Scientific diving supported articles (sorted by years)

jeudi 4 mai 2017
par  Jean-Pierre FERAL
popularité : 1%

To a survey on the high Impact Factor articles supported by Scientific Diving (2015)

REFERENCE ARTICLES AND BOOKS
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2018



  • Cahill, A. E., et al. A comparative analysis of metabarcoding and morphology-based identification of benthic communities across different regional seas. Ecology and Evolution (2018).doi:10.1002/ece3.4283
    zotero:itemfields_keyW3WZIRU3
    Version675
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreA comparative analysis of metabarcoding and morphology-based identification of benthic communities across different regional seas
    AuteurCahill, Abigail E.
    AuteurPearman, John K.
    AuteurBorja, Angel
    AuteurCarugati, Laura
    AuteurCarvalho, Susana
    AuteurDanovaro, Roberto
    AuteurDashfield, Sarah
    AuteurDavid, Romain
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurOlenin, Sergej
    AuteurŠiaulys, Andrius
    AuteurSomerfield, Paul J.
    AuteurTrayanova, Antoaneta
    AuteurUyarra, Maria C.
    AuteurChenuil, Anne
    RésuméIn a world of declining biodiversity, monitoring is becoming crucial. Molecular methods, such as metabarcoding, have the potential to rapidly expand our knowledge of biodiversity, supporting assessment, management, and conservation. In the marine environment, where hard substrata are more difficult to access than soft bottoms for quantitative ecological studies, Artificial Substrate Units (ASUs) allow for standardized sampling. We deployed ASUs within five regional seas (Baltic Sea, Northeast Atlantic Ocean, Mediterranean Sea, Black Sea, and Red Sea) for 12–26 months to measure the diversity and community composition of macroinvertebrates. We identified invertebrates using a traditional approach based on morphological characters, and by metabarcoding of the mitochondrial cytochrome oxidase I (COI) gene. We compared community composition and diversity metrics obtained using the two methods. Diversity was significantly correlated between data types. Metabarcoding of ASUs allowed for robust comparisons of community composition and diversity, but not all groups were successfully sequenced. All locations were significantly different in taxonomic composition as measured with both kinds of data. We recovered previously known regional biogeographical patterns in both datasets (e.g., low species diversity in the Black and Baltic Seas, affinity between the Bay of Biscay and the Mediterranean). We conclude that the two approaches provide complementary information and that metabarcoding shows great promise for marine monitoring. However, until its pitfalls are addressed, the use of metabarcoding in monitoring of rocky benthic assemblages should be used in addition to classical approaches rather than instead of them.
    PublicationEcology and Evolution
    Date2018-08-13
    Langueen
    DOI10.1002/ece3.4283
    ISSN20457758
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1002/ece3.4283
    Consulté le2018-08-14T07:52:34Z
    Catalogue de bibl.Crossref
    Date d'ajout2018-08-14T07:52:34Z
    Modifié le2018-08-14T08:00:49Z


  • Chenuil, A., et al. Understanding processes at the origin of species flocks with a focus on the marine Antarctic fauna: Understanding the origins of species flocks. Biological Reviews 93, 481-504 (2018).
    zotero:itemfields_key7TT9W935
    Version658
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreUnderstanding processes at the origin of species flocks with a focus on the marine Antarctic fauna: Understanding the origins of species flocks
    AuteurChenuil, Anne
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurHemery, Lenaïg G.
    AuteurEléaume, Marc
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurAméziane, Nadia
    AuteurDavid, Bruno
    AuteurLecointre, Guillaume
    AuteurHavermans, Charlotte
    RésuméSpecies flocks (SFs) fascinate evolutionary biologists who wonder whether such striking diversification can be driven by normal evolutionary processes. Multiple definitions of SFs have hindered the study of their origins. Previous studies identified a monophyletic taxon as a SF if it displays high speciosity in an area in which it is endemic (criterion 1), high ecological diversity among species (criterion 2), and if it dominates the habitat in terms of biomass (criterion 3); we used these criteria in our analyses. Our starting hypothesis is that normal evolutionary processes may provide a sufficient explanation for most SFs. We thus clearly separate each criterion and identify which biological (intrinsic) and environmental (extrinsic) traits are most favourable to their realization. The first part focuses on evolutionary processes. We highlight that some popular putative causes of SFs, such as key innovations or ecological speciation, are neither necessary nor sufficient to fulfill some or all of the three criteria. Initial differentiation mechanisms are diverse and difficult to identify a posteriori because a primary differentiation of one type (genetic, ecological or geographical) often promotes other types of differentiation. Furthermore, the criteria are not independent: positive feedbacks between speciosity and ecological diversity among species are expected whatever the initial cause of differentiation, and ecological diversity should enhance habitat dominance at the clade level. We then identify intrinsic and extrinsic factors that favour each criterion. Low dispersal emerges as a convincing driver of speciosity. Except for a genomic architecture favouring ecological speciation, for which assessment is difficult, high effective population sizes are the single intrinsic factor that directly enhances speciosity, ecological diversity and habitat dominance. No extrinsic factor appeared to enhance all criteria simultaneously but a combination of factors (insularity, fragmentation and environmental stability) may favour the three criteria, although the effect is indirect for habitat dominance. We then apply this analytical framework to Antarctic marine environments by analysing data from 18 speciose clades belonging to echinoderms (five unrelated clades), notothenioid fishes (five clades) and peracarid crustaceans (eight clades). Antarctic shelf environments and history appear favourable to endemicity and speciosity, but not to ecological specialization. Two main patterns are distinguished among taxa. (i) In echinoderms, many brooding, species-rich and endemic clades are reported, but without remarkable ecological diversity or habitat dominance. In these taxa, loss of the larval stage is probably a consequence of past Antarctic environmental factors, and brooding is suggested to be responsible for enhanced allopatric speciation (via dispersal limitation). (ii) In notothenioids and peracarids, many clades fulfill all three SF criteria. This could result from unusual features in fish and crustaceans: chromosome instability and key innovations (antifreeze proteins) in notothenioids, ecological opportunity in peracarids, and a genomic architecture favouring ecological speciation in both groups. Therefore, the data do not support our starting point that normal evolutionary factors or processes drive SFs because in these two groups uncommon intrinsic features or ecological opportunity provide the best explanation. The utility of the three-criterion SF concept is therefore questioned and guidelines are given for future studies.
    PublicationBiological Reviews
    Volume93
    Numéro1
    Pages481-504
    Date02/2018
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/brv.12354
    ISSN14647931
    Titre abrégéUnderstanding processes at the origin of species flocks with a focus on the marine Antarctic fauna
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/brv.12354
    Consulté le2018-07-11T16:18:48Z
    Catalogue de bibl.Crossref
    Date d'ajout2018-07-11T16:18:48Z
    Modifié le2018-07-11T16:23:17Z


  • Díaz, A., et al. Genetic structure and demographic inference of the regular sea urchin Sterechinus neumayeri (Meissner, 1900) in the Southern Ocean: The role of the last glaciation. PLOS ONE 13, e0197611 (2018).
    zotero:itemfields_keyTL89SN8R
    Version660
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreGenetic structure and demographic inference of the regular sea urchin Sterechinus neumayeri (Meissner, 1900) in the Southern Ocean: The role of the last glaciation
    AuteurDíaz, Angie
    AuteurGérard, Karin
    AuteurGonzález-Wevar, Claudio
    AuteurMaturana, Claudia
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurDavid, Bruno
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurPoulin, Elie
    ÉditeurChiang, Tzen-Yuh
    RésuméOne of the most relevant characteristics of the extant Southern Ocean fauna is its resiliency to survive glacial processes of the Quaternary. These climatic events produced catastrophic habitat reductions and forced some marine benthic species to move, adapt or go extinct. The marine benthic species inhabiting the Antarctic upper continental shelf faced the Quaternary glaciations with different strategies that drastically modified population sizes and thus affected the amount and distribution of intraspecific genetic variation. Here we present new genetic information for the most conspicuous regular sea urchin of the Antarctic continental shelf, Sterechinus neumayeri. We studied the patterns of genetic diversity and structure in this broadcast-spawner across three Antarctic regions: Antarctic Peninsula, the Weddell Sea and Ade lie Land in East Antarctica. Genetic analyses based on mitochondrial and nuclear markers suggested that S. neumayeri is a single genetic unit around the Antarctic continent. The species is characterized by low levels of genetic diversity and exhibits a typical star-like haplotype genealogy that supports the hypothesis of a single in situ refugium. Based on two mutation rates standardized for this genus, the Bayesian Skyline plot analyses detected a rapid demographic expansion after the Last Glacial Maximum. We propose a scenario of rapid postglacial expansion and recolonization of Antarctic shallow areas from a less ice-impacted refugium where the species survived the LGM. Considering the patterns of genetic diversity and structure recorded in the species, this refugium was probably located in East Antarctica.
    PublicationPLOS ONE
    Volume13
    Numéro6
    Pagese0197611
    Date2018-6-6
    Langueen
    DOI10.1371/journal.pone.0197611
    ISSN1932-6203
    Titre abrégéGenetic structure and demographic inference of the regular sea urchin Sterechinus neumayeri (Meissner, 1900) in the Southern Ocean
    URLhttp://dx.plos.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0197611
    Consulté le2018-07-11T16:23:25Z
    Catalogue de bibl.Crossref
    Date d'ajout2018-07-11T16:23:25Z
    Modifié le2018-07-11T16:26:19Z


