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   set  data   graph     files  public Calcification Rates and Biomass of 4 Coral Species, 2 Temperatures and 2 pCO2 Levels from
Experiments at LTER site in Moorea, French Polynesia, 2011 (OA_Corals project)
   ?     I   M   background (external link) RSS BCO-DMO bcodmo_dataset_641479

The Dataset's Variables and Attributes

Row Type Variable Name Attribute Name Data Type Value
attribute NC_GLOBAL access_formats String .htmlTable,.csv,.json,.mat,.nc,.tsv,.esriCsv,.geoJson
attribute NC_GLOBAL acquisition_description String Calcifying cnidarians were collected from the back reef (~ 4 m depth) on the
north shore of Moorea, French Polynesia, during January and April 2011.
Fragments of Acropora pulchra, Pocillopora meandrina, massive Porites spp.
(15% P. lobata and 85% P. lutea [Edmunds 2009]), and Millepora platyphylla
were used to evaluate the effect of pCO2 and temperature on calcification.
Massive Porites spp. and M. platyphylla were sampled using a pneumatic drill
(McMaster-Carr, part #27755A17) fitted with a 4.1 cm diamond tip hole saw
(McMaster-Carr, part #6930A43). The hole saw was used to remove cores ~ 4 cm
diameter and ~ 3.8 cm long from adult colonies, and the holes were filled with
non-toxic modeling clay (Van Aken Part #10117). To increase the likelihood
that cores were genetically distinct, one core was taken from each colony,
with sampled colonies distributed over 3 km of reef.

Freshly collected cores were placed in bags filled with seawater and
transported to the Richard B. Gump South Pacific Research Station where they
were immersed in tanks supplied with a constant flow of seawater from
Cook\u2019s Bay. Cores were prepared by removing excess skeleton extending >
1.5 cm below the living tissue, and attaching the cores to numbered polyvinyl
chloride (PVC) pipes (4.4 cm diameter and 2.0 cm long) with epoxy (Z Spar,
#A788). To eliminate the possibility of fouling organisms accessing freshly
cut skeleton, bare skeleton was covered in epoxy. A plastic screw was epoxied
to the bottom of each core that was later used to attach them upright in racks
placed in the tanks used for incubations. Following preparation, cores were
returned to ~ 4 m depth in the back reef, where they were left to recover for
6 weeks. Recovery was evaluated from the presence of healthy c 124 oral tissue
covering the formerly damaged edge of the skeleton.

Single branches of A. pulchra and P. meandrina were cut from colonies using
bone shears, with each colony sampled once. Sampled colonies were ~ 10 m apart
to increase the likelihood that they were genetically distinct. Branches were
transported to the Richard B. Gump South Pacific Research Station where they
were immersed in flowing seawater. Similar to the methods used for coral
cores, branches of A. pulchra and P. meandrina were attached using epoxy to
pieces of PVC pipe to make nubbins (Birkeland 1976). Care was taken to cover
freshly fractured skeleton with epoxy, and to avoid damaging coral tissue
during preparation. A plastic screw was attached to the base of the nubbins
and used to hold them upright in plastic racks. Prior to beginning the
treatments, coral cores and nubbins were placed in 150 L tanks under ambient
conditions of 28.0\u00b0C, 370 micro-atm pCO2 and where illuminated with 400 W
metal halide lamps (True 10,000K Hamilton Technology, Gardena, CA to an
irradiance of ~ 600 micro-mol quanta m2 s-1 (measured with a 4p LI-193 quantum
sensor and a LiCor LI-1400 meter) for 5 d to recover from the preparation
procedure. The sampling method limited tissue damage to A. pulchra and P.
meandrina, and therefore a shorter acclimation period was needed in comparison
to massive Porites spp. and M. platyphylla.

Experimental conditions and maintenance

Treatments were created in 8 tanks (Aqua Logic, San Diego), each holding 150 L
of seawater and regulated independently for temperature, light, and pCO2.
