Undergraduate student Tim Briggs recently blogged about a few days spent with members of the Helmuth Lab conducting research in Maine on how intertidal organisms may respond to climate change.
The Ocean Genome Legacy’s Second Annual Nahant Coastal BioBlitz came off a great success on Sunday, September 11th, with over 100 citizen scientists learning about local marine biodiversity and ecosystems.
The Marine Science Center is proud to announce the successful PhD dissertation defense of seven graduate students in the past year: Althea Moore, Nicholas Colvard, Jennifer Elliot, Sarah Gignoux-Wolfsohn, Lara Lewis-McGrath, Christine Ramsay-Newton, and Lin Zhu. Upon successful defense of their dissertations, these students earned doctorate degrees as successful graduates of Northeastern’s Ecology, Evolution, and […]
Research by a team of scientists including MSC Associate Professor Jonathan Grabowski investigates the fate of oysters as their habitat changes due to predicted sea level rise.
A new study published by MSC researchers provides evidence indicating that parents exposed to predation risk may give birth to emboldened offspring.
A team of researchers, including three MSC faculty, have quantified the relationship between physical and biological factors influencing oyster distribution and abundance in the South Atlantic Bight.
MSC researchers have developed a bioenergetics framework to understand how marine organisms will deal with the stressors associated with climate change.
Researchers are measuring genetic response to stress in an intertidal snail, and results shed light on the complexity of response to abiotic vs. biotic stressors.
Animals balance the fear of being eaten with the need to feed, and these decisions affect the whole ecosystem. Professor Geoff Trussell suggests this effect will be even more pronounced in a changing climate.
The Gulf of Maine’s rocky intertidal zone has many region-wide defining characteristics, as well as some notable subregional differences.