  • González-Wevar, C. A., et al. Unexpected absence of island endemics: Long-distance dispersal in higher latitude sub-Antarctic <i>Siphonaria</i> (Gastropoda: Euthyneura) species. Journal of Biogeography 45, 874-884 (2018).
    zotero:itemfields_keyW6RFX3KK
    Version661
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreUnexpected absence of island endemics: Long-distance dispersal in higher latitude sub-Antarctic <i>Siphonaria</i> (Gastropoda: Euthyneura) species
    AuteurGonzález-Wevar, Claudio A.
    AuteurSegovia, Nicolás I.
    AuteurRosenfeld, Sebastián
    AuteurOjeda, Jaime
    AuteurHüne, Mathias
    AuteurNaretto, Javier
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurBrickle, Paul
    AuteurMorley, Simon
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurSpencer, Hamish G.
    AuteurPoulin, Elie
    RésuméAim: We assess biogeographical patterns, population structure and the range of species in the pulmonate genus Siphonaria across the sub-Antarctic. We hypothesized that locally endemic cryptic species will be found across the distribution of these direct-developing limpets in the sub-Antarctic. Location: The sub-Antarctic coasts of the Southern Ocean including South America, the Falkland/Malvinas, South Georgia, Kerguelen and Macquarie Islands. Methods: Multi-locus phylogenetic reconstructions, mtDNA time-calibrated divergence time estimations and population-based analyses of Siphonaria populations were used at the scale of the Southern Ocean. Results: We resolve two widely distributed lineages of Siphonaria (S. lateralis and S. fuegiensis) across the sub-Antarctic. MtDNA divergence time estimates suggest that they were separated around 4.0 Ma (3.0 to 8.0 Ma). Subsequently both species followed different evolutionary pathways across their distributions. Low levels of genetic diversity characterize the populations of both species, reflecting the role of Quaternary glacial cycles during their respective demographic histories, suggesting high levels of dispersal among geographically distant localities. Main conclusions: Siphonaria lateralis and S. fuegiensis constitute sister and broadly co-distributed species across the sub-Antarctic. Unexpected transoceanic similarities and low levels of genetic diversity in both these direct-developing species imply recurrent recolonization processes through long-distance dispersal to isolated sub-Antarctic islands. For such groups of Southern Ocean invertebrates, rafting may be more effective for long-distance dispersal than a free-living planktotrophic larval stage. This biogeographical model may explain why many marine species lacking a dispersal phase exhibit broad distributions, low genetic diversity and low population structure over thousands of kilometres.
    PublicationJournal of Biogeography
    Volume45
    Numéro4
    Pages874-884
    Date04/2018
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/jbi.13174
    ISSN03050270
    Titre abrégéUnexpected absence of island endemics
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/jbi.13174
    Consulté le2018-07-11T16:26:24Z
    Catalogue de bibl.Crossref
    Date d'ajout2018-07-11T16:26:24Z
    Modifié le2018-07-11T16:29:16Z


  • Guillaumot, C., et al. Benthic species of the Kerguelen Plateau show contrasting distribution shifts in response to environmental changes. Ecology and Evolution 8, 6210-6225 (2018).
    zotero:itemfields_key9HSSPWQ8
    Version662
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreBenthic species of the Kerguelen Plateau show contrasting distribution shifts in response to environmental changes
    AuteurGuillaumot, Charlène
    AuteurFabri-Ruiz, Salomé
    AuteurMartin, Alexis
    AuteurEléaume, Marc
    AuteurDanis, Bruno
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    RésuméMarine life of the Southern Ocean has been facing environmental changes and the direct impact of human activities during the past decades. Benthic communities have particularly been affected by such changes although we only slowly understand the effect of environmental changes on species physiology, biogeography, and distribution. Species distribution models (SDM) can help explore species geographic responses to main environmental changes. In this work, we modeled the distribution of four echinoid species with contrasting ecological niches. Models developed for [2005–2012] were projected to different time periods, and the magnitude of distribution range shifts was assessed for recent-past conditions [1955–1974] and for the future, under scenario RCP 8.5 for [2050–2099]. Our results suggest that species distribution shifts are expected to be more important in a near future compared to the past. The geographic response of species may vary between poleward shift, latitudinal reduction, and local extinction. Species with broad ecological niches and not limited by biogeographic barriers would be the least affected by environmental changes, in contrast to endemic species, restricted to coastal areas, which are predicted to be more sensitive.
    PublicationEcology and Evolution
    Volume8
    Numéro12
    Pages6210-6225
    Date06/2018
    Langueen
    DOI10.1002/ece3.4091
    ISSN20457758
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1002/ece3.4091
    Consulté le2018-07-11T16:29:23Z
    Catalogue de bibl.Crossref
    Date d'ajout2018-07-11T16:29:23Z
    Modifié le2018-07-11T16:31:23Z


  • Ilardo, M. A., et al. Physiological and Genetic Adaptations to Diving in Sea Nomads. Cell 173, 569-580.e15 (2018).
    zotero:itemfields_keyV38EHFBH
    Version669
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitrePhysiological and Genetic Adaptations to Diving in Sea Nomads
    AuteurIlardo, Melissa A.
    AuteurMoltke, Ida
    AuteurKorneliussen, Thorfinn S.
    AuteurCheng, Jade
    AuteurStern, Aaron J.
    AuteurRacimo, Fernando
    Auteurde Barros Damgaard, Peter
    AuteurSikora, Martin
    AuteurSeguin-Orlando, Andaine
    AuteurRasmussen, Simon
    Auteurvan den Munckhof, Inge C.L.
    Auteurter Horst, Rob
    AuteurJoosten, Leo A.B.
    AuteurNetea, Mihai G.
    AuteurSalingkat, Suhartini
    AuteurNielsen, Rasmus
    AuteurWillerslev, Eske
    RésuméUnderstanding the physiology and genetics of human hypoxia tolerance has important medical implications, but this phenomenon has thus far only been investigated in high-altitude human populations. Another system, yet to be explored, is humans who engage in breath-hold diving. The indigenous Bajau people (“Sea Nomads”) of Southeast Asia live a subsistence lifestyle based on breath-hold diving and are renowned for their extraordinary breath-holding abilities. However, it is unknown whether this has a genetic basis. Using a comparative genomic study, we show that natural selection on genetic variants in the PDE10A gene have increased spleen size in the Bajau, providing them with a larger reservoir of oxygenated red blood cells. We also find evidence of strong selection specific to the Bajau on BDKRB2, a gene affecting the human diving reflex. Thus, the Bajau, and possibly other diving populations, provide a new opportunity to study human adaptation to hypoxia tolerance. Video Abstract Download video (10MB)Help with mp4 files
    PublicationCell
    Volume173
    Numéro3
    Pages569-580.e15
    Date04/2018
    Langueen
    DOI10.1016/j.cell.2018.03.054
    ISSN00928674
    URLhttp://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S0092867418303866
    Consulté le2018-08-04T15:23:27Z
    Catalogue de bibl.Crossref
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2018-08-04T15:23:27Z
    Modifié le2018-08-04T15:45:51Z

2017



  • Chenuil, A., et al. Understanding processes at the origin of species flocks with a focus on the marine Antarctic fauna: Understanding the origins of species flocks. Biological Reviews (2017).doi:10.1111/brv.12354
    zotero:itemfields_keyX7Q2463P
    Version628
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreUnderstanding processes at the origin of species flocks with a focus on the marine Antarctic fauna: Understanding the origins of species flocks
    AuteurChenuil, Anne
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurHemery, Lenaïg G.
    AuteurEléaume, Marc
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurAméziane, Nadia
    AuteurDavid, Bruno
    AuteurLecointre, Guillaume
    AuteurHavermans, Charlotte
    RésuméSpecies flocks (SFs) fascinate evolutionary biologists who wonder whether such striking diversification can be driven by normal evolutionary processes. Multiple definitions of SFs have hindered the study of their origins. Previous studies identified a monophyletic taxon as a SF if it displays high speciosity in an area in which it is endemic (criterion 1), high ecological diversity among species (criterion 2), and if it dominates the habitat in terms of biomass (criterion 3); we used these criteria in our analyses. Our starting hypothesis is that normal evolutionary processes may provide a sufficient explanation for most SFs. We thus clearly separate each criterion and identify which biological (intrinsic) and environmental (extrinsic) traits are most favourable to their realization. The first part focuses on evolutionary processes. We highlight that some popular putative causes of SFs, such as key innovations or ecological speciation, are neither necessary nor sufficient to fulfill some or all of the three criteria. Initial differentiation mechanisms are diverse and difficult to identify a posteriori because a primary differentiation of one type (genetic, ecological or geographical) often promotes other types of differentiation. Furthermore, the criteria are not independent: positive feedbacks between speciosity and ecological diversity among species are expected whatever the initial cause of differentiation, and ecological diversity should enhance habitat dominance at the clade level. We then identify intrinsic and extrinsic factors that favour each criterion. Low dispersal emerges as a convincing driver of speciosity. Except for a genomic architecture favouring ecological speciation, for which assessment is difficult, high effective population sizes are the single intrinsic factor that directly enhances speciosity, ecological diversity and habitat dominance. No extrinsic factor appeared to enhance all criteria simultaneously but a combination of factors (insularity, fragmentation and environmental stability) may favour the three criteria, although the effect is indirect for habitat dominance. We then apply this analytical framework to Antarctic marine environments by analysing data from 18 speciose clades belonging to echinoderms (five unrelated clades), notothenioid fishes (five clades) and peracarid crustaceans (eight clades). Antarctic shelf environments and history appear favourable to endemicity and speciosity, but not to ecological specialization. Two main patterns are distinguished among taxa. (i) In echinoderms, many brooding, species-rich and endemic clades are reported, but without remarkable ecological diversity or habitat dominance. In these taxa, loss of the larval stage is probably a consequence of past Antarctic environmental factors, and brooding is suggested to be responsible for enhanced allopatric speciation (via dispersal limitation). (ii) In notothenioids and peracarids, many clades fulfill all three SF criteria. This could result from unusual features in fish and crustaceans: chromosome instability and key innovations (antifreeze proteins) in notothenioids, ecological opportunity in peracarids, and a genomic architecture favouring ecological speciation in both groups. Therefore, the data do not support our starting point that normal evolutionary factors or processes drive SFs because in these two groups uncommon intrinsic features or ecological opportunity provide the best explanation. The utility of the three-criterion SF concept is therefore questioned and guidelines are given for future studies.
    PublicationBiological Reviews
    Date2017-08-10
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/brv.12354
    ISSN14647931
    Titre abrégéUnderstanding processes at the origin of species flocks with a focus on the marine Antarctic fauna
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/brv.12354
    Consulté le2017-10-11T17:57:54Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-10-11T17:57:54Z
    Modifié le2017-10-11T18:17:47Z