Tanks were operated as closed146 circuit systems with filtered seawater (50
micro-m) from Cook\u2019s Bay, with circulation provided by a pump (Rio 8HF,
2,082 L h-1). Light was supplied 147 by 400 W metal halide lamps (True 10,000K
Hamilton Technology, Gardena, CA) at ~ 560 micro-mol quanta m-2s-1 (measured
with a 4p LI-193 quantum sensor and a LiCor LI-1400 meter) in the range of
photosynthetically active radiation (PAR, 400-700 nm). Lights were operated on
a 12hr light-12hr dark photoperiod, beginning at 06:00 hrs and ending at 18:00
hrs. Temperatures were maintained at 28.0\u00b0C, which corresponded to the
ambient seawater temperature in the back reef when the study was conducted,
and 30.1\u00b0C which is close to the maximum temperature in this habitat
(Putnam and Edmunds 2011). pCO2 treatments contrasted ambient conditions (~
408 micro-atm) and 913 micro-atm pCO2, with the elevated value expected to
occur within 100 y under the \"stabilization without overshoot\"
representative concentration pathway (RCP 6.0) (van Vuuren et al. 2011). pCO2
treatments were created by bubbling ambient air or a mixture of ambient air
and pure CO2 that was blended continually and monitored using an infrared gas
analyzer (IRGA model S151, Qubit Systems). A solenoid-controlled, gas
regulation system (Model A352, Qubit Systems, Ontario, Canada) regulated the
flow of CO2 and air, with pCO2 logged on a PC running LabPro software (Vemier
Software and Technology). Ambient air and the elevated pCO2 mixture were
supplied at ~ 10-15 L min-1 to treatment tanks using pumps (Gast pump
DOA-P704-AA, see Edmunds 2011).

The temperatures and pCO2 levels created four treatments with two tanks
treatment-1: ambient temperature-ambient pCO2 (AT-ACO2), ambient temperature-
high pCO2 (AT-HCO2), high temperature-ambient pCO2 (HT-ACO2) and high
temperature-high pCO2 (HT-HCO2). Treatment conditions were monitored daily,
with temperature measured at 08:00, 12:00 and 18:00 hrs using a digital
thermometer (Fisher Scientific model #150778, \u00b1 0.05 \u00b0C), and light
intensities at 12:00 hrs using a Li-Cor LI-193 sensor attached t 170 o a
LI-1400 meter. Seawater within each tank was replaced at 200 ml/min with
filtered seawater (50 micro-m) pumped from Cook\u2019s Bay.
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_award_nid String 54987
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_award_number String OCE-0417412
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_data_url String http://www.nsf.gov/awardsearch/showAward.do?AwardNumber=0417412 (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_funder_name String NSF Division of Ocean Sciences
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_funding_acronym String NSF OCE
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_funding_source_nid String 355
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_program_manager String Dr David L. Garrison
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_0_program_manager_nid String 50534
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_award_nid String 55110
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_award_number String OCE-1041270
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_data_url String http://www.nsf.gov/awardsearch/showAward.do?AwardNumber=1041270 (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_funder_name String NSF Division of Ocean Sciences
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_funding_acronym String NSF OCE
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_funding_source_nid String 355
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_program_manager String Dr David L. Garrison
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_1_program_manager_nid String 50534
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_award_nid String 520630
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_award_number String OCE-1026851
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_data_url String http://www.nsf.gov/awardsearch/showAward?AWD_ID=1026851 (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_funder_name String NSF Division of Ocean Sciences
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_funding_acronym String NSF OCE
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_funding_source_nid String 355
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_program_manager String Dr David L. Garrison
attribute NC_GLOBAL awards_2_program_manager_nid String 50534
attribute NC_GLOBAL cdm_data_type String Other
attribute NC_GLOBAL comment String Calcification and biomass
LTER-Moorea, 2011
P. Edmunds, D. Brown (CSU-Northridge)

version: 2016-04-04
These data were published in Brown & Edmunds (2016) Marine Biology, Fig. 1
