, P. and Radakovitch, O. and Babin, M. and Baklouti, M. and Bancon-Montigny, C. and Belviso, S. and Bensoussan, N. and Bonsang, B. and Bouloubassi, I. and Brunet, C. and Cadiou, J. -F. and Carlotti, F. and Chami, M. and Charmasson, S. and Charrière, B. and Dachs, J. and Doxaran, D. and Dutay, J. -C. and Elbaz-Poulichet, F. and Eléaume, M. and Eyrolles, F. and Fernandez, C. and Fowler, S. and Francour, P. and Gaertner, J. C. and Galzin, R. and Gasparini, S. and Ghiglione, J. -F. and Gonzalez, J. -L. and Goyet, C. and Guidi, L. and Guizien, K. and Heimbürger, L. -E. and Jacquet, S. H. M. and Jeffrey, W. H. and Joux, F. and Le Hir, P. and Leblanc, K. and Lefèvre, D. and Lejeusne, C. and Lemé, R. and Loÿe-Pilot, M. -D. and Mallet, M. and Méjanelle, L. and Mélin, F. and Mellon, C. and Mérigot, B. and Merle, P. -L. and Migon, C. and Miller, W. L. and Mortier, L. and Mostajir, B. and Mousseau, L. and Moutin, T. and Para, J. and Pérez, T. and Petrenko, A. and Poggiale, J. -C. and Prieur, L. and Pujo-Pay, M. and {Pulido-Villena} and Raimbault, P. and Rees, A. P. and Ridame, C. and Rontani, J. -F. and Ruiz Pino, D. and Sicre, M. A. and Taillandier, V. and Tamburini, C. and Tanaka, T. and Taupier-Letage, I. and Tedetti, M. and Testor, P. and Thébault, H. and Thouvenin, B. and Touratier, F. and Tronczynski, J. and Ulses, C. and Van Wambeke, F. and Vantrepotte, V. and Vaz, S. and Verney, R.},
	urldate = {2019-04-15},
	date = {2011-10-01},
	note = {Number: 2}
}
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