  • Crisci, C., et al. Regional and local environmental conditions do not shape the response to warming of a marine habitat-forming species. Scientific Reports 7, (2017).
    zotero:itemfields_keyP3CQ522H
    Version635
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreRegional and local environmental conditions do not shape the response to warming of a marine habitat-forming species
    AuteurCrisci, C.
    AuteurLedoux, Jean-Baptiste
    AuteurMokhtar-Jamaï, Kenza
    AuteurBally, Marc
    AuteurBensoussan, Nathaniel
    AuteurAurelle, Didier
    AuteurCebrian, E.
    AuteurComa, R.
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurLa Rivière, M.
    AuteurLinares, C.
    AuteurLópez-Sendino, P.
    AuteurMarschal, C.
    AuteurRibes, M.
    AuteurTeixidó, N.
    AuteurZuberer, F.
    AuteurGarrabou, J.
    PublicationScientific Reports
    Volume7
    Numéro1
    Date12/2017
    Langueen
    DOI10.1038/s41598-017-05220-4
    ISSN2045-2322
    URLhttp://www.nature.com/articles/s41598-017-05220-4
    Consulté le2017-10-11T17:55:20Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    Date d'ajout2017-10-11T17:55:20Z
    Modifié le2017-10-13T11:09:05Z

  • González-Wevar, C., et al. Following the Antarctic Circumpolar Current: patterns and processes in the biogeography of the limpet Nacella (Mollusca: Patellogastropoda) across the Southern Ocean. Journal of Biogeography 44, 861-874 (2017).
    zotero:itemfields_keyW92ARIX3
    Version641
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreFollowing the Antarctic Circumpolar Current: patterns and processes in the biogeography of the limpet Nacella (Mollusca: Patellogastropoda) across the Southern Ocean
    AuteurGonzález-Wevar, Claudio
    AuteurHüne, Mathias
    AuteurSegovia, Nicolas
    AuteurNakano, Tomoyuki
    AuteurSpencer, Hamish
    AuteurL. Chown, Steven
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurJohnstone, Glenn
    AuteurMansilla, Andres
    AuteurPoulin, Elie
    RésuméWe use an integrative biogeographical approach to further understand the evolution of an important Southern Ocean marine benthic element, the limpet genus Nacella (Mollusca: Patellogastropoda). Southern Ocean. We used multi-locus time-calibrated phylogeny of Nacella at the scale of the whole Southern Ocean to elucidate the underlying processes involved in the origin and diversification of the genus. Divergence-time estimates suggest that soon after its origin during the mid-Miocene (c. 12.5 Ma), Nacella separated into two main lineages currently distributed in (1) South America and (2) Antarctica and the sub-Antarctic islands. We identified two pulses of diversification, during the late Miocene (8 to 5.5 Ma) and the Pleistocene (< 1 Ma). Major periods of climatic and oceanographical change strongly affected the biogeography of Nacella and demonstrate both the long- and short-term influence of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current across the Southern Ocean. Our analyses support the validity of all currently recognized Nacella species and reveal a new South-American lineage. This work constitutes the most detailed molecular-based study of an ecologically important, near-shore invertebrate Southern Ocean group and in so doing contributes to the improved understanding of the underlying patterns and processes in the origin and diversification of marine benthic fauna across this globally important region.
    PublicationJournal of Biogeography
    Volume44
    Pages861-874
    DateJanuary 1, 2017
    DOI10.1111/jbi.12908
    Titre abrégéFollowing the Antarctic Circumpolar Current
    URL
    Catalogue de bibl.ResearchGate
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-10-27T11:34:45Z
    Modifié le2017-10-27T11:34:45Z
    Pièce jointe Snapshot 186.5 ko (source)


  • Hocdé, R. At the heart of the coral triangle in West Papua : an Indonesian-French scientific exploration of a white area with closed-circuit rebreathers (eCCR) [poster]. 1 (2017).doi:fdi:010069727
    zotero:itemfields_keyP9S42VTU
    Version619
    TypeArticle de colloque
    TitreAt the heart of the coral triangle in West Papua : an Indonesian-French scientific exploration of a white area with closed-circuit rebreathers (eCCR) [poster]
    AuteurHocdé, Régis
    CollaborateurMenou, Jean-
    CollaborateurPouyaud, Laurent
    CollaborateurSurukawy, Amir M.
    CollaborateurVimono, Indra B.
    RésuméThe Bird’s Head Isthmus connecting the Bird’s Head Peninsula with the rest of New Guinea is one of the last pristine areas remaining in Southeast Asia. Dominantly covered by limestone karsts, this vast region of West Papua (Indonesia) is still a terra incognita. At the heart of the coral triangle, the Kumawa and Lengguru limestone karsts and reef slopes are today a major biodiversity reservoir with high levels of endemism. The French-Indonesian ‘Lengguru 2014’ expedition was headed by IRD and P2O-LIPI, RCB-LIPI and POLTEK. Exploration and sampling effort were concentrated on several reef slopes from -100 m to the surface using closed-circuit rebreathers (eCCR) and open circuits. ‘Lengguru 2014’ expedition was the first French oceanographic campaign organized by a national and academic research organization to use the rebreather. The scientific diving operations were made under the responsibility of the French research institute IRD. Nevertheless, the French regulation presently only allows the use of rebreather for recreational uses. The main author participates as an expert for the Ministry of Labor to reform the law with specific applications to scientific purposes. This scientific expedition was therefore permitted in phase advance. The Lengguru 2014 expedition was organized in complete autonomy for 6 weeks. It required extensive preparation and logistics, as well as some strengthened safety procedures for scientific dives. Forty vertical transects have been performed from -100 meters depth to the surface, silently with great autonomy and optimized decompression. The exploration of flooded karsts by cave diving has been also possible with rebreather. It does not bubble and offers such autonomy. The use of eCCR offers together scientific benefits and enhanced diving safety. The ‘Lengguru 2014’ Expedition provided a science-based assessment of functional, genetic and morphological diversity for several marine biotas (echinoderms, hard corals, gorgonians, mollusks) with prime importance for biodiversity conservation.
    Date2017/03/22-23
    Intitulé du colloqueEuropean Conference on Scientific Diving, 3.
    LieuFunchal (PORTUGAL)
    Pages1
    LangueEnglish
    DOIfdi:010069727
    URLhttp://www.documentation.ird.fr/hor/fdi:010069727
    ExtraHocdé Régis, Menou Jean-Louis, Pouyaud Laurent, Surukawy A.M., Vimono I.B. (2017). At the heart of the coral triangle in West Papua : an Indonesian-French scientific exploration of a white area with closed-circuit rebreathers (eCCR) [poster]. Montpellier : IRD, 1 p. European Conference on Scientific Diving, 3., Funchal (POR), 2017/03/22-23.
    Marqueursbiodiversity · coral triangle · eCCR · indonesia · rebreather · scientific diving · west papua
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-07-31T11:08:50Z
    Modifié le2017-07-31T11:14:43Z


  • La Mesa, G., Salvati, E., Agnesi, S. & Tunesi, L. Assessment of coastal fish assemblages before the establishment of a new marine protected area in central Mediterranean: its role in formulating zoning proposal. Mediterranean Marine Science 18, 11 (2017).
    zotero:itemfields_keyWP7JXPJT
    Version403
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreAssessment of coastal fish assemblages before the establishment of a new marine protected area in central Mediterranean: its role in formulating zoning proposal
    AuteurLa Mesa, G.
    AuteurSalvati, E.
    AuteurAgnesi, S.
    AuteurTunesi, L.
    RésuméThe fish assemblages of the coastal area of the promontory of Cape Milazzo (Italy, Central Mediterranean), which has been recently designated by Italian Law to become a national marine protected area (MPA), were characterized by visual censuses carried out over different habitats (rocky algal reef, Posidonia oceanica meadow and soft bottom) and depth ranges (0-3, 4-7, 12-16 and 24-30 m) to identify areas of major concern for the MPA zoning. The study area was divided into 6 sectors to assess spatial-related differences in the assemblage parameters, such as species composition and richness, and the size structure of species of recreational (e.g. SCUBA diving) interest. A total of fifty-eight taxa (56 species and 2 genera) and 20 families of fishes were recorded. Species composition was significantly affected by habitat and depth, whereas no significant changes were detected among sectors. Conversely, species richness and total density of fish showed no significant differences among sectors, habitat types and depth ranges. The majority of species of recreational value was recorded only off the north-western part of the promontory. The implementation of a fishing ban in such an area, characterized by the presence of a rocky bank, would contribute to the recovery of the populations of certain emblematic species (e.g. groupers and other large predators) and to the enhancement of environmentally sustainable activities such as scuba diving. Throughout the investigated area and, especially, along the eastern and south-western coasts of the promontory, several species were almost exclusively represented by small and medium-sized individuals, a likely consequence of intense fishing pressure.
    PublicationMediterranean Marine Science
    Volume18
    Numéro1
    Pages11
    Date2017-02-03
    DOI10.12681/mms.1788
    ISSN1791-6763, 1108-393X
    Titre abrégéAssessment of coastal fish assemblages before the establishment of a new marine protected area in central Mediterranean
    URLhttps://ejournals.epublishing.ekt.gr/index.php/hcmr-med-mar-sc/article/view/13524
    Consulté le2017-05-03T10:12:38Z
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    Date d'ajout2017-05-03T10:12:38Z
    Modifié le2017-05-03T10:13:22Z

  • Maturana, C., et al. Mating system and evidence of multiple paternity in the Antarctic brooding sea urchin Abatus agassizii. Polar Biology 40, 787-797 (2017).
    zotero:itemfields_key6JMAVQIB
    Version386
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreMating system and evidence of multiple paternity in the Antarctic brooding sea urchin Abatus agassizii.
    AuteurMaturana, Claudia
    AuteurGérard, Karine
    AuteurDiaz, Angie
    AuteurDavid, Bruno
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurPoulin, Elie
    RésuméBroadcasting is the predominant spawning behavior among benthic marine invertebrates, mainly associated with planktotrophic and planktonic lecitotrophic development. Broadcasting allows genetic mixing that should contribute to increase the genetic diversity of a female clutch. Conversely, in brooding species characterized by protected development, oocytes are retained and only sperm is released, which is supposed to limit the number of males that contribute to a female clutch. This spermcasting behavior together with egg retention, unusually frequent among Antarctic marine invertebrates, putatively give brooders low dispersal capacities which may reduce genetic mixing and generate genetic and kinship structure at a small spatial scale. Like many other Antarctic marine benthic invertebrates, the irregular sea urchin Abatus agassizii is a spermcaster that broods its young. In this study, we assessed the genetic diversity among 66 adults using 6 polymorphic microsatellite loci and performed progeny array analyses in order to evaluate the number of mates per female as well as genetic structure at a small spatial scale. A. agassizii exhibited a polyandric system with 2–5 mates per female regardless of population density. Bayesian analyses suggested the absence of genetic structure along our 20-m transect, while relatedness among individuals did not differ from that expected under panmixia. Finally, we conclude that a limited number of males contribute to a female clutch, probably as a consequence of limited sperm dispersal and that movement of adults may be sufficient to avoid kinship structure in the population.
    PublicationPolar Biology
    Volume40
    Numéro4
    Pages787-797
    Date2017
    LangueEnglish
    DOI10.1007/s00300-016-2001-3
    URL
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-04-09T15:13:59Z
    Modifié le2017-04-09T15:20:01Z
  • Norro, A. & Hocdé, R. A European competency level applied to the use of the closed circuit rebreather in scientific diving at work. First step. Highlighting the best practice. (2017).
    zotero:itemfields_key7M7WJRB3
    Version594
    TypeArticle de colloque
    TitreA European competency level applied to the use of the closed circuit rebreather in scientific diving at work. First step. Highlighting the best practice.
    AuteurNorro, Alain
    AuteurHocdé, Régis
    Date2017
    Intitulé du colloque3rd European Conference on Scientific Diving
    LieuFunchal, Madeira, Portugal
    LangueEnglish
    URL
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-31T04:36:54Z
    Modifié le2017-05-31T04:39:40Z