attribute NC_GLOBAL Conventions String COARDS, CF-1.6, ACDD-1.3
attribute NC_GLOBAL creator_email String info at bco-dmo.org
attribute NC_GLOBAL creator_name String BCO-DMO
attribute NC_GLOBAL creator_type String institution
attribute NC_GLOBAL creator_url String https://www.bco-dmo.org/ (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL data_source String extract_data_as_tsv version 2.2d 13 Jun 2019
attribute NC_GLOBAL date_created String 2016-03-29T20:37:33Z
attribute NC_GLOBAL date_modified String 2016-04-13T23:48:22Z
attribute NC_GLOBAL defaultDataQuery String &time
attribute NC_GLOBAL doi String 10.1575/1912/bco-dmo.641945
attribute NC_GLOBAL Easternmost_Easting double -149.826
attribute NC_GLOBAL geospatial_lat_max double -17.4907
attribute NC_GLOBAL geospatial_lat_min double -17.4907
attribute NC_GLOBAL geospatial_lat_units String degrees_north
attribute NC_GLOBAL geospatial_lon_max double -149.826
attribute NC_GLOBAL geospatial_lon_min double -149.826
attribute NC_GLOBAL geospatial_lon_units String degrees_east
attribute NC_GLOBAL infoUrl String https://www.bco-dmo.org/dataset/641479 (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL institution String BCO-DMO
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_0_acronym String LI-COR LI-193 PAR
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_0_dataset_instrument_description String 4p LI-193 quantum sensor
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_0_dataset_instrument_nid String 641489
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_0_description String The LI-193 Underwater Spherical Quantum Sensor uses a Silicon Photodiode and glass filters encased in a waterproof housing to measure PAR (in the 400 to 700 nm waveband) in aquatic environments. Typical output is in micromol s-1 m-2. The LI-193 Sensor gives an added dimension to underwater PAR measurements as it measures photon flux from all directions. This measurement is referred to as Photosynthetic Photon Flux Fluence Rate (PPFFR) or Quantum Scalar Irradiance. This is important, for example, when studying phytoplankton, which utilize radiation from all directions for photosynthesis. LI-COR began producing Spherical Quantum Sensors in 1979; serial numbers for the LI-193 begin with SPQA-XXXXX (licor.com).
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_0_instrument_external_identifier String https://vocab.nerc.ac.uk/collection/L22/current/TOOL0458/ (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_0_instrument_name String LI-COR LI-193 PAR Sensor
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_0_instrument_nid String 432
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_1_acronym String in-situ incubator
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_1_dataset_instrument_description String 150 L tanks
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_1_dataset_instrument_nid String 641490
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_1_description String A device on shipboard or in the laboratory that holds water samples under controlled conditions of temperature and possibly illumination.
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_1_instrument_external_identifier String https://vocab.nerc.ac.uk/collection/L05/current/82/ (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_1_instrument_name String In-situ incubator
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_1_instrument_nid String 494
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_2_acronym String Water Temp Sensor
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_2_dataset_instrument_nid String 641491
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_2_description String General term for an instrument that measures the temperature of the water with which it is in contact (thermometer).
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_2_instrument_external_identifier String https://vocab.nerc.ac.uk/collection/L05/current/134/ (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_2_instrument_name String Water Temperature Sensor
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_2_instrument_nid String 647
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_3_acronym String Automatic titrator
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_3_dataset_instrument_description String Open cell potentiometric titrator (Model T50, Mettler-Toledo, Columbus, OH) fitted with a DG115-SC pH probe (Mettler-Toledo, Columbus, OH)
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_3_dataset_instrument_nid String 641492
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_3_description String Instruments that incrementally add quantified aliquots of a reagent to a sample until the end-point of a chemical reaction is reached.
