Marine Biology

Grad students selected for intensive, international training programs

Three graduate students in Sara Rivero-Calle’s lab have completed or been accepted to competitive and prestigious training programs in remote sensing and ocean optics. The three- to four-week courses are sponsored by organizations such as NASA, the French Space Agency, the International Ocean Color Coordinating Group and the Ocean Carbon and Biogeochemistry (OCB) Project Office.

 

DolMICROBE completes first full cruise – A blog post

Doliolideers and friends, Our first full DolMICROBE cruise is in the books! After months of waiting, training, and equipment testing, we finally received the green light to mount a full-scale research expedition on the R/V Savannah on April 5 & 6, 2021.The problem has been that, because of COVID-related safety precautions, we have not been… Read more »

 

UGA Skidaway Institute scientists use cutting edge tools to track fish migrations

University of Georgia Skidaway Institute of Oceanography scientist Catherine Edwards is participating in a collaborative project that will track the migration patterns of important fish species using artificial intelligence and a fleet of underwater robots. The project is a joint effort among UGA Skidaway Institute, Georgia Tech, Michigan State University, Wright State University and Gray’s… Read more »

 

Black gill linked to climate change

UGA Skidaway Institute of Oceanography researchers may have found a link between shrimp black gill and climate change. Black gill is a condition shrimpers have blamed for devastating their shrimp harvests. It is caused by a single cell parasite. VIDEO  

 

Greer joins UGA Skidaway Institute faculty

Biological oceanographer Adam Greer has joined the faculty of University of Georgia Skidaway Institute of Oceanography and the UGA Dept. of Marine Sciences as an assistant professor.

 

Climate change affecting black gill in Georgia shrimp

Researchers at the University of Georgia Skidaway Institute of Oceanography believe the rise of black gill in Georgia shrimp in recent decades may be linked to climate change, specifically the warmer winters in the region.