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It is not all the same: Responses of heterotrophic microbes to warming and dissolved organic carbon sources in two tropical coastal systems

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It is not all the same: Responses of heterotrophic microbes to warming and dissolved organic carbon sources in two tropical coastal systems. / Lønborg, Christian; Baltar, Federico; Ll Calleja, Maria ; Moran, Xose Anxelu G.

2021. Abstract from ASLO 2021 Aquatic Sciences Meeting, .

Research output: Contribution to conferenceConference abstract for conferenceResearch

Harvard

Lønborg, C, Baltar, F, Ll Calleja, M & Moran, XAG 2021, 'It is not all the same: Responses of heterotrophic microbes to warming and dissolved organic carbon sources in two tropical coastal systems', ASLO 2021 Aquatic Sciences Meeting, 22/06/2021 - 27/06/2021.

APA

Lønborg, C., Baltar, F., Ll Calleja, M., & Moran, X. A. G. (2021). It is not all the same: Responses of heterotrophic microbes to warming and dissolved organic carbon sources in two tropical coastal systems. Abstract from ASLO 2021 Aquatic Sciences Meeting, .

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Author

Lønborg, Christian ; Baltar, Federico ; Ll Calleja, Maria ; Moran, Xose Anxelu G. / It is not all the same: Responses of heterotrophic microbes to warming and dissolved organic carbon sources in two tropical coastal systems. Abstract from ASLO 2021 Aquatic Sciences Meeting, .

Bibtex

@conference{baf451c354794049a731e851a4c388fb,
title = "It is not all the same: Responses of heterotrophic microbes to warming and dissolved organic carbon sources in two tropical coastal systems",
abstract = "In polar and temperate coastal waters, temperature is a key variable controlling biogeochemical processes. In contrast, in tropical coastal waters where temperatures are already naturally elevated it is still uncertain whether temperature is a major controlling factor. While some studies suggest that