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_3_instrument_external_identifier String https://vocab.nerc.ac.uk/collection/L05/current/LAB12/ (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_3_instrument_name String Automatic titrator
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_3_instrument_nid String 682
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_4_acronym String Light Meter
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_4_dataset_instrument_description String LiCor LI-1400 meter
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_4_dataset_instrument_nid String 641488
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_4_description String Light meters are instruments that measure light intensity. Common units of measure for light intensity are umol/m2/s or uE/m2/s (micromoles per meter squared per second or microEinsteins per meter squared per second). (example: LI-COR 250A)
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_4_instrument_name String Light Meter
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_4_instrument_nid String 703
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_5_acronym String Conductivity Meter
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_5_dataset_instrument_description String YSI 3100 conductivity meter
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_5_dataset_instrument_nid String 641493
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_5_description String Conductivity Meter - An electrical conductivity meter (EC meter) measures the electrical conductivity in a solution. Commonly used in hydroponics, aquaculture and freshwater systems to monitor the amount of nutrients, salts or impurities in the water.
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_5_instrument_name String Conductivity Meter
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_5_instrument_nid String 719
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_6_acronym String sonicator
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_6_dataset_instrument_description String Ultrasonic dismembrator (Fisher model 216 15-338-550; fitted with a 3.2 mm diameter probe, Fisher 15-338-67)
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_6_dataset_instrument_nid String 641494
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_6_description String Instrument that applies sound energy to agitate particles in a sample.
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_6_instrument_name String ultrasonic cell disrupter
attribute NC_GLOBAL instruments_6_instrument_nid String 528691
attribute NC_GLOBAL keywords String bco, bco-dmo, biological, biomass, calcification, carbon, carbon dioxide, chemical, co2, data, dataset, dioxide, dmo, erddap, latitude, longitude, management, oceanography, office, pCO2, preliminary, species, tank, taxonomy, temperature, treatment
attribute NC_GLOBAL license String The data may be used and redistributed for free but is not intended
for legal use, since it may contain inaccuracies. Neither the data
Contributor, ERD, NOAA, nor the United States Government, nor any
of their employees or contractors, makes any warranty, express or
implied, including warranties of merchantability and fitness for a
particular purpose, or assumes any legal liability for the accuracy,
completeness, or usefulness, of this information.
attribute NC_GLOBAL metadata_source String https://www.bco-dmo.org/api/dataset/641479 (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL Northernmost_Northing double -17.4907
attribute NC_GLOBAL param_mapping String {'641479': {'lat': 'master - latitude', 'lon': 'master - longitude'}}
attribute NC_GLOBAL parameter_source String https://www.bco-dmo.org/mapserver/dataset/641479/parameters (external link)
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_0_affiliation String California State University Northridge
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_0_affiliation_acronym String CSU-Northridge
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_0_person_name String Peter J. Edmunds
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_0_person_nid String 51536
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_0_role String Principal Investigator
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_0_role_type String originator
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_1_affiliation String California State University Northridge
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_1_affiliation_acronym String CSU-Northridge
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_1_person_name String Darren J Brown
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_1_person_nid String 523715
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_1_role String Student
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_1_role_type String related
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_2_affiliation String California State University Northridge
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_2_affiliation_acronym String CSU-Northridge
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_2_person_name String Darren J Brown
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_2_person_nid String 523715
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_2_role String Contact
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_2_role_type String related
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_3_affiliation String Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_3_affiliation_acronym String WHOI BCO-DMO
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_3_person_name String Nancy Copley
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_3_person_nid String 50396
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_3_role String BCO-DMO Data Manager
attribute NC_GLOBAL people_3_role_type String related
attribute NC_GLOBAL project String The effects of ocean acidification on the organismic biology and community ecology of corals, calcified algae, and coral reefs
attribute NC_GLOBAL projects_0_acronym String OA_Corals
attribute NC_GLOBAL projects_0_description String While coral reefs have undergone unprecedented changes in community structure in the past 50 y, they now may be exposed to their gravest threat since the Triassic. This threat is increasing atmospheric CO2, which equilibrates with seawater and causes ocean acidification (OA). In the marine environment, the resulting decline in carbonate saturation state (Omega) makes it energetically less feasible for calcifying taxa to mineralize; this is a major concern for coral reefs. It is possible that the scleractinian architects of reefs will cease to exist as a mineralized taxon within a century, and that calcifying algae will be severely impaired. While there is a rush to understand these effects and make recommendations leading to their mitigation, these efforts are influenced strongly by the notion that the impacts of pCO2 (which causes Omega to change) on calcifying taxa, and the mechanisms that drive them, are well-known. The investigators believe that many of the key processes of mineralization on reefs that are potentially affected by OA are only poorly known and that current knowledge is inadequate to support the scaling of OA effects to the community level. It is vital to measure organismal-scale calcification of key taxa, elucidate the mechanistic bases of these responses, evaluate community scale calcification, and finally, to conduct focused experiments to describe the functional relationships between these scales of mineralization.
