This article is the first of a two-part series.
In Part 1, we cover basic ocean ecology, then we dive into how marine life actually works.
This article will discuss how to find marine life and how to observe it.
I will explain why you should care about marine life.
In part 2, we’ll dive into the different types of fish and invertebrates.
Part 1: Basic Ocean Ecology and How to Find Marine Life How do I know if I’m on a good beach?
This question is the crux of the entire question of marine life, and it’s a difficult one to answer.
The answer is often complex, depending on where you live, how many animals live there, and how much coral there is.
Some coastal towns have beautiful beaches, but there’s not much to see on them.
Some towns have relatively shallow waters, but they’re still home to plenty of fish.
Some are flat, but you can still find plenty of sharks and dolphins in the deep waters.
There are exceptions, though.
In a tropical area, like a tropical island, you may see plenty of reefs, but it’s hard to get a good sense of what life is like.
On islands, you might find some very diverse ecosystems, but not much is known about them.
This is especially true for the oceans around Australia, because the waters around the continent are home to some of the most diverse marine environments on the planet.
Some species of fish live in the waters surrounding the islands, like mackerel, krill, and trout.
Others, like snapper and swordfish, live off of the coast, and some species of shark live in coral reefs.
But some animals are found in the ocean and some are not.
In fact, you could say that marine life is just like any other organism in the world.
There’s something about the oceans that makes them interesting.
The seas have hundreds of thousands of species, and the diversity of life in them is almost limitless.
As a scientist, I’m always fascinated by the ocean, and I want to know how it all works.
So, when I first started diving, I knew I wanted to understand marine life as much as I knew the land.
I knew that marine organisms live in all sorts of different habitats, and that’s why I spent so much time studying them.
The first thing that I did when I started diving was look at the coral.
Coral reefs are a big part of the world’s oceans, and they’re extremely important for many reasons.
They’re used to filter out CO 2 , and they can help keep ocean temperatures stable and the planet healthy.
They also help keep warm water at the surface from reaching the ocean’s surface.
When we think of the oceans, we think about warm, clear waters and cold, murky water.
But there are times when these two worlds collide.
Coral is a beautiful thing, and corals are incredibly beautiful because they’re made up of hundreds of tiny tiny little pieces of corals.
Corals are tiny, with a diameter of just one micrometer, which is a little smaller than a grain of sand.
In contrast, corals can be about the size of a fingernail.
They have tiny teeth, called spines, that extend from the tips of their claws.
Because corals live in a very narrow range of temperature, they’re very susceptible to the effects of temperature extremes, like the heat and cold of the sun.
As ocean temperatures rise, the spines shrink, and eventually, they can’t hold onto the calcium that they need to grow.
If the corals lose calcium, they die, and when the sun rises again, the coral shells begin to dry out, and there’s nothing to hold the calcium back.
Because of this, corral shells and coral reefs are among the most difficult things to study in nature.
To understand how corals work, we need to understand how they work.
How Do Corals Make Corals?
First, it’s important to understand the way they’re produced.
Coral shells are made of an organic material called calcite, which consists of a combination of minerals called magnesium, silicon, and carbon.
Corallineous shells are produced by breaking calcium carbonate, which forms a structure called the calcite.
The calcium carbonates that are broken down by the sun are released into the ocean.
The corals that live in water have this mineral in their shells.
The calcareous shells that live on land have this calcium carbonite, and so they can absorb more of this calcium from the ocean than they need.
Coralls that live off the coast have much less calcium in their bodies.
In some places, there are even places where corals and corallineously-produced shells mix and intermingle.
So it’s not as simple as just breaking down the calcium carbon, but rather, corallines can get calcium carbon from different places on the corall