SaintJoe H2O

Madison Steilen
  • Female
  • Saint Joseph, MO
  • United States
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Madison Steilen's Page

Profile Information

High School:
Central HIgh School
The last three CD's I purchased/downloaded were:
Aladdin Soundtrack
Journey
Glee
My favorite subject during the regular school day is:
Biology
Extracurricular activities I am involved in at school:
Soccer
Volleyball
French Club
My interests (other than school) are:
Soccer
Volleyball
TV/Movies (Disney:))
Cooking
Baking
Swimming
Biking
Reading

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WATER...

warm

tropical

water

flowing

ever

so slowly

...northward

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Sean Nash created this Ning Network.

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from ScienceDaily:

The global footprint of fisheries

The global fishing fleet is so big it can be seen from space. Really.

Sea urchins erode rock reefs, excavate pits for themselves

Through their grazing activity, sea urchins excavate rock and form the pits they occupy. This activity may cause significant bioerosion of temperate reefs, according to a study published Feb. 21, 2018 in the open-access journal PLOS ONE by Michael Russell from Villanova University, US, and colleagues.

First evidence of surprising ocean warming around Galápagos corals

A new analysis of the natural temperature archives stored in coral reefs shows the ocean around the Galápagos Islands has been warming since the 1970s. The finding surprised the research team, because the sparse instrumental records for sea surface temperature for that part of the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean did not show warming. Scientists thought strong upwelling of colder deep waters spared the region from the warming seen in other parts of the Pacific.

Listening to data could be the best way to track salmon migration

Sound could be the key to understanding ecological data: in a new study, researchers have turned chemical data that shows salmon migration patterns into sound, helping people hear when they move towards the ocean from one river to another. The approach - called sonification - enables even untrained listeners to interpret large amounts of complex data, providing an easier way to interpret 'big data.'

'Chameleon' ocean bacteria can shift their colors

Cyanobacteria -- which propel the ocean engine and help sustain marine life -- can shift their color like chameleons to match different colored light across the world's seas, according to new research.

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