This project is a 4-y effort focused on the effects of Ocean Acidification (OA) on coral reefs at multiple spatial and functional scales. The project focuses on the corals, calcified algae, and coral reefs of Moorea, French Polynesia, establishes baseline community-wide calcification data for the detection of OA effects on a decadal-scale, and builds on the research context and climate change focus of the Moorea Coral Reef LTER.
This project is a hypothesis-driven approach to compare the effects of OA on reef taxa and coral reefs in Moorea. The PIs will utilize microcosms to address the impacts and mechanisms of OA on biological processes, as well as the ecological processes shaping community structure. Additionally, studies of reef-wide metabolism will be used to evaluate the impacts of OA on intact reef ecosystems, to provide a context within which the experimental investigations can be scaled to the real world, and critically, to provide a much needed reference against which future changes can be gauged.
The following publications and data resulted from this project:
2016��� Edmunds P.J. and 15 others.� Integrating the effects of ocean acidification across functional scales on tropical coral reefs.� Bioscience (in press Feb 2016) **not yet available**
2016��� Comeau S, Carpenter RC, Lantz CA, Edmunds PJ.� Parameterization of the response of calcification to temperature and pCO2 in the coral Acropora pulchra and the alga Lithophyllum kotschyanum.� Coral Reefs (in press Feb 2016)
2016��� Brown D., Edmunds P.J.� Differences in the responses of three scleractinians and the hydrocoral Millepora platyphylla to ocean acidification.� Marine Biology (in press Feb 2016) **available soon**MarBio. 2016: calcification and biomassMarBio. 2016: tank conditions
2016��� Comeau, S., Carpenter, R.C., Edmunds, P.J.� Effects of pCO2 on photosynthesis and respiration of tropical scleractinian corals and calcified algae.� ICES Journal of Marine Science doi:10.1093/icesjms/fsv267
2015��� Evensen NR, Edmunds PJ, Sakai K.� Effects of pCO2 on the capacity for spatial competition by the corals Montipora aequituberculata and massive Porites spp. Marine Ecology Progress Series 541: 123–134. doi: 10.3354/meps11512MEPS 2015: chemistryMEPS 2015: field surveyMEPS 2015: linear extensionDownload data for this publication (Excel file)
2015��� Comeau S., Lantz C. A., Edmunds P. J., Carpenter R. C. Framework of barrier reefs threatened by ocean acidification. Global Change Biology doi: 10.1111/gcb.13023
2015 � �Comeau, S., Carpenter, R. C., Lantz, C. A., and Edmunds, P. J. Ocean acidification accelerates dissolution of experimental coral reef communities, Biogeosciences, 12, 365-372, doi:10.5194/bg-12-365-2015.calcification rates - flume exptcarbonate chemistry - flume expt
External data repository:�http://doi.pangaea.de/10.1594/PANGAEA.847986
2014��� Comeau S, Carpenter RC, Edmunds PJ.� Effects of irradiance on the response of the coral Acropora pulchra and the calcifying alga Hydrolithon reinboldii to temperature elevation and ocean acidification.� Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology�(in press)
2014��� Comeau S, Carpenter RC, Nojiri Y, Putnam HM, Sakai K, Edmunds PJ. �Pacific-wide contrast highlights resistance of reef calcifiers to ocean acidification.� Royal Society of London (B) 281: doi.org/10.1098/rspb.2014.1339
External data repository:�http://doi.pangaea.de/10.1594/PANGAEA.832834
