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dc.contributor.authorLlopiz, Joel K.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorCowen, Robert K.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorHauff, Martha J.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorJi, Rubao  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorMunday, Philip L.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorMuhling, Barbara A.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorPeck, Myron A.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorRichardson, David E.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorSogard, Susan M.  Concept link
dc.contributor.authorSponaugle, Su  Concept link
dc.date.accessioned2015-03-03T18:08:00Z
dc.date.available2015-03-03T18:08:00Z
dc.date.issued2014-12
dc.identifier.citationOceanography 27, no.4 (2014): 26-41en_US
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/1912/7185
dc.descriptionAuthor Posting. © The Oceanography Society, 2014. This article is posted here by permission of The Oceanography Society for personal use, not for redistribution. The definitive version was published in Oceanography 27, no.4 (2014): 26-41, doi:10.5670/oceanog.2014.84.en_US
dc.description.abstractIn the past 100 years since the birth of fisheries oceanography, research on the early life history of fishes, particularly the larval stage, has been extensive, and much progress has been made in identifying the mechanisms by which factors such as feeding success, predation, or dispersal can influence larval survival. However, in recent years, the study of fish early life history has undergone a major and, arguably, necessary shift, resulting in a growing body of research aimed at understanding the consequences of climate change and other anthropogenically induced stressors. Here, we review these efforts, focusing on the ways in which fish early life stages are directly and indirectly affected by increasing temperature; increasing CO2 concentrations, and ocean acidification; spatial, temporal, and magnitude changes in secondary production and spawning; and the synergistic effects of fishing and climate change. We highlight how these and other factors affect not only larval survivorship, but also the dispersal of planktonic eggs and larvae, and thus the connectivity and replenishment of fish subpopulations. While much of this work is in its infancy and many consequences are speculative or entirely unknown, new modeling approaches are proving to be insightful by predicting how early life stage survival may change in the future and how such changes will impact economically and ecologically important fish populations.en_US
dc.description.sponsorshipWe acknowledge support from the Ocean Life Institute (JKL) at Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI), WHOI’s Penzance Endowed Support for Assistant Scientists (JKL), the National Science Foundation (JKL, RKC, RJ, and SS), NOAA’s Bluefin Tuna Research Program (BAM and JKL), the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (BAM and RJ), the Australian Research Council (PLM), and WHOI’s NOAA-supported Cooperative Institute for the North Atlantic Region (RJ and JKL).en_US
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.publisherThe Oceanography Societyen_US
dc.titleEarly life history and fisheries oceanography : new questions in a changing worlden_US
dc.typeArticleen_US
dc.identifier.doi10.5670/oceanog.2014.84


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