  • Sartoretto, S., et al. An integrated method to evaluate and monitor the conservation state of coralligenous habitats: The INDEX-COR approach. Marine Pollution Bulletin (2017).doi:10.1016/j.marpolbul.2017.05.020
    zotero:itemfields_keyEUPZ87EH
    Version578
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreAn integrated method to evaluate and monitor the conservation state of coralligenous habitats: The INDEX-COR approach
    AuteurSartoretto, Stéphane
    AuteurSchohn, Thomas
    AuteurBianchi, Carlo Nike
    AuteurMorri, Carla
    AuteurGarrabou, Joaquim
    AuteurBallesteros, Enric
    AuteurRuitton, Sandrine
    AuteurVerlaque, Marc
    AuteurDaniel, Boris
    AuteurCharbonnel, Eric
    AuteurBlouet, Sylvain
    AuteurDavid, Romain
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurGatti, Giulia
    RésuméA new method based on photographic sampling coupled with in situ observations was applied to 53 stations along the French Mediterranean coast, to assess the integrity of coralligenous reefs affected by different levels of anthropogenic pressure. The conservation state of the assemblages characterizing these habitats was then assessed by an index – the INDEX-COR – that integrates three metrics: (i) the sensitivity of the taxa to organic matter and sediment deposition, (ii) the observable taxonomic richness, and (iii) the structural complexity of the assemblages. The sensitivity of INDEX-COR was tested and showed good correlation with the Level of Pressure calculated for each station according to expert judgment and field observations.
    PublicationMarine Pollution Bulletin
    Date05/2017
    Abrév. de revueMarine Pollution Bulletin
    LangueEnglish
    DOI10.1016/j.marpolbul.2017.05.020
    ISSN0025-326X
    Titre abrégéAn integrated method to evaluate and monitor the conservation state of coralligenous habitats
    URLhttp://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0025326X17304071
    Consulté le2017-05-16T09:19:17Z
    Catalogue de bibl.ScienceDirect
    MarqueursCoralligenous reef · Ecological indicator · Ecological status · Mediterranean Sea · Seafloor integrity
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-16T09:19:17Z
    Modifié le2017-05-16T09:20:08Z

2016



  • Abelli, L., et al. Marine geological and archaeological evidence of a possible pre-Neolithic site in Pantelleria Island, Central Mediterranean Sea. Geological Society, London, Special Publications 411, 97-110 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyNGMWT3MQ
    Version397
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreMarine geological and archaeological evidence of a possible pre-Neolithic site in Pantelleria Island, Central Mediterranean Sea
    AuteurAbelli, Leonardo
    AuteurAgosto, Maria Vittoria
    AuteurCasalbore, Daniele
    AuteurRomagnoli, Claudia
    AuteurBosman, Alessandro
    AuteurAntonioli, Fabrizio
    AuteurPierdomenico, Martina
    AuteurSposato, Andrea
    AuteurChiocci, Francesco Latino
    RésuméRecent underwater archaeological surveys recovered hundreds of flint artefacts between depths of 18 and 21 m at Cala Tramontana, a small bay located in the eastern part of Pantelleria Island. Most of the flint artefacts indicate debitage, and are characterized by cores and flakes without any specific morphology. Different lithic tools were also identified, such as fragments of blades, truncations, end-scrapers, points and crested blades. An initial hypothesis is that this lithic industry represents the oldest traces of human visitation to the island, possibly related to the exploitation of the nearby obsidian source, and favoured because of the sheltered coastal configuration of Cala Tramontana and Cala Levante with respect to the dominant winds and related storms. However, the present-day coastal setting in the bay is rather inhospitable, with high cliffs and difficult marine access. In contrast, palaeo-landscape reconstructions by means of high-resolution multibeam bathymetry reveal the possible presence of a small palaeobeach in the inner part of the bay when the sea level was 15 m lower than at present. By comparing this palaeo-sea level with the eustatic curve (and by excluding possible vertical movements), we roughly estimate an age of the lithic industry of 9.6–7.7 cal ka BP.
    PublicationGeological Society, London, Special Publications
    Volume411
    Numéro1
    Pages97-110
    Date2016
    Langueen
    DOI10.1144/SP411.6
    ISSN0305-8719, 2041-4927
    URLhttp://sp.lyellcollection.org/lookup/doi/10.1144/SP411.6
    Consulté le2017-05-03T09:54:34Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-03T09:54:34Z
    Modifié le2017-05-03T09:54:52Z

  • American Academy of Underwater Sciences, A. A. U. S. AAUS Scientific Diving History and Regulations. (2016).à
    zotero:itemfields_keyVTQSZ5NT
    Version444
    TypePrésentation
    TitreAAUS Scientific Diving History and Regulations
    PrésentateurAmerican Academy of Underwater Sciences, AAUS
    Date2016
    URLhttp://www.scaquarium.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/AAUS-Scientific-Diving-History-2016-1.pdf
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-04T12:13:48Z
    Modifié le2017-05-04T12:16:55Z


  • Bianchelli, S., Buschi, E., Danovaro, R. & Pusceddu, A. Biodiversity loss and turnover in alternative states in the Mediterranean Sea: a case study on meiofauna. Scientific Reports 6, (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyKVD2GP6B
    Version417
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreBiodiversity loss and turnover in alternative states in the Mediterranean Sea: a case study on meiofauna
    AuteurBianchelli, Silvia
    AuteurBuschi, Emanuela
    AuteurDanovaro, Roberto
    AuteurPusceddu, Antonio
    RésuméIn the Mediterranean Sea hard-bottom macroalgal meadows may switch to alternative and less-productive barrens grounds, as a result of sea urchins overgrazing. Meiofauna (and especially nematodes) represent key components of benthic ecosystems, are highly-diversified, sensitive to environmental change and anthropogenic impacts, but, so-far, have been neglected in studies on regime shifts. We report here that sedimentary organic matter contents, meiofaunal taxa richness and community composition, nematode α- and β-biodiversity vary significantly between alternative macroalgal and barren states. The observed differences are consistent in six areas spread across the Mediterranean Sea, irrespective of barren extent. Our results suggest also that the low biodiversity levels in barren states are the result of habitat loss/fragmentation, which is associated also with a lower availability of trophic resources. Furthermore, differences in meiofaunal and nematode abundance, biomass and diversity between macroalgal meadow and barren states persist when the latter is not fully formed, or consists of patches interspersed in macroalgal meadows. Since barren grounds are expanding rapidly along the Mediterranean Sea and meiofauna are a key trophic component in marine ecosystems, we suggest that the extension and persistence of barrens at the expenses of macroalgal meadows could also affect resilience of higher trophic level.
    PublicationScientific Reports
    Volume6
    Numéro1
    Date12/2016
    Langueen
    DOI10.1038/srep34544
    ISSN2045-2322
    Titre abrégéBiodiversity loss and turnover in alternative states in the Mediterranean Sea
    URLhttp://www.nature.com/articles/srep34544
    Consulté le2017-05-03T10:26:01Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
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    Date d'ajout2017-05-03T10:26:01Z
    Modifié le2017-05-03T10:26:53Z


  • Bumbeer, J. & Rocha, R. M. da Invading the natural marine substrates: a case study with invertebrates in South Brazil. Zoologia (Curitiba) 33, (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyR2FRH8QV
    Version419
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreInvading the natural marine substrates: a case study with invertebrates in South Brazil
    AuteurBumbeer, Janaína
    AuteurRocha, Rosana Moreira da
    RésuméThe number of biological invasions has grown dramatically in recent decades, as well as the world's human population and coastal development. Anthropogenic habitats, such as pier pilings and break waters, have been constantly added to marine environment, usually concentrated in estuarine areas. These habitats are focal points for marine invasions, but relatively little is known about the spread of non-indigenous species (NIS) to nearby natural habitats. This study aimed to determine the extent to which NIS have spread to natural substrates both inside estuarine areas and in the adjacent open sea. We conducted a field survey and a literature review, which have been critically discussed and validated. The updated NIS list of benthic invertebrates comprises 19 species: Ascidiacea (5), Cirripedia (5), Cnidaria (3), Mollusca (3), Polychaeta (1), Decapoda (1), and Echinodermata (1). Our results suggested substantial spread of non-indigenous species into natural substrates. Altogether, 18 and 16 NIS were recorded in artificial and natural substrata, both representing 13% of the total species in each habitat. The percentage of NIS was more pronounced in the estuarine areas, 17.6% in artificial habitats and 18.6% in natural ones. Programs developed for the monitoring of marine invasion have to broaden their focus including natural areas adjacent to ports and marinas, to follow the spread and impact of NIS on these areas.
    PublicationZoologia (Curitiba)
    Volume33
    Numéro3
    Date2016
    Langueen
    DOI10.1590/S1984-4689zool-20150211
    ISSN1984-4689
    Titre abrégéInvading the natural marine substrates
    URLhttp://www.scielo.br/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S1984-46702016000300601&lng=en&nrm=iso&tlng=en
    Consulté le2017-05-03T10:28:54Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-03T10:28:54Z
    Modifié le2017-05-03T10:29:15Z