2014 � �Comeau, S., Edmunds, P. J., Lantz, C. A., & Carpenter, R. C.�Water flow modulates the response of coral reef communities to ocean acidification. Scientific Reports, 4. doi:10.1038/srep06681calcification rates - flume exptcarbonate chemistry - flume expt
2014 � �Comeau, S., Edmunds, P. J., Spindel, N. B., & Carpenter, R. C. Fast coral reef calcifiers are more sensitive to ocean acidification in short-term laboratory incubations. Limnology and Oceanography, 59(3), 1081–1091. doi:10.4319/lo.2014.59.3.1081algae_calcificationcoral_calcification
External data repository:�http://doi.pangaea.de/10.1594/PANGAEA.832584
2014��� Comeau S, Edmunds PJ, Spindel NB, Carpenter RC.� Diel pCO2 oscillations modulate the response of the coral Acropora hyacinthus to ocean acidification. Marine Ecology Progress Series 453: 28-35
2013��� Comeau, S, Carpenter, RC,�Edmunds�PJ. Response to coral reef calcification: carbonate, bicarbonate and proton flux under conditions of increasing ocean acidification. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London 280: doi.org/10.1098/rspb.2013.1153
2013��� Comeau S, Carpenter RC. Edmunds PJ.� Effects of feeding and light intensity on the response of the coral Porites rus to ocean acidification.� Marine Biology 160: 1127-1134
External data repository: http://doi.pangaea.de/10.1594/PANGAEA.829815
2013 � �Comeau, S., Edmunds, P. J., Spindel, N. B., Carpenter, R. C. The responses of eight coral reef calcifiers to increasing partial pressure of CO2 do not exhibit a tipping point. Limnol. Oceanogr. 58, 388–398.algae_calcificationcoral_calcification
External data repository: http://doi.pangaea.de/10.1594/PANGAEA.833687
2012 � �Comeau, S., Carpenter, R. C., & Edmunds, P. J. Coral reef calcifiers buffer their response to ocean acidification using both bicarbonate and carbonate. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 280(1753), 20122374. doi:10.1098/rspb.2012.2374carbonate_chemistrylight_dark_calcificationmean_calcification
External data repository:�http://doi.pangaea.de/10.1594/PANGAEA.832834
attribute NC_GLOBAL projects_0_end_date String 2014-12
attribute NC_GLOBAL projects_0_geolocation String Moorea, French Polynesia
attribute NC_GLOBAL projects_0_name String The effects of ocean acidification on the organismic biology and community ecology of corals, calcified algae, and coral reefs
attribute NC_GLOBAL projects_0_project_nid String 2242
attribute NC_GLOBAL projects_0_start_date String 2011-01
attribute NC_GLOBAL publisher_name String Nancy Copley
attribute NC_GLOBAL publisher_role String BCO-DMO Data Manager(s)
attribute NC_GLOBAL sourceUrl String (local files)
attribute NC_GLOBAL Southernmost_Northing double -17.4907
attribute NC_GLOBAL standard_name_vocabulary String CF Standard Name Table v29
attribute NC_GLOBAL subsetVariables String location, latitude, longitude
attribute NC_GLOBAL summary String Area-normalized calcification (mg cm-2 d-1) and biomass normalized
calcification (mg mg-1) for Pocillopora meandrina, massive Porites spp.,
Acropora pulchra and Millepora platyphylla, as a function of pCO2 (408
\u00b5atm versus 913 \u00b5atm) and temperature (28.0\u00b0C and 30.1\u00b0C),
collected in Moorea 2011.

Related Reference:
Darren Brown, Peter J. Edmunds. Differences in the responses of three
scleractinians and the hydrocoral Millepora platyphylla to ocean
acidification. Marine Biology, 2016 (in press).

