From Oceanus Magazine
Can ‘ocean elevators’ carry excess carbon to the deep?
How did mosquito-control methods affect coastal marshes?
Scientists celebrate 40th anniversary and chart future research
The urgent quest to explore one of Earth's hidden frontiers
Instrument may also help monitor sewage treatment plants
Chemical compounds are the currency in ocean ecosystems
An atomic odyssey from the Great Calcite Belt to a data point
Flowing down rivers are clues to how our whole planet works
Leaf waxes buried in Lake Titicaca holds clues to once and future climates
Tiny chemical compounds help choreograph a planet-size dance
Scientists reveal the hidden movements of particles and chemicals in the sea
Flowing waters run deep with clues to Earth's mountains and climate
Scientists sample the world's rivers to assess the planet's health
Humans have changed how chemicals move on our planet
Follow the trail to unravel a seafloor mystery
WHOI scientists provide baseline measurements of carbon in the Arctic Ocean
'Quorum sensing' helps control how carbon moves in the sea
Audio Slideshow: An MIT/WHOI student examines a fascinating natural process in Oman
Well, two gases actually, and both have key impacts on climate
A graduate student seeks ways to curtail contaminants in the environment
Increasing urgency about climate change has spurred schemes that may seem radical
Profits, pollution, and politics all will play roles in ocean iron fertilization
Should we add iron to the sea to help reduce greenhouse gases in the air?
Scientists identify bacteria that convert chemicals in surprising ways
The movement and transformation of carbon in the ocean have large climate implications
How much excess carbon dioxide can the ocean hold and how will it affect marine life?
Swarming by the billions, gelatinous salps transport tons of carbon to the depths
By the end of the century, the land and ocean may reach their capacity to absorb greenhouse gas from the atmosphere
One of the most significant natural phenomena that influences the everday life of more than 60 percent of the world's population