virginia-institute-marine-science

Virginia Institute of Marine Science

United States

http://www.vims.edu

academic organization
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Contributions
WhoRolePublications
Donna Marie Bilkovic Author 1 article
  1. Marsh persistence under sea-level rise is controlled by multiple, geologically variable stressors
John D. Boon Author 1 article
  1. Evidence of sea level acceleration at U.S. and Canadian tide stations, Atlantic Coast, North America
Author 1 report
  1. vims-specialreport-425-2010
John M. Brubaker Author 1 report
  1. vims-specialreport-425-2010
Robert J. Diaz Author 5 articles
  1. Dynamics and distribution of natural and human-caused hypoxia
  2. Evidence for greater oxygen decline rates in the coastal ocean than in the open ocean
  3. Global change and eutrophication of coastal waters
  4. Introduction to environmental and economic consequences of hypoxia
  5. Spreading Dead Zones and Consequences for Marine Ecosystems
Jiabi Du Author 1 article
  1. Worsened physical condition due to climate change contributes to the increasing hypoxia in Chesapeake Bay
J. Emmett Duffy Author 5 articles
  1. A global synthesis reveals biodiversity loss as a major driver of ecosystem change
  2. Biodiversity in a changing climate: a synthesis of current and projected trends in the US
  3. Biodiversity loss and its impact on humanity
  4. Climate Change Impacts on Marine Ecosystems
  5. Securing ocean benefits for society in the face of climate change
David R. Forrest Author 1 report
  1. vims-specialreport-425-2010
Julie D. Herman Author 1 article
  1. Marsh persistence under sea-level rise is controlled by multiple, geologically variable stressors
Carlton H. Hershner Author 3 articles
  1. Marsh persistence under sea-level rise is controlled by multiple, geologically variable stressors
  2. Potential climate-change impacts on the Chesapeake Bay
  3. State and local governments plan for development of most land vulnerable to rising sea level along the US Atlantic coast
Bo Hong Author 1 article
  1. Assessment of salinity intrusion in the James and Chickahominy Rivers as a result of simulated sea-level rise in Chesapeake Bay, East Coast, USA
Jessie Jarvis Author 2 articles
  1. Environmental Factors Affecting Recent Summertime Eelgrass Diebacks in the Lower Chesapeake Bay: Implications for Long-term Persistence
  2. The role of seedlings and seed bank viability in the recovery of Chesapeake Bay, USA, Zostera marina populations following a large-scale decline
Matthew L. Kirwan Author 3 articles
  1. Created mangrove wetlands store belowground carbon and surface elevation change enables them to adjust to sea-level rise
  2. Overestimation of marsh vulnerability to sea level rise
  3. Tidal wetland stability in the face of human impacts and sea-level rise
Jonathan S. Lefcheck Author 1 article
  1. Multiple stressors threaten the imperiled coastal foundation species eelgrass (Zostera marina) in Chesapeake Bay, USA
Roger Mann Author 1 article
  1. The value of captains’ behavioral choices in the success of the surf clam (Spisula solidissima) fishery on the US Mid-Atlantic coast: A model evaluation
Molly M. Mitchell Author 1 article
  1. Marsh persistence under sea-level rise is controlled by multiple, geologically variable stressors
Kenneth A. Moore Author 3 articles
  1. Eelgrass survival in two contrasting systems: role of turbidity and summer water temperatures
  2. Environmental Factors Affecting Recent Summertime Eelgrass Diebacks in the Lower Chesapeake Bay: Implications for Long-term Persistence
  3. The role of seedlings and seed bank viability in the recovery of Chesapeake Bay, USA, Zostera marina populations following a large-scale decline
Robert J. Orth Author 2 articles
  1. Eelgrass survival in two contrasting systems: role of turbidity and summer water temperatures
  2. Multiple stressors threaten the imperiled coastal foundation species eelgrass (Zostera marina) in Chesapeake Bay, USA
David B. Parrish Author 1 article
  1. Eelgrass survival in two contrasting systems: role of turbidity and summer water temperatures
Jian Shen Author 3 articles
  1. Assessment of salinity intrusion in the James and Chickahominy Rivers as a result of simulated sea-level rise in Chesapeake Bay, East Coast, USA
  2. The role of mangroves in attenuating storm surges
  3. Worsened physical condition due to climate change contributes to the increasing hypoxia in Chesapeake Bay
Erin C. Shields Author 1 article
  1. Eelgrass survival in two contrasting systems: role of turbidity and summer water temperatures
Emily Skeehan Author 1 article
  1. Overestimation of marsh vulnerability to sea level rise
David J. Wilcox Author 1 article
  1. Multiple stressors threaten the imperiled coastal foundation species eelgrass (Zostera marina) in Chesapeake Bay, USA
Xin Yu Author 1 article
  1. Worsened physical condition due to climate change contributes to the increasing hypoxia in Chesapeake Bay
Donna Marie Bilkovic Editor 1 book
  1. Living Shorelines: The Science...
Molly M. Mitchell Editor 1 book
  1. Living Shorelines: The Science...
Marjorie A.M. Friedrichs Review Editor 2 chapters
  1. second-state-carbon-cycle-report-soccr2-sustained-assessment-report chapter 15 : Tidal Wetlands and Estuaries
  2. second-state-carbon-cycle-report-soccr2-sustained-assessment-report chapter 16 : Coastal Ocean and Continental Shelves
John D. Boon Point of Contact 1 article
  1. Evidence of sea level acceleration at U.S. and Canadian tide stations, Atlantic Coast, North America
Robert J. Diaz Point of Contact 1 article
  1. Introduction to environmental and economic consequences of hypoxia
Bo Hong Point of Contact 1 article
  1. Assessment of salinity intrusion in the James and Chickahominy Rivers as a result of simulated sea-level rise in Chesapeake Bay, East Coast, USA
Matthew L. Kirwan Point of Contact 2 articles
  1. Overestimation of marsh vulnerability to sea level rise
  2. Tidal wetland stability in the face of human impacts and sea-level rise
Jonathan S. Lefcheck Point of Contact 1 article
  1. Multiple stressors threaten the imperiled coastal foundation species eelgrass (Zostera marina) in Chesapeake Bay, USA
Molly M. Mitchell Point of Contact 1 article
  1. Marsh persistence under sea-level rise is controlled by multiple, geologically variable stressors
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