New research by Three Seas Alumnus Nathaniel Chu and Associate Professor Steven Vollmer provides important information about the assemblage of microbes living in association with Caribbean corals.
The first annual MSC graduate student symposium was an opportunity for the community to learn more about the diversity of research going on, and for participants to gain peer feedback on their progress.
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.
Over 500 students and teachers participated in a day of hands-on marine science workshops and lectures earlier this month, at two High School Marine Science Symposia, hosted by the NUMSC and the Massachusetts Marine Educators.
A study by a team of MSC and University of North Carolina researchers reveals that ocean acidification makes it harder for crabs to prey on oysters, despite the oysters having a thinner shell.
A new study by recent MSC PhD graduate Lara Lewis McGrath and a team of MSC researchers describes the first published transcriptome of the economically and scientifically important American lobster.
A recent graduate student study explores evolutionary relationships between fossilized bivalve mollusks, the relatives of modern day clams, mussels, and oysters.
Recent work by MSC researchers highlights the value of employing historical data to assess community wide impacts of habitat loss in coastal habitats.
A team of researchers including the MSC’s Francis Choi and Brian Helmuth recently published a study investigating thermal tolerance and climate change sensitivity in tropical marine snails.
Phil Levin’s presentation at the 4th annual Burba Lecture informed and entertained listeners, highlighting the challenges and opportunities of incorporating social science data into strategies for ecosystem-based management of fisheries.