Comparative biogeochemistry–ecosystem–human interactions on dynamic continental margins

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Author(s) Levin, Lisa A., Liu, Kon-Kee, Emeis, Kay-Christian, Breitburg, Denise L., Cloern, James, Deutsch, Curtis, Giani, Michele, Goffart, Anne, Hofmann, Eileen E., Lachkar, Zouhair, Limburg, Karin, Liu, Su-Mei, Montes, Enrique, Naqvi, Wajih, Ragueneau, Olivier, Rabouille, Christophe, Sarkar, Santosh K., Swaney, Dennis P., Wassman, Paul, Wishner, Karen F.
Publication Type Journal Items, Publication Status: Published
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Title Comparative biogeochemistry–ecosystem–human interactions on dynamic continental margins
Author(s) Levin, Lisa A.
Liu, Kon-Kee
Emeis, Kay-Christian
Breitburg, Denise L.
Cloern, James
Deutsch, Curtis
Giani, Michele
Goffart, Anne
Hofmann, Eileen E.
Lachkar, Zouhair
Limburg, Karin
Liu, Su-Mei
Montes, Enrique
Naqvi, Wajih
Ragueneau, Olivier
Rabouille, Christophe
Sarkar, Santosh K.
Swaney, Dennis P.
Wassman, Paul
Wishner, Karen F.
Journal or Series Title Journal of Marine Systems
Volume Number 141
Start Page 3
End Page 17
ISSN 0924-7963
1879-1573
Publisher Elsevier
Publication Place Amsterdam
Publication Date 2015-01
Keyword(s) Anthropogenic factors
Coastal biogeochemistry
Climate change
Eutrophication
Ecosystem services
Time series
Abstract The oceans' continental margins face strong and rapid change, forced by a combination of direct human activity, anthropogenic CO2-induced climate change, and natural variability. Stimulated by discussions in Goa, India at the IMBER IMBIZO III, we (1) provide an overview of the drivers of biogeochemical variation and change on margins, (2) compare temporal trends in hydrographic and biogeochemical data across different margins, (3) review ecosystem responses to these changes, (4) highlight the importance of margin time series for detecting and attributing change and (5) examine societal responses to changing margin biogeochemistry and ecosystems. We synthesize information over a wide range of margin settings in order to identify the commonalities and distinctions among continental margin ecosystems. Key drivers of biogeochemical variation include long-term climate cycles, CO2-induced warming, acidification, and deoxygenation, as well as sea level rise, eutrophication, hydrologic and water cycle alteration, changing land use, fishing, and species invasion. Ecosystem responses are complex and impact major margin services. These include primary production, fisheries production, nutrient cycling, shoreline protection, chemical buffering, and biodiversity. Despite regional differences, the societal consequences of these changes are unarguably large and mandate coherent actions to reduce, mitigate and adapt to multiple stressors on continental margins.
DOI 10.1016/j.jmarsys.2014.04.016
Additional Notes Received 4 January 2014, Revised 22 April 2014, Accepted 24 April 2014, Available online 30 April 2014
Document Type Article
Publication Status Published
Language English
Assigned Organisational Unit(s) 03731
Organisational Unit(s)
NEBIS System Number 000555441
Source Database ID SCOPUS-84918502703
WOS-000347868800002
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@article{Lvn2015,
  author = "Levin, Lisa A. and Liu, Kon-Kee and Emeis, Kay-Christian and Breitburg, Denise L. and Cloern, James and Deutsch, Curtis and Giani, Michele and Goffart, Anne and Hofmann, Eileen E. and Lachkar, Zouhair and Limburg, Karin and Liu, Su-Mei and Montes, Enrique and Naqvi, Wajih and Ragueneau, Olivier and Rabouille, Christophe and Sarkar, Santosh K. and Swaney, Dennis P. and Wassman, Paul and Wishner, Karen F.",
  title = "{C}omparative biogeochemistry{\textendash}ecosystem{\textendash}human interactions on dynamic continental margins",
  journal = "Journal of Marine Systems",
  year = 2015,
  volume = "141",
  pages = "3--17",
  month = jan,
}


E-Citations record created: Tue, 17 Jun 2014, 07:37:04 CET