Related Dataset:
[MarBio. 2016: tank conditions](\\https://www.bco-dmo.org/dataset/641759\\)
attribute NC_GLOBAL title String Calcification Rates and Biomass of 4 Coral Species, 2 Temperatures and 2 pCO2 Levels from Experiments at LTER site in Moorea, French Polynesia, 2011 (OA_Corals project)
attribute NC_GLOBAL version String 1
attribute NC_GLOBAL Westernmost_Easting double -149.826
attribute NC_GLOBAL xml_source String osprey2erddap.update_xml() v1.5-beta
variable location   String  
attribute location description String location of experiment
attribute location ioos_category String Location
attribute location long_name String Location
attribute location units String unitless
variable latitude   double  
attribute latitude _CoordinateAxisType String Lat
attribute latitude _FillValue double NaN
attribute latitude actual_range double -17.4907, -17.4907
attribute latitude axis String Y
attribute latitude colorBarMaximum double 90.0
attribute latitude colorBarMinimum double -90.0
attribute latitude description String latitude; north is positive
attribute latitude ioos_category String Location
attribute latitude long_name String Latitude
attribute latitude standard_name String latitude
attribute latitude units String degrees_north
variable longitude   double  
attribute longitude _CoordinateAxisType String Lon
attribute longitude _FillValue double NaN
attribute longitude actual_range double -149.826, -149.826
attribute longitude axis String X
attribute longitude colorBarMaximum double 180.0
attribute longitude colorBarMinimum double -180.0
attribute longitude description String longitude; east is positive
attribute longitude ioos_category String Location
attribute longitude long_name String Longitude
attribute longitude standard_name String longitude
attribute longitude units String degrees_east
variable species   String  
attribute species description String species used in the study: Ap (Acropora pulchra); Mipl (Millepora platyphylla); MP (massive Porites spp.) ; Pm (Pocillopora meandrina)
attribute species ioos_category String Taxonomy
attribute species long_name String Species
attribute species units String unitless
variable pCO2   String  
attribute pCO2 description String tank CO2 concentration levels: ACO2 for ambient (408 micro-atm) and HCO2 for high (913 micro-atm)
attribute pCO2 ioos_category String CO2
attribute pCO2 long_name String P CO2
attribute pCO2 units String unitless
variable temp   String  
attribute temp description String tank temperature: AT=ambient (28.0 C); HT=high (30.1 C)
attribute temp ioos_category String Temperature
attribute temp long_name String Temperature
attribute temp units String unitless
variable tank   byte  
attribute tank _FillValue byte 127
attribute tank actual_range byte 1, 11
attribute tank description String tank number
attribute tank ioos_category String Unknown
attribute tank long_name String Tank
attribute tank units String unitless
variable treatment   String  
attribute treatment description String AT-ACO2 = ambient temperature; ambient CO2; AT-HCO2 = ambient temperature-high CO2; HT-ACO2 = high temperature-ambient CO2; HT-HCO2 = high temperature-high CO2
attribute treatment ioos_category String Unknown
attribute treatment long_name String Treatment
attribute treatment units String unitless
variable calcification   float  
attribute calcification _FillValue float NaN
attribute calcification actual_range float 0.215, 1.644
attribute calcification description String calcification rate: ACO2 for ambient (408 �atm) and HCO2 for high (913 �atm) CO2 concentration levels
attribute calcification ioos_category String Unknown
attribute calcification long_name String Calcification
attribute calcification units String cm-2 day-1
variable biomass   float  
attribute biomass _FillValue float NaN
attribute biomass actual_range float 0.238, 8.622
attribute biomass description String coral biomass
attribute biomass ioos_category String Unknown
attribute biomass long_name String Biomass
attribute biomass units String mg mg-1

The information in the table above is also available in other file formats (.csv, .htmlTable, .itx, .json, .jsonlCSV, .jsonlKVP, .mat, .nc, .nccsv, .tsv, .xhtml) via a RESTful web service.


 
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