Impacts of ocean acidification on marine fauna and ecosystem processes. Fabry, V. J., Seibel, B. A., Feely, R. A., & Orr, J. C. ICES Journal of Marine Science: Journal du Conseil, 65(3):414–432, 2008.
Impacts of ocean acidification on marine fauna and ecosystem processes [link]Paper  abstract   bibtex   
Oceanic uptake of anthropogenic carbon dioxide (CO2) is altering the seawater chemistry of the world’s oceans with consequences for marine biota. Elevated partial pressure of CO2 (pCO2) is causing the calcium carbonate saturation horizon to shoal in many regions, particularly in high latitudes and regions that intersect with pronounced hypoxic zones. The ability of marine animals, most importantly pteropod molluscs, foraminifera, and some benthic invertebrates, to produce calcareous skeletal structures is directly affected by seawater CO2 chemistry. CO2 influences the physiology of marine organisms as well through acid-base imbalance and reduced oxygen transport capacity. The few studies at relevant pCO2 levels impede our ability to predict future impacts on foodweb dynamics and other ecosystem processes. Here we present new observations, review available data, and identify priorities for future research, based on regions, ecosystems, taxa, and physiological processes believed to be most vulnerable to ocean acidification. We conclude that ocean acidification and the synergistic impacts of other anthropogenic stressors provide great potential for widespread changes to marine ecosystems.
@article{fabry_impacts_2008,
	title = {Impacts of ocean acidification on marine fauna and ecosystem processes},
	volume = {65},
	url = {http://icesjms.oxfordjournals.org/content/65/3/414.short},
	abstract = {Oceanic uptake of anthropogenic carbon dioxide (CO2) is altering the seawater chemistry of the world’s oceans with consequences for marine biota. Elevated partial pressure of CO2 (pCO2) is causing the calcium carbonate saturation horizon to shoal in many regions, particularly in high latitudes and regions that intersect with pronounced hypoxic zones. The ability of marine animals, most importantly pteropod molluscs, foraminifera, and some benthic invertebrates, to produce calcareous skeletal structures is directly affected by seawater CO2 chemistry. CO2 influences the physiology of marine organisms as well through acid-base imbalance and reduced oxygen transport capacity. The few studies at relevant pCO2 levels impede our ability to predict future impacts on foodweb dynamics and other ecosystem processes. Here we present new observations, review available data, and identify priorities for future research, based on regions, ecosystems, taxa, and physiological processes believed to be most vulnerable to ocean acidification. We conclude that ocean acidification and the synergistic impacts of other anthropogenic stressors provide great potential for widespread changes to marine ecosystems.},
	number = {3},
	urldate = {2016-12-01},
	journal = {ICES Journal of Marine Science: Journal du Conseil},
	author = {Fabry, Victoria J. and Seibel, Brad A. and Feely, Richard A. and Orr, James C.},
	year = {2008},
	keywords = {boundaries, collapse, acidification, oceans},
	pages = {414--432},
	file = {Fabry et al. - 2008 - Impacts of ocean acidification on marine fauna and.pdf:C\:\\Users\\rsrs\\Documents\\Zotero Database\\storage\\F22IZ2J4\\Fabry et al. - 2008 - Impacts of ocean acidification on marine fauna and.pdf:application/pdf}
}
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