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   dcterms:identifier "ocean-acidification-reduces-size-of-clams";
   gcis:figureNumber "24.3"^^xsd:string;
   dcterms:title "Ocean Acidification Reduces Size of Clams"^^xsd:string;
   gcis:recommendedCitation "Talmage and Gobler 2010"^^xsd:string;
   gcis:hasCaption "The 36-day-old clams in the photos are a single species, Mercenaria mercenaria, grown in the laboratory under varying levels of carbon dioxide (CO<sub>2</sub>) in the air. CO<sub>2</sub> is absorbed from the air by ocean water, acidifying the water and thus reducing the ability of juvenile clams to grow their shells. As seen in the photos, where CO<sub>2</sub> levels rise progressively from left to right, 36-day-old clams (measured in microns) grown under elevated CO<sub>2</sub> levels are smaller than those grown under lower CO<sub>2</sub> levels. The highest CO<sub>2</sub> level, about 1500 parts per million (ppm; far right), is higher than most projections for the end of this century but could occur locally in some estuaries. (Figure source: Talmage and Gobler 2010)."^^xsd:string;
   dcterms:rights [ rdf:value "Copyright protected. Obtain permission from the original figure source."^^xsd:string; ];
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