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Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications
Solan, M.; Whiteley, N.M. (2016). Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. Oxford University Press: Oxford. ISBN 978-0-19-871882-6. 356 pp. https://hdl.handle.net/10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198718826.001.0001

Beschikbaar in  Auteurs 
    VLIZ: Aquatic Ecology [101093]

Auteurs  Top 
  • Solan, M., redacteur, meer
  • Whiteley, N.M., redacteur

Inhoud
  • Hauton, C. (2016). Effects of salinity as a stressor to aquatic invertebrates, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 3-24, meer
  • Spicer, J.I. (2016). Respiratory responses of marine animals to environmental hypoxia, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 25-35, meer
  • Sokolova, I.M.; Matoo, O.B.; Dickinson, G.H.; Beniash, E. (2016). Physiological effects of ocean acidification on animal calcifiers, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 36-55, meer
  • Whiteley, N.M.; Mackenzie, C.L. (2016). Physiological responses of marine invertebrates to thermal stress, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 56-72, meer
  • Lewis, C.; Santos, E.M. (2016). Physiological impacts of chemical pollutants in marine animals, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 73-92, meer
  • Young, E.B.; Berges, J.A. (2016). Nitrogen stress in the marine environment: from scarcity to surfeit, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 93-116, meer
  • Burritt, D.; Lamare, M.D. (2016). The cellular responses of marine algae and invertebrates to ultraviolet radiation, alone and in combination with other common abiotic stressors, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 117-134, meer
  • Aguilar de Soto, N.; Kight, C. (2016). Physiological effects of noise on aquatic animals, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 135-158, meer
  • Smyth, K.; Elliott, M. (2016). Effects of changing salinity on the ecology of the marine environment, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 161-174, meer
  • Riedel, B.; Diaz, R.; Rosenberg, R.; Stachowitsch, M. (2016). The ecological consequences of marine hypoxia: from behavioural to ecosystem responses, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 175-194, meer
  • Iglesias-Rodriguez, M.D.; Fabricius, K.E.; McElhany, P. (2016). Ecological effects of ocean acidification, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 195-212, meer
  • Morgan, E.A.; Brown, A.; Ciotti, B.J.; Panton, A. (2016). Effects of temperature stress on ecological processes, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 213-227, meer
  • MacLeod, C.; Eriksen, R.; Chase, Z.; Apitz, S.E. (2016). Chemical pollutants in the marine environment: causes, effects, and challenges, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 228-246, meer
  • Solan, M. (2016). Importance of species interactions in moderating altered levels of reactive nitrogen, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 247-260, meer
  • Moreau, S.; Vidussi, F. (2016). Ecological impacts of ultraviolet-B radiation on marine ecosystems, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 261-281, meer
  • Stanley, J.A.; Jeffs, A.G. (2016). Ecological impacts of anthropogenic underwater noise, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 282-297, meer
  • Willcock, S.; Hossain, S.; Poppy, G.M. (2016). Managing complex systems to enhance sustainability, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 301-312, meer
  • Austin, Z.; White, P.C.L. (2016). Using the ecosystem approach to manage multiple stressors in marine environments, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 313-328, meer
  • Hanley, N. (2016). Quantifying the economic consequences of multiple stressors on the marine environment, in: Solan, M. et al. Stressors in the marine environment: Physiological and ecological responses; societal implications. pp. 329-341, meer

Abstract
    Anthropogenic changes to the marine environment are causing some considerable concern and yet there is very little information on the overall effects of either single or multiple human influences on species, populations, or, indeed, communities. The indication is that anthropogenic stressors have significantly altered the composition and diversity of marine communities at almost every trophic level, which can have profound effects on surviving species and ecosystems, especially when major processes are supported by a limited number of species. Studies investigating the effects of multiple stressors, however, are challenging as ecological changes are underpinned by physiological adjustments and differences in tolerance levels which are highly variable among and within species and populations. To provide a more comprehensive understanding of the effects of multiple stressors, this volume summarizes current understanding of the physiological and ecological responses of marine species to a wide range of potential stressors (salinity, hypoxia, ocean acidification, temperature, chemical pollution, nitrogen deposition, ultraviolet radiation, and noise), before it considers what is currently known about effects of multiple co-occurring stressors in the marine environment. Expertise, ranging from emerging early career researchers to leaders in the field, have been brought together to outline the responses shown by different marine species and habitats at different levels of biological and ecological organization, as well as to provide perspectives on potential future outcomes for some of the most pressing environmental issues facing society today.

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