  • Demir, V., Okudan Aslan, E., Zeki, S. & Gazioglu, C. Mapping of Posidonia oceanica (L.) Delile Meadows Using Geographic Information Systems: A case study in Ufakdere-Kaş (Mediterranean Sea). International Journal of Environment and geoinformatics 3, 92-97 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyF83PASAV
    Version460
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreMapping of Posidonia oceanica (L.) Delile Meadows Using Geographic Information Systems: A case study in Ufakdere-Kaş (Mediterranean Sea)
    AuteurDemir, Volkan
    AuteurOkudan Aslan, Emine
    AuteurZeki, Sibel
    AuteurGazioglu, Cem
    RésuméPosidonia oceanica (Linnaeus) Delile 1813 is an endemic and the most widespread seagrass species of the Mediterranean Sea. Seagrass meadows are one of the most productive ecosystems on Earth, providing habitat to numerous organisms. Therefore, mapping of seagrass meadows is of crucial importance for conservation and coastal management purposes. Here we present an integrated geographic information system approach with SCUBA diving, providing a cost effective method to monitor seagrass beds at shallow coastal habitats. In this case study P. oceanica meadows were mapped in Ufakdere region of Kaş (Antalya) coastal area between April – September 2015. A total of 25000 m 2 are were screened to create seagrass coverage maps. Results indicate that P. oceanica meadows cover 21200 m 2 and we estimated that 520 m 2 of this area is highly damaged. This integrated approach provided one of the most detailed small-scale Posidonia mapping in Turkey and this time and cost effective methodology can be applied to any seagrass meadow with great ease to increase our knowledge on this important habitat.
    PublicationInternational Journal of Environment and geoinformatics
    Volume3
    Numéro3
    Pages92-97
    Date2016
    Titre abrégéMapping of Posidonia oceanica (L.) Delile Meadows Using Geographic Information Systems
    URLhttps://www.researchgate.net/publication/316154789
    Consulté le2017-05-03T10:15:15Z
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-03T10:15:15Z
    Modifié le2017-05-04T12:44:29Z
    Pièce jointe Snapshot 142.7 ko (source)


  • Egea, E., et al. Morphological and genetic analyses reveal a cryptic species complex in the echinoid Echinocardium cordatum and rule out a stabilizing selection explanation. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 94, 207-220 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyNS4NDPQV
    Version84
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreMorphological and genetic analyses reveal a cryptic species complex in the echinoid Echinocardium cordatum and rule out a stabilizing selection explanation
    AuteurEgea, Emilie
    AuteurDavid, Bruno
    AuteurChoné, Thérèse
    AuteurLaurin, Bernard
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurChenuil, Anne
    PublicationMolecular Phylogenetics and Evolution
    Volume94
    Pages207-220
    Date01/2016
    Langueen
    DOI10.1016/j.ympev.2015.07.023
    ISSN10557903
    URLhttp://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S1055790315002274
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:06:25Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:06:25Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:10:27Z
  • Féral, J. - P., et al. Kerguelen, un archipel sous haute surveillance. Espèces, Revue d'histoire naturelle 21, 33-39 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyAUU3IXET
    Version486
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreKerguelen, un archipel sous haute surveillance
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurBeurier, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurMarschal, Christian
    AuteurMarty, Gilles
    AuteurMotreuil, Sébastien
    AuteurPoulin, Elie
    AuteurRoca, Jean-Claude
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    RésuméAvec ses côtes découpées et sans cesse battues par les vents, les Kerguelen sont restées longtemps inaccessibles aux biologistes marins. Si sa situation géographique et son isolement exceptionnels rendent cet archipel particulièrement vulnérable aux changements climatiques, ils en font aussi un laboratoire idéal pour en étudier les effets…
    PublicationEspèces, Revue d'histoire naturelle
    Volume21
    Pages33-39
    Date2016
    LangueFrançais
    URL
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-08T09:10:17Z
    Modifié le2017-05-08T09:18:28Z

  • Féral, J. - P., Saucède, T. & Améziane, N. PROTEKER phase 1: l’installation. Un observatoire sous-marin des effets du changement global sur les communautés benthiques côtières de l’Archipel des Kerguelen. 28-35 (IPEV - French Polar Institute, 2016).à
    zotero:itemfields_keyGBIUEWG3
    Version495
    TypeRapport
    TitrePROTEKER phase 1: l’installation. Un observatoire sous-marin des effets du changement global sur les communautés benthiques côtières de l’Archipel des Kerguelen
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurAméziane, Nadia
    RésuméIn the current context of climate change, sea level variations and the alteration of marine biodiversity are expected to impact marine ecosystems of the sub-Antarctic Islands and coastal areas in particular. Coastal marine areas of the Kerguelen Islands investigated during previous oceanographic programs were revisited during three scientific summer campaigns of the trawler La Curieuse. Eighteen sites were explored by scuba diving, by using a small beam trawl and with a ROV. Eight sites were selected and equipped with sensors and settlement plots for monitoring physical parameters and colonization dynamics. Some species for which the genetic structure is known were selected for genetic monitoring and determining the most sensitivity areas. The whole system will bring conservation managers the scientific grounds for determining how coastal zones should be protected and managed. PROTEKER makes part of a larger observatory network of the Southern Ocean: it has joined the French INEE Zone Atelier Antarctique et subantarctique and the SCAR International Action Groups ANTOS [Antarctic Near-shore and Terrestrial Observing System] and ISSA [Integrated Science for the Sub-Antarctic]. ///// Dans le contexte actuel de changement climatique, les variations du niveau de la mer et de la biodiversité marine auront une incidence sur les écosystèmes marins des îles subantarctiques, en particulier dans les eaux côtières. Des sites explorés au cours des programmes marins passés autour des Kerguelen ont été revisités lors de 3 campagnes d'été de La Curieuse. 18 sites ont été explorés en plongée, à l'aide d'un chalut à perche et d’un ROV. 8 d'entre eux ont été choisis et équipés de capteurs et de placettes de colonisation pour suivre les paramètres physiques de l’environnement et la dynamique de peuplement. Certaines espèces, dont la structure génétique est connue, ont été sélectionnées pour un suivi génétique et la détermination de zones sensibles. L'ensemble apportera aussi les bases scientifiques à la détermination des zones côtières à protéger et à gérer. PROTEKER fait partie d’un plus vaste réseau d’observation à l’échelle de l’océan Austral : il a rejoint la Zone Atelier Antarctique et subantarctique de l’Institut écologie et environnement du CNRS (INEE) et les groupes d’action internationaux ANTOS [Antarctic Near-shore and Terrestrial Observing System] et ISSA [Integrated Science for the Sub-Antarctic] du SCAR.
    Type de rapportRapport d’activité, Campagne d’été 2015-2016 incluse
    LieuBrest
    InstitutionIPEV - French Polar Institute
    Date2016
    Pages28-35
    LangueFrançais
    Titre abrégéPROTEKER phase 1
    URLhttps://doi.org/10.13140/RG.2.2.32380.13448
    Consulté le2017-05-08T09:18:37Z
    Catalogue de bibl.DataCite
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-08T09:18:37Z
    Modifié le2017-05-08T09:28:03Z


  • Féral, J. - P., et al. PROTEKER: implementation of a submarine observatory at the Kerguelen Islands (Southern Ocean). Underwater Technology 34, 3-10 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyCQU96KJX
    Version469
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitrePROTEKER: implementation of a submarine observatory at the Kerguelen Islands (Southern Ocean)
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurPoulin, Elie
    AuteurMarschal, Christian
    AuteurMarty, Gilles
    AuteurRoca, Jean-Claude
    AuteurMotreuil, Sébastien
    AuteurBeurier, Jean-Pierre
    RésuméIn the context of global climate change, variations in sea surface temperature, sea level change and latitudinal shifts of oceanographic currents are expected to affect marine biodiversity of the sub-Antarctic islands located near the polar front, such as the Kerguelen Islands, particularly in coastal waters. Sampling sites of previous oceanographic programmes focused on the Kerguelen Islands were revisited during three scientific summer cruises aboard the trawler La Curieuse (2011–2014). Among 18 coastal sites explored using scuba diving, 8 were selected for monitoring, as representative of the Kerguelen sub-Antarctic marine habitats, to be progressively equipped with sensors and settlement plots. Remotely operated vehicle (ROV) observations and beam trawling (at 50 m and 100 m) have also been used to contextualise them. Eight sites – in the Morbihan Bay (4), and in the north (2) and south (2) of the Kerguelen Islands – are now monitored by photo and video surveys, with temperature loggers installed at 5 m and 15 m depth, and settlement plots at about 10 m depth. Temperature data have been recovered yearly since 2011 at some sites (those equipped first). Biodiversity found on settlement plots will be characterised yearly by metagenomics. The often harsh conditions at sea involve using robust underwater equipment and simple investigation techniques and protocols to ensure the permanence and the reliability of the equipment installed.
    PublicationUnderwater Technology
    Volume34
    Numéro1
    Pages3-10
    Date2016-11-01
    Langueen
    DOI10.3723/ut.34.003
    ISSN17560543, 17560551
    Titre abrégéPROTEKER
    URLhttp://www.ingentaconnect.com/content/10.3723/ut.34.003
    Consulté le2017-05-08T08:34:22Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    Date d'ajout2017-05-08T08:34:22Z
    Modifié le2017-05-08T08:34:53Z


  • González-Wevar, C. A., et al. Patterns of genetic diversity and structure in Antarctic and sub-Antarctic <i>Nacella</i> (Patellogastropoda: Nacellidae) species. Biodiversity 17, 46-55 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_key3QPVHNMU
    Version504
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitrePatterns of genetic diversity and structure in Antarctic and sub-Antarctic <i>Nacella</i> (Patellogastropoda: Nacellidae) species
    AuteurGonzález-Wevar, Claudio A.
    AuteurHüne, Mathias
    AuteurRosenfeld, Sebastián
    AuteurSaucède, Thomas
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurMansilla, Andrés
    AuteurPoulin, Elie
    RésuméThe biogeography of the Southern Ocean reflects complex interactions between major macroevolutionary forces and biotic elements. Major gateway openings, the establishment of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current and climate cooling are deeply connected to the composition, abundance and distribution of the Southern Ocean marine benthic fauna. Glacial episodes of the Quaternary heavily impacted the distribution of the genetic variation of the Southern Ocean biota. The genus Nacella includes 12 nominal species in different provinces of the Southern Ocean. In this study, we compared patterns of mitochondrial DNA diversity in three Nacella species from Antarctic Peninsula, Kerguelen Island and Patagonia. Low levels of genetic diversity and absence of genetic structure characterise each one of them showing the strong impact of ice advances and retreats over their respective demographics. Haplotype diversity, short genealogies and demographic inference recorded suggest the occurrence of a more dramatic demographic process in Antarctic Peninsula than in the sub-Antarctic.
    PublicationBiodiversity
    Volume17
    Numéro1-2
    Pages46-55
    Date2016-04-02
    Langueen
    DOI10.1080/14888386.2016.1181573
    ISSN1488-8386, 2160-0651
    Titre abrégéPatterns of genetic diversity and structure in Antarctic and sub-Antarctic <i>Nacella</i> (Patellogastropoda
    URLhttp://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/14888386.2016.1181573
    Consulté le2017-05-08T09:41:56Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
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    zotero:itemfields_relationsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-08T09:44:32Z
    Modifié le2017-05-08T09:44:32Z


