Rising ocean acid levels skew predator/prey relationship
01Jul

Normally, black turban snails (top) escape predation by sea stars by crawling out of tide pools

The rising tide (no pun intended) of acid in the Earth’s oceans could cause a major disruption in the delicate balance of its ecosystem. A new study suggests that changes in the ocean’s acidic levels due to atmospheric carbon dioxide could also change the predator-prey relationship of ocean life by tipping the scales in favor of the predator.

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Publicado el 01 de July del 2016
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