UMCES in the Media

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You are browsing 3223 articles from the database of 3223 articles. You can browse/search by year/month, search terms and UMCES laboratory to view other articles.


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CBS Baltimore (Mon 11 May, 2015)
Algae Blooms May Be More Prevalent This Year
Staff quoted: Pat Glibert
Article Link Permanent Link

BALTIMORE (WJZ) — Algae blooms, some of them toxic, are increasing in the Chesapeake.


Physorg (Tue 5 May, 2015)
Work begins to establish a baseline carbon budget for U.S. coastlines
Staff quoted: Jonathan Kellogg
Article Link Permanent Link

Determining whether estuaries and tidal wetlands are net emitters or absorbers of carbon dioxide is the object of a NASA-funded study by a national team of researchers. The three-year, $1.2-million study, led by Penn State professor of oceanography Raymond Najjar, is the first to look at the entire contiguous U.S. estuarine and tidal-wetland system, and the team will establish a long-term, baseline carbon budget over the past several decades—the period for which most coastal carbon data have been collected.


Bay Journal (Mon 4 May, 2015)
Follow that fish!
Staff quoted: Dave Secor
Article Link Permanent Link

It took more than two years — and endless hours of frustration — before biologists found their first sturgeon on Marshyhope Creek.


The National Law Review (Mon 4 May, 2015)
Maryland Legislative and Regulatory Updates
Article Link Permanent Link

Legislative Updates


The New York Times (Sat 2 May, 2015)
Mathematicians and Blue Crabs
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

BALTIMORE — IN Tom Stoppard's play "Arcadia," the mathematician Valentine tries to predict how the grouse population on an estate changes from year to year. He does this by using old shooting records as data, under the assumption that the number of grouse killed annually is proportional to the size of that year's population. His goal is to create a mathematical formula that takes any year's population as input and gives the next year's population as output.


Cumberland Times-News (Thu 30 Apr, 2015)
Appalachian Laboratory hosting open house May 2
Article Link Permanent Link

FROSTBURG — For the third year in a row, Citizens Restoring American Chestnuts will give away American chestnut seedlings and seeds to anyone who is interested in contributing to science while at the same time learning something about the environment. The giveaway will be held at the Appalachian Laboratory open house at 301 Braddock Road on May 2 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The open house will have many other hands-on activities to explore science research at the lab.


Southern Maryland News (Wed 29 Apr, 2015)
Chesapeake Bay Blue Crab Population Shows Modest Improvement
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

ANNAPOLIS -- The Maryland Department of Natural Resources on Monday released the 2015 Blue Crab Winter Dredge Survey results, which showed the abundance of spawning-age females was 101 million, a substantial rise from 2014 when adult females were considered depleted. Despite the increase, the number of adult females remains well below the peak abundances observed in 2010 and 2011 and below the established target level of 215 million crabs.


Southern Maryland News (Tue 28 Apr, 2015)
Chesapeake Biological Laboratory turns 90
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

In 1925, when Dr. Reginald Truitt founded the Chesapeake Biological Laboratory in Solomons to study the already declining water quality in the Chesapeake Bay, the residents of Solomons built a small shack of a lab for him on the island.


The Cecil Whig (Tue 28 Apr, 2015)
Survey shows blue crab population is growing
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

EASTON — The 2015 Winter Dredge Survey for blue crabs showed a better outlook on the crab population, a shift from the depleted levels of last year, according to Maryland Department of Natural Resources.


The Outdoor Wire (Tue 28 Apr, 2015)
Chesapeake Blue Crab Population Shows Modest Improvement
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

Adult females are no longer depleted, but remain at low levels


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