  • Gray, A. E., et al. Comparison of Reef Fish Survey Data Gathered by Open and Closed Circuit SCUBA Divers Reveals Differences in Areas With Higher Fishing Pressure. PLoS ONE 11, 1-18 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyU8HQVPQG
    Version204
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreComparison of Reef Fish Survey Data Gathered by Open and Closed Circuit SCUBA Divers Reveals Differences in Areas With Higher Fishing Pressure
    AuteurGray, Andrew E.
    AuteurWilliams, Ivor
    AuteurStamoulis, Kostantinos A.
    AuteurBoland, Raymond C.
    AuteurLino, Kevin C.
    AuteurHauk, Brian B.
    AuteurLeonard, Jason C.
    AuteurRooney, John J.
    AuteurAsher, Jacob M.
    AuteurLopes, Keolohilani H.
    AuteurKosaki, Randall K.
    RésuméVisual survey by divers using open-circuit (OC) SCUBA is the most widely used approach to survey coral reef fishes. Therefore, it is important to quantify sources of bias in OC surveys, such as the possibility that avoidance of OC divers by fishes can lead to undercounting in areas where targeted species have come to associate divers with a risk of being speared. One potential way to reduce diver avoidance is to utilize closed circuit rebreathers (CCRs), which do not produce the noise and bubbles that are a major source of disturbance associated with OC diving. For this study, we conducted 66 paired OC and CCR fish surveys in the Main Hawaiian Islands at locations with relatively high, moderate, and light fishing pressure. We found no significant differences in biomass estimates between OC and CCR surveys when data were pooled across all sites, however there were differences at the most heavily fished location, Oahu. There, biomass estimates from OC divers were significantly lower for several targeted fish groups, including surgeonfishes, targeted wrasses, and snappers, as well as for all targeted fishes combined, with mean OC biomass between 32 and 68% of mean CCR biomass. There were no clear differences between OC and CCR biomass estimates for these groups at sites with moderate or low fishing pressure, or at any location for other targeted fish groups, including groupers, parrotfishes, and goatfishes. Bias associated with avoidance of OC divers at heavily fished locations could be substantially reduced, or at least calibrated for, by utilization of CCR. In addition to being affected by fishing pressure, the extent to which avoidance of OC divers is problematic for visual surveys varies greatly among taxa, and is likely to be highly influenced by the survey methodology and dimensions used.
    PublicationPLoS ONE
    Volume11
    Numéro12
    Pages1-18
    Date09/12/2016
    LangueEnglish
    DOI10.1371/journal.pone.0167724
    Titre abrégéA Comparison of Reef Fish Survey Data Gathered by Open and Closed Circuit SCUBA
    URLhttp://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0167724
    Consulté le2017-04-28T10:20:46Z
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    Date d'ajout2017-04-28T10:20:46Z
    Modifié le2017-04-28T10:43:15Z


  • Jonathan, B. & Robert, M. K. Regulating Scientific Diving and Underwater Archaeology: legal and historical considerations. International Journal of Nautical Archaeology 45, 153-169 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyMT3AXPBT
    Version174
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreRegulating Scientific Diving and Underwater Archaeology: legal and historical considerations
    AuteurJonathan, Benjamin
    AuteurRobert, MacKintosh
    RésuméThe regulation of scientific and archaeological diving is complex but it is essential that underwater archaeologists are familiar with the requirements placed on them by legal systems. This paper outlines the history and development of current legal systems in four jurisdictions: the UK, USA, EU and Australia. This historical and legal approach informs key discussions facing maritime archaeologists; reference is made to training requirements, safety records and the question of who should be allowed to participate and who should be excluded from archaeological diving.
    PublicationInternational Journal of Nautical Archaeology
    Volume45
    Numéro1
    Pages153-169
    Date2016
    LangueEnglish
    DOI10.1111/1095-9270.12141
    URLhttp://onlinelibrary.wiley.com.gate1.inist.fr/doi/10.1111/1095-9270.12141/full
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-04-05T09:45:42Z
    Modifié le2017-04-05T18:54:32Z

  • MEDSUBHYP, Prise en charge en santé au travail des travailleurs intervenant en condition hyperbares // Occupational health care for workers in hyperbaric conditions (in French). (MEDSUBHYP, 2016).à
    zotero:itemfields_keyQS9FXSDQ
    Version424
    TypeLivre
    TitrePrise en charge en santé au travail des travailleurs intervenant en condition hyperbares // Occupational health care for workers in hyperbaric conditions (in French)
    AuteurMEDSUBHYP,
    LieuMarseille, Hopital Sainte Marguerite
    ÉditeurMEDSUBHYP
    Date2016
    LangueFrançais
    URLhttps://www.medsubhyp.com/images/consensus_bonnes_pratiques_reglementation/20160708_RBP_v4_validee_le_7-7-16.pdf
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-04-29T13:58:18Z
    Modifié le2017-05-04T11:52:12Z


  • Norro, A. The closed circuit rebreather (CCR): is it the safest device for deep scienti c diving? Underwater Technology 34, 31-38 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyDS5MXHKP
    Version622
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreThe closed circuit rebreather (CCR): is it the safest device for deep scienti c diving?
    AuteurNorro, Alain
    RésuméThe closed circuit rebreather (CCR) is not a new diving tech- nology. From the late 1990s CCR units were commercially available in Europe, and increasingly more divers, and among them scienti c divers, have been trained to use them. Even if many bene ts exist for using CCR for all diving depth ranges, it is in the deep diving zone ranging from 50 m to 100 m of sea water where the main advantages to using this equipment exist. Using rebreathers does carry additional risks, and these must be mitigated to ensure safe usage. A standard for CCR scienti c diving has existed for many years in the USA, and the levels of expertise within the European scienti c diving community are now suf cient for a European standard to be established. National legislation for occupational scienti c diving in many cases excludes CCR diving, which can limit its use for scienti c purposes. This paper suggests that, where possible, legislations should be allowed to evolve in order to include this type of equipment where and when its use has direct advantages for both the safety and the ef ciency of scienti c diving. This paper provides a brief description of the fundamentals of closed circuit rebreather diving and outlines the bene ts that its use offers diving scientists. Special attention is given to safety issues with the assertion that the CCR concept is, if strictly applied, the safest available technique today for autonomous deep scienti c diving purposes.
    PublicationUnderwater Technology
    Volume34
    Numéro1
    Pages31-38
    Date2016
    LangueEnglish
    DOI10.3723/ut.34.031
    URLhttp://www.sut.org/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/Underwater-Technology-34.1-web.pdf
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-04-28T07:48:35Z
    Modifié le2017-08-18T08:34:58Z
    Pièce jointe s5.pdf 88.1 ko


  • Rebreathers and Scientific Diving. (NPS/NOAA/DAN/AAUS, 2016).à
    zotero:itemfields_key5XSQDHXJ
    Version462
    TypeLivre
    TitreRebreathers and Scientific Diving
    ÉditeurPollock, Neal W.
    ÉditeurSellers, Steven H.
    ÉditeurGodfrey, Jeffrey M.
    RésuméRebreathers and Scientific Diving - Best Practice Recommendations 1 Neal W. Pollock, Steven H. Sellers, Jeffrey M. Godfrey An Overview of Rebreathers in Scientific Diving 1998-2013 5 Steven H. Sellers Rebreather Evolution in the Foreseeable Future 40 Richard L. Pyle Respiratory Physiology of Rebreather Diving 66 Gavin Anthony, Simon J. Mitchell Scientific Rebreather Standards 80 Elizabeth Kintzing, Marc Slattery Operational Considerations for the Use of Closed-Circuit Rebreathers in Scientific Diving Research 89 Douglas E. Kesling Emergency Procedures and Managing a Rebreather Whilst Task Loaded: The Implementation of Rebreather Technology into Scientific Diving Projects 111 Phil A. Short The Value of Closed-Circuit Rebreathers for Biological Research 120 Richard L. Pyle, Phillip S. Lobel, Joseph A. Tomoleoni Mixed Mode and Mixed Platform Diving 135 Brett T. Seymour Factors in Decompression Stress 145 Neal W. Pollock Decompression Science: Critical Gas Exchange 163 Simon J. Mitchell Oxygen - Best Practices for Scientific Rebreather Diving Operations 175 Jeffrey M. Godfrey Defensive Dive Profile Planning 194 Neal W. Pollock Consensus Discussion 204 Appendices A. List of Acronyms Used 267 B. Workshop Participants 268 C. Workshop Agenda 272
    LieuCatalina Island, CA
    ÉditeurNPS/NOAA/DAN/AAUS
    Date2016
    Nb de pages272
    LangueEnglish
    ISBN978-0-9800423-9-9
    URLhttp://www.omao.noaa.gov/sites/default/files/documents/Rebreathers%20and%20Scientific%20Diving%20Proceedings%202016.pdf
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-04-28T10:41:03Z
    Modifié le2017-04-28T10:41:03Z

