Japan Geoscience Union Meeting 2019

Session information

[E] Poster

A (Atmospheric and Hydrospheric Sciences ) » A-OS Ocean Sciences & Ocean Environment

[A-OS12] Marine ecosystems and biogeochemical cycles: theory, observation and modeling

Mon. May 27, 2019 5:15 PM - 6:30 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall8, Makuhari Messe)

convener:Shin-ichi Ito(Atmosphere and Ocean Research Institute, The University of Tokyo), Takafumi Hirata(Faculty of Environmental Earth Science, Hokkaido University), Enrique N Curchitser(Rutgers University New Brunswick), Eileen E Hofmann(Old Dominion University)

The ocean accounts for about 50% of global net primary production. This production is significant for carbon cycling and ecosystem functioning, and is related directly or indirectly to a variety of climatic and ecological phenomena. The responses to natural and anthropogenic environmental stressors that influence marine production and diversity can cause perturbations to marine ecosystems that alter trophic dependencies and interactions among organisms at a range of space and time scales. Quantification of the principal mechanisms driving spatio-temporal variability of marine ecosystem remains to be done, especially in terms of evaluation of uncertainty in responses. As a result, evaluating vulnerability of marine ecosystems to environmental change requires systematic and holistic approaches that integrate physics to ecology and are based in observations and modelling. In addition, expectations to deliver these science to public society is raising. This session aims to provide a venue for not only discussing recent advances in understanding marine biogeochemical cycles, ecosystems and their interactions, but also networking with a variety of people to seed new ideas in marine ecological research. Observational, modeling and conceptual studies, including technological development and operational applications, that consider linkages among biogeochemical and ecosystem processes, biodiversity, and the effects of multiple stressors from molecular to planetary scales are encouraged.

*Ryota Shibano1, Akihiko Morimoto1, Katsumi Takayama2, Tetsutaro Takikawa3, Masashi Ito4 (1.Center for Marine Environmental Studies, Ehime University, 2.Research Institute for Applied Mechanics, Kyushu University, 3.Graduate School of Fisheries and Environmental Sciences, Nagasaki University, 4.Fisheries Oceanography Department, Japan Sea National Fisheries Research Institute)

*Hatsumi Nishikawa1, Humio Mitsudera1, Hiroshi Yoshinari2, Takuya Nakanowatari3, Tomohiro Nakamura1, Keisuke Uchimoto4, Hiroyasu Hasumi5 (1.Institute of Low Temperature Science, Hokkaido University, 2.National Institute for Environmental Studies, 3.Tohoku National Fisheries Research Institute, Japan Fisheries Research and Education Agency, 4.Research Institute of Innovative Technology for the Earth, 5.Atmosphere and Ocean Research Institute, University of Tokyo)

*Maki Noguchi Aita1, Kazuaki Tadokoro2, Yoshiki Komuro3, Taketo Hashioka1, Naomi Harada1 (1.Research and Development Center for Global Change, Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology, 2.Tohoku National Fisheries Research Institute, Japan Fisheries Research and Education Agency, 3.Institute of Arctic Climate and Environment Research, Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology)




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