Emily

Emily Tripp is the Publisher and Editor of MarineScienceToday.com. She holds marine science and biology degrees from the University of Miami's Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science and a Master of Advanced Studies degree in Marine Biodiversity and Conservation from Scripps Institution of Oceanography. When she's not writing about marine science, she's probably running around outside or playing with her dog.

Happy Halloween!

Written by on October 31, 2016 in Other News
Happy Halloween!

From bat rays to goblin sharks, lots of marine life is ready to go trick-or-treating!

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Coral reef fish and warming water: move or adapt?

Written by on October 14, 2016 in Fish, Marine Life
Coral reef fish and warming water: move or adapt?

New research shows that in order to deal with warming ocean temperatures, some reef fish are relocating to cooler waters.

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Celebrate National Fossil Day with ancient sea turtles

Written by on October 12, 2016 in Marine Life, Sea Turtles
Celebrate National Fossil Day with ancient sea turtles

New research on sea turtle fossils reveals an important link to modern sea turtles.

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Even fish may have accents

Written by on October 11, 2016 in Fish, Marine Life
Even fish may have accents

A new study shows that some vocal fish may be included in the list of animals with accents.

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Deep-sea sensors helping researchers learn about beaked whales

Written by on September 23, 2016 in Technology, Whales & Dolphins
Deep-sea sensors helping researchers learn about beaked whales

A new set of drifting deep-sea acoustic sensors will help researchers learn more about elusive beaked whales.

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NASA in the Great Barrier Reef

Written by on September 21, 2016 in Coral Reefs, Technology
NASA in the Great Barrier Reef

NASA recently began a new mission in the Great Barrier Reef to “transform our understanding of Earth’s valuable and ecologically sensitive coral reefs.”

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Large marine animals will face same fate as the mammoth

Written by on September 19, 2016 in Marine Life
Large marine animals will face same fate as the mammoth

New research reveals an unprecedented pattern of extinction in the oceans: larger marine animals face a higher risk of extinction, thanks primarily to humans.

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Seeing Salmon at the Ballard Locks

Written by on September 16, 2016 in Fish, Technology
Seeing Salmon at the Ballard Locks

The Ballard locks allow ships to travel from Puget Sound into the lakes and guide salmon up a long ladder to spawn.

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Reducing shark consumption good for sharks, good for human health

Written by on September 12, 2016 in Other News
Reducing shark consumption good for sharks, good for human health

Researchers found high concentrations of toxins linked to neurodegenerative diseases (like Alzheimer’s and ALS) in the fins and muscles of 10 shark species.

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Everything you wanted to know about the horseshoe crab…

Written by on September 9, 2016 in Marine Life
Everything you wanted to know about the horseshoe crab…

Did you know that horseshoe crabs are not actually crabs?

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