  • Ponti, Massimo,, et al. Baseline reef health surveys at Bangka Island (North Sulawesi, Indonesia) reveal new threats. PeerJ 4, e2614 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_keyWT8WF6QU
    Version466
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreBaseline reef health surveys at Bangka Island (North Sulawesi, Indonesia) reveal new threats
    AuteurPonti, Massimo
    AuteurFratangeli, Francesca
    AuteurDondi, Nicolò
    AuteurSegre Reinach, Marco
    AuteurSerra, Clara
    AuteurSweet, Michael J.
    RésuméWorldwide coral reef decline appears to be accompanied by an increase in the spread of hard coral diseases. However, whether this is the result of increased direct and indirect human disturbances and/or an increase in natural stresses remains poorly understood. The provision of baseline surveys for monitoring coral health status lays the foundations to assess the effects of any such anthropogenic and/or natural effects on reefs. Therefore, the objectives of this present study were to provide a coral health baseline in a poorly studied area, and to investigate possible correlations between coral health and the level of anthropogenic and natural disturbances. During the survey period, we recorded 20 different types of coral diseases and other compromised health statuses. The most abundant were cases of coral bleaching, followed by skeletal deformations caused by pyrgomatid barnacles, damage caused by fish bites, general pigmentation response and galls caused by cryptochirid crabs. Instances of colonies affected by skeletal eroding bands, and sedimentation damage increased in correlation to the level of bio-chemical disturbance and/or proximity to villages. Moreover, galls caused by cryptochirid crabs appeared more abundant at sites affected by blast fishing and close to a newly opened metal mine. Interestingly, in the investigated area the percentage of corals showing signs of ‘common’ diseases such as black band disease, brown band disease, white syndrome and skeletal eroding band disease were relatively low. Nevertheless, the relatively high occurrence of less common signs of compromised coral-related reef health, including the aggressive overgrowth by sponges, deserves further investigation. Although diseases appear relatively low at the current time, this area may be at the tipping point and an increase in activities such as mining may irredeemably compromise reef health.
    PublicationPeerJ
    Volume4
    Pagese2614
    Date2016
    DOI10.7717/peerj.2614
    URL
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2017-05-07T17:22:07Z
    Modifié le2017-05-07T17:22:07Z


  • Wright, S., et al. SCUBA divers as oceanographic samplers: The potential of dive computers to augment aquatic temperature monitoring. Scientific Reports 6, 30164 (2016).
    zotero:itemfields_key5TX5MGMN
    Version171
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreSCUBA divers as oceanographic samplers: The potential of dive computers to augment aquatic temperature monitoring
    AuteurWright, Serena
    AuteurHull, Tom
    AuteurSivyer, David B.
    AuteurPearce, David
    AuteurPinnegar, John K.
    AuteurSayer, Martin D. J.
    AuteurMogg, Andrew O. M.
    AuteurAzzopardi, Elaine
    AuteurGontarek, Steve
    AuteurHyder, Kieran
    PublicationScientific Reports
    Volume6
    Pages30164
    Datejuillet 22, 2016
    Abrév. de revueScientific Reports
    DOI10.1038/srep30164
    URLhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1038/srep30164
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2016-08-08T13:29:22Z
    Modifié le2016-08-08T13:31:05Z

2015



  • Bennett, S., et al. Canopy interactions and physical stress gradients in subtidal communities. Ecology Letters 18, 677-686 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyHR9DIH76
    Version108
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreCanopy interactions and physical stress gradients in subtidal communities
    AuteurBennett, Scott
    AuteurWernberg, Thomas
    Auteurde Bettignies, Thibaut
    AuteurKendrick, Gary A.
    AuteurAnderson, Robert J.
    AuteurBolton, John J.
    AuteurRodgers, Kirsten L.
    AuteurShears, Nick T.
    AuteurLeclerc, Jean-Charles
    AuteurLévêque, Laurent
    AuteurDavoult, Dominique
    AuteurChristie, Hartvig C.
    ÉditeurWorm, Boris
    PublicationEcology Letters
    Volume18
    Numéro7
    Pages677-686
    Date07/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/ele.12446
    ISSN1461023X
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/ele.12446
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:32:22Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:32:22Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:32:22Z


  • Berge, J., et al. Unexpected Levels of Biological Activity during the Polar Night Offer New Perspectives on a Warming Arctic. Current Biology 25, 2555-2561 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyUKIIFQAM
    Version385
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreUnexpected Levels of Biological Activity during the Polar Night Offer New Perspectives on a Warming Arctic
    AuteurBerge, Jørgen
    AuteurDaase, Malin
    AuteurRenaud, Paul E.
    AuteurAmbrose, William G.
    AuteurDarnis, Gerald
    AuteurLast, Kim S.
    AuteurLeu, Eva
    AuteurCohen, Jonathan H.
    AuteurJohnsen, Geir
    AuteurMoline, Mark A.
    AuteurCottier, Finlo
    AuteurVarpe, Øystein
    AuteurShunatova, Natalia
    AuteurBałazy, Piotr
    AuteurMorata, Nathalie
    AuteurMassabuau, Jean-Charles
    AuteurFalk-Petersen, Stig
    AuteurKosobokova, Ksenia
    AuteurHoppe, Clara J.M.
    AuteurWęsławski, Jan Marcin
    AuteurKukliński, Piotr
    AuteurLegeżyńska, Joanna
    AuteurNikishina, Daria
    AuteurCusa, Marine
    AuteurKędra, Monika
    AuteurWłodarska-Kowalczuk, Maria
    AuteurVogedes, Daniel
    AuteurCamus, Lionel
    AuteurTran, Damien
    AuteurMichaud, Emma
    AuteurGabrielsen, Tove M.
    AuteurGranovitch, Andrei
    AuteurGonchar, Anya
    AuteurKrapp, Rupert
    AuteurCallesen, Trine A.
    PublicationCurrent Biology
    Volume25
    Numéro19
    Pages2555-2561
    Date10/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1016/j.cub.2015.08.024
    ISSN09609822
    URLhttp://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S0960982215009951
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:33:48Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:33:48Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:33:48Z


  • Boissin, E., Egea, E., Féral, J. - P. & Chenuil, A. Contrasting population genetic structures in Amphipholis squamata, a complex of brooding, self-reproducing sister species sharing life history traits. Marine Ecology Progress Series 539, 165-177 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyP6CF8G9H
    Version83
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreContrasting population genetic structures in Amphipholis squamata, a complex of brooding, self-reproducing sister species sharing life history traits
    AuteurBoissin, Emilie
    AuteurEgea, Emilie
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurChenuil, Anne
    PublicationMarine Ecology Progress Series
    Volume539
    Pages165-177
    Date2015-11-12
    Langueen
    DOI10.3354/meps11480
    ISSN0171-8630, 1616-1599
    URLhttp://www.int-res.com/abstracts/meps/v539/p165-177/
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:05:37Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:05:37Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:09:05Z


  • Boury-Esnault, N., et al. Mediterranean hexactinellid sponges, with the description of a new Sympagella species (Porifera, Hexactinellida). Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom 95, 1353-1364 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyWAGMN2C7
    Version85
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreMediterranean hexactinellid sponges, with the description of a new Sympagella species (Porifera, Hexactinellida)
    AuteurBoury-Esnault, Nicole
    AuteurVacelet, Jean
    AuteurReiswig, Henry M.
    AuteurFourt, Maïa
    AuteurAguilar, Ricardo
    AuteurChevaldonné, Pierre
    PublicationJournal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom
    Volume95
    Numéro07
    Pages1353-1364
    Date11/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1017/S0025315414001891
    ISSN0025-3154, 1469-7769
    URLhttp://www.journals.cambridge.org/abstract_S0025315414001891
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:10:58Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:10:58Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:10:58Z


  • Cachet, N., et al. Metabolomic profiling reveals deep chemical divergence between two morphotypes of the zoanthid Parazoanthus axinellae. Scientific Reports 5, 8282 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyH6RQ8TG3
    Version119
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreMetabolomic profiling reveals deep chemical divergence between two morphotypes of the zoanthid Parazoanthus axinellae
    AuteurCachet, Nadja
    AuteurGenta-Jouve, Grégory
    AuteurIvanisevic, Julijana
    AuteurChevaldonné, Pierre
    AuteurSinniger, Frédéric
    AuteurCulioli, Gérald
    AuteurPérez, Thierry
    AuteurThomas, Olivier P.
    PublicationScientific Reports
    Volume5
    Pages8282
    Date2015-2-6
    DOI10.1038/srep08282
    ISSN2045-2322
    URLhttp://www.nature.com/articles/srep08282
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:41:35Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:41:35Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:41:35Z


  • Chevaldonné, P., et al. Unexpected records of ‘deep-sea’ carnivorous sponges <i>Asbestopluma hypogea</i> in the shallow NE Atlantic shed light on new conservation issues. Marine Ecology 36, 475-484 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyWK5GMHEG
    Version87
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreUnexpected records of ‘deep-sea’ carnivorous sponges <i>Asbestopluma hypogea</i> in the shallow NE Atlantic shed light on new conservation issues
    AuteurChevaldonné, Pierre
    AuteurPérez, Thierry
    AuteurCrouzet, Jean-Michel
    AuteurBay-Nouailhat, Wilfried
    AuteurBay-Nouailhat, Anne
    AuteurFourt, Maïa
    AuteurAlmón, Bruno
    AuteurPérez, Jacinto
    AuteurAguilar, Ricardo
    AuteurVacelet, Jean
    PublicationMarine Ecology
    Volume36
    Numéro3
    Pages475-484
    Date09/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/maec.12155
    ISSN01739565
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/maec.12155
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:11:50Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:11:50Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:11:50Z


  • Chevaldonné, P., Rastorgueff, P. - A., Arslan, D. & Lejeusne, C. Molecular and distribution data on the poorly known, elusive, cave mysid <i>Harmelinella mariannae</i> (Crustacea: Mysida). Marine Ecology 36, 305-317 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyFW9DNSP3
    Version86
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreMolecular and distribution data on the poorly known, elusive, cave mysid <i>Harmelinella mariannae</i> (Crustacea: Mysida)
    AuteurChevaldonné, Pierre
    AuteurRastorgueff, Pierre-Alexandre
    AuteurArslan, Defne
    AuteurLejeusne, Christophe
    PublicationMarine Ecology
    Volume36
    Numéro3
    Pages305-317
    Date09/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/maec.12139
    ISSN01739565
    Titre abrégéMolecular and distribution data on the poorly known, elusive, cave mysid <i>Harmelinella mariannae</i> (Crustacea
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/maec.12139
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:11:25Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:11:25Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:11:25Z


  • Descombes, P., et al. Forecasted coral reef decline in marine biodiversity hotspots under climate change. Global Change Biology 21, 2479-2487 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_key382U9JC9
    Version116
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreForecasted coral reef decline in marine biodiversity hotspots under climate change
    AuteurDescombes, Patrice
    AuteurWisz, Mary S.
    AuteurLeprieur, Fabien
    AuteurParravicini, Valerianio
    AuteurHeine, Christian
    AuteurOlsen, Steffen M.
    AuteurSwingedouw, Didier
    AuteurKulbicki, Michel
    AuteurMouillot, David
    AuteurPellissier, Loïc
    PublicationGlobal Change Biology
    Volume21
    Numéro7
    Pages2479-2487
    Date07/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/gcb.12868
    ISSN13541013
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/gcb.12868
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:38:04Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:38:04Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:38:04Z


