The toxic dinoflagellate, Alexandrium fundyense, is a photosynthetic plankton—a microscopic organism floating in the ocean, unable to swim against a current. New research by scientists at the University of Hawai’i at Manoa (UHM) School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology (SOEST) suggests that ingestion of this dinoflagellate changes the energy balance and reproductive potential of a particular copepod—a small crustacean—in the North Atlantic, which is key food source for young fishes, including many commercially important species. …read moreContinue reading
MILWAUKEE–(BUSINESS WIRE)–May 27, 2016–
Rockwell Automation (NYSE: ROK) Chairman and CEO Keith Nosbusch will
present at the Bernstein Strategic Decisions Conference on Friday, June
3, 2016 in New York.
The presentation will be webcast beginning at approximately 9:00 a.m.
Eastern Time and will be available on the company’s website at www.rockwellautomation.com.
Rockwell Automation, Inc. (NYSE: ROK), the world’s largest company
dedicated to industrial automation and information, makes its customers
more productive and the world more sustainable. Headquartered in
Milwaukee, Wis., Rockwell Automation employs approx… …read more
Why do animals migrate? Explanations behind the evolution of such a costly, yet common behavior are varied. However, rarely do parasites and pathogens figure into the story. Researchers from the University of Minnesota and the University of Neuchâtel think this is an important oversight, and have worked out the math to prove it. …read moreContinue reading
250 methane flares release the climate gas methane from the seabed and into the Arctic Ocean. During the summer months this leads to an increased methane concentration in the ocean. But surprisingly, very little of the climate gas rising up through the sea reaches the atmosphere. …read moreContinue reading