Marine biologists are taking a different approach to understanding what’s happening on the seafloor.
That’s according to a new article that outlines the first scientific data ever gathered on oceanic life.
Marine science magazine has an article on the new findings, and it includes a video interview with one of the researchers, Kevin Murphy.
The new study, published this week in the journal Marine Biology Progress, describes how marine scientists are trying to get a better grasp on the ocean’s biological activity.
It is a topic of great interest to marine biologists because it has been so long since we saw the seafltons, and there are no clear signs of life on the world’s oceans.
The first study of its kind to focus on the deep ocean was done by a team led by John Cook, a marine ecologist at the University of Western Australia.
The team used the buoyancy data from the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico to track the movement of plankton in the Atlantic and Pacific oceans.
Cook was a co-author of the study.
The NOAA team then used a computer simulation to show how the sea life moved over time.
They compared that movement to the way the ocean absorbs carbon dioxide and methane, two major greenhouse gases that are linked to climate change.
It showed that the ocean, unlike the atmosphere, can absorb more carbon dioxide in the atmosphere and more methane in the ocean.
The researchers found that ocean life is much more active in the summer and winter, which can explain the dramatic change in plankton biomass over the past 30 years.
The study’s findings are just the latest to highlight how the ocean may be changing.
It has been found that the water is changing its temperature.
Other studies have shown the ocean will have to cool down in the future, or that there may be more warming and acidification.
These are just a few of the changes that are being observed in the deep oceans, as well as changes in the marine life in the surface waters.
In a statement, NOAA said that “in the last decade, the marine environment has undergone profound changes.”
It added that ocean research and monitoring are critical to understanding the changing nature of the oceans.
“As we work to understand how the oceans are changing, we need to understand their effects on our world, our ecosystems and our ability to adapt,” NOAA said.