  • Duffy, J. E., et al. Biodiversity mediates top-down control in eelgrass ecosystems: a global comparative-experimental approach. Ecology Letters 18, 696-705 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyQR8GMJXK
    Version108
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreBiodiversity mediates top-down control in eelgrass ecosystems: a global comparative-experimental approach
    AuteurDuffy, J. Emmett
    AuteurReynolds, Pamela L.
    AuteurBoström, Christoffer
    AuteurCoyer, James A.
    AuteurCusson, Mathieu
    AuteurDonadi, Serena
    AuteurDouglass, James G.
    AuteurEklöf, Johan S.
    AuteurEngelen, Aschwin H.
    AuteurEriksson, Britas Klemens
    AuteurFredriksen, Stein
    AuteurGamfeldt, Lars
    AuteurGustafsson, Camilla
    AuteurHoarau, Galice
    AuteurHori, Masakazu
    AuteurHovel, Kevin
    AuteurIken, Katrin
    AuteurLefcheck, Jonathan S.
    AuteurMoksnes, Per-Olav
    AuteurNakaoka, Masahiro
    AuteurO'Connor, Mary I.
    AuteurOlsen, Jeanine L.
    AuteurRichardson, J. Paul
    AuteurRuesink, Jennifer L.
    AuteurSotka, Erik E.
    AuteurThormar, Jonas
    AuteurWhalen, Matthew A.
    AuteurStachowicz, John J.
    ÉditeurWorm, Boris
    PublicationEcology Letters
    Volume18
    Numéro7
    Pages696-705
    Date07/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/ele.12448
    ISSN1461023X
    Titre abrégéBiodiversity mediates top-down control in eelgrass ecosystems
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/ele.12448
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:32:07Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:32:07Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:32:07Z


  • Dutel, H., Herbin, M., Clément, G. & Herrel, A. Bite Force in the Extant Coelacanth Latimeria: The Role of the Intracranial Joint and the Basicranial Muscle. Current Biology 25, 1228-1233 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyHP59XJ5F
    Version111
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreBite Force in the Extant Coelacanth Latimeria: The Role of the Intracranial Joint and the Basicranial Muscle
    AuteurDutel, Hugo
    AuteurHerbin, Marc
    AuteurClément, Gaël
    AuteurHerrel, Anthony
    PublicationCurrent Biology
    Volume25
    Numéro9
    Pages1228-1233
    Date05/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1016/j.cub.2015.02.076
    ISSN09609822
    Titre abrégéBite Force in the Extant Coelacanth Latimeria
    URLhttp://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S0960982215003292
    Consulté le2015-12-12T18:34:01Z
    Catalogue de bibl.CrossRef
    zotero:itemfields_collectionsArray
    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:34:01Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:34:01Z


  • Garilli, V., et al. Physiological advantages of dwarfing in surviving extinctions in high-CO2 oceans. Nature Climate Change 5, 678-682 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyS686X2I7
    Version100
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitrePhysiological advantages of dwarfing in surviving extinctions in high-CO2 oceans
    AuteurGarilli, Vittorio
    AuteurRodolfo-Metalpa, Riccardo
    AuteurScuderi, Danilo
    AuteurBrusca, Lorenzo
    AuteurParrinello, Daniela
    AuteurRastrick, Samuel P. S.
    AuteurFoggo, Andy
    AuteurTwitchett, Richard J.
    AuteurHall-Spencer, Jason M.
    AuteurMilazzo, Marco
    PublicationNature Climate Change
    Volume5
    Numéro7
    Pages678-682
    Date2015-4-20
    DOI10.1038/nclimate2616
    ISSN1758-678X, 1758-6798
    URLhttp://www.nature.com/doifinder/10.1038/nclimate2616
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  • Gérard, K., et al. Does natural selection explain the fine scale genetic structure at the nuclear exon <i>Glu-5′</i> in blue mussels from Kerguelen? Ecology and Evolution 5, 1456-1473 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_key2ESN6NND
    Version387
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreDoes natural selection explain the fine scale genetic structure at the nuclear exon <i>Glu-5′</i> in blue mussels from Kerguelen?
    AuteurGérard, Karin
    AuteurRoby, Charlotte
    AuteurBierne, Nicolas
    AuteurBorsa, Philippe
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurChenuil, Anne
    PublicationEcology and Evolution
    Volume5
    Numéro7
    Pages1456-1473
    Date04/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1002/ece3.1421
    ISSN20457758
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1002/ece3.1421
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  • Hocdé, R.Le guide de la plongée en recycleur 58-61 (Brun F., Bernabé P., 2015).à
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    Version612
    TypeChapitre de livre
    TitreL’usage du CCR par la science : vers de nouvelles perspective
    AuteurHocdé, Régis
    Titre du livreLe guide de la plongée en recycleur
    ÉditionGAP
    LieuChalles-les-eaux
    ÉditeurBrun F., Bernabé P.
    Date2015
    Pages58-61
    LangueFrench
    ISBN978-2-7417-0567-3
    URLhttp://horizon.documentation.ird.fr/exl-doc/pleins_textes/divers16-11/010067365.pdf
    ExtraHocdé Régis. L'usage du CCR par la science : vers de nouvelles perspectives. In : Brun F., Bernabé P. Le guide de la plongée en recycleur. Challes-les-Eaux : Gap, 2015, p. 58-61. ISBN 978-2-7417-0567-3
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    Date d'ajout2017-05-31T04:47:51Z
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  • Ledoux, J. - B., et al. Potential for adaptive evolution at species range margins: contrasting interactions between red coral populations and their environment in a changing ocean. Ecology and Evolution 5, 1178-1192 (2015).
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    TypeArticle de revue
    TitrePotential for adaptive evolution at species range margins: contrasting interactions between red coral populations and their environment in a changing ocean
    AuteurLedoux, Jean-Baptiste
    AuteurAurelle, Didier
    AuteurBensoussan, Nathaniel
    AuteurMarschal, Christian
    AuteurFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuteurGarrabou, Joaquim
    PublicationEcology and Evolution
    Volume5
    Numéro6
    Pages1178-1192
    Date03/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1002/ece3.1324
    ISSN20457758
    Titre abrégéPotential for adaptive evolution at species range margins
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1002/ece3.1324
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  • Lucey, N. M., et al. To brood or not to brood: Are marine invertebrates that protect their offspring more resilient to ocean acidification? Scientific Reports 5, 12009 (2015).
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    TitreTo brood or not to brood: Are marine invertebrates that protect their offspring more resilient to ocean acidification?
    AuteurLucey, Noelle Marie
    AuteurLombardi, Chiara
    AuteurDeMarchi, Lucia
    AuteurSchulze, Anja
    AuteurGambi, Maria Cristina
    AuteurCalosi, Piero
    PublicationScientific Reports
    Volume5
    Pages12009
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    DOI10.1038/srep12009
    ISSN2045-2322
    Titre abrégéTo brood or not to brood
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  • Pante, E., et al. Species are hypotheses: avoid connectivity assessments based on pillars of sand. Molecular Ecology 24, 525-544 (2015).
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    TitreSpecies are hypotheses: avoid connectivity assessments based on pillars of sand
    AuteurPante, Eric
    AuteurPuillandre, Nicolas
    AuteurViricel, Amélia
    AuteurArnaud-Haond, Sophie
    AuteurAurelle, Didier
    AuteurCastelin, Magalie
    AuteurChenuil, Anne
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    AuteurForcioli, Didier
    AuteurValero, Myriam
    AuteurViard, Frédérique
    AuteurSamadi, Sarah
    PublicationMolecular Ecology
    Volume24
    Numéro3
    Pages525-544
    Date02/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/mec.13048
    ISSN09621083
    Titre abrégéSpecies are hypotheses
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/mec.13048
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    Date d'ajout2015-12-12T18:13:02Z
    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:13:02Z


  • Parravicini, V., Azzurro, E., Kulbicki, M. & Belmaker, J. Niche shift can impair the ability to predict invasion risk in the marine realm: an illustration using Mediterranean fish invaders. Ecology Letters 18, 246-253 (2015).
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    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreNiche shift can impair the ability to predict invasion risk in the marine realm: an illustration using Mediterranean fish invaders
    AuteurParravicini, Valeriano
    AuteurAzzurro, Ernesto
    AuteurKulbicki, Michel
    AuteurBelmaker, Jonathan
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    PublicationEcology Letters
    Volume18
    Numéro3
    Pages246-253
    Date03/2015
    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/ele.12401
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    Titre abrégéNiche shift can impair the ability to predict invasion risk in the marine realm
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  • Pratlong, M., et al. The red coral ( <i>Corallium rubrum</i> ) transcriptome: a new resource for population genetics and local adaptation studies. Molecular Ecology Resources 15, 1205-1215 (2015).
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    Version209
    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreThe red coral ( <i>Corallium rubrum</i> ) transcriptome: a new resource for population genetics and local adaptation studies
    AuteurPratlong, M.
    AuteurHaguenauer, Anne
    AuteurChabrol, O.
    AuteurKlopp, C.
    AuteurPontarotti, P.
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    PublicationMolecular Ecology Resources
    Volume15
    Numéro5
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    DOI10.1111/1755-0998.12383
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    Titre abrégéThe red coral ( <i>Corallium rubrum</i> ) transcriptome
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/1755-0998.12383
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  • Rodolfo-Metalpa, R., et al. Calcification is not the Achilles’ heel of cold-water corals in an acidifying ocean. Global Change Biology 21, 2238-2248 (2015).
    zotero:itemfields_keyVN6G36E7
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    TypeArticle de revue
    TitreCalcification is not the Achilles’ heel of cold-water corals in an acidifying ocean
    AuteurRodolfo-Metalpa, Riccardo
    AuteurMontagna, Paolo
    AuteurAliani, Stefano
    AuteurBorghini, Mireno
    AuteurCanese, Simonepietro
    AuteurHall-Spencer, Jason M.
    AuteurFoggo, Andy
    AuteurMilazzo, Marco
    AuteurTaviani, Marco
    AuteurHoulbrèque, Fanny
    PublicationGlobal Change Biology
    Volume21
    Numéro6
    Pages2238-2248
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    Langueen
    DOI10.1111/gcb.12867
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    Modifié le2015-12-12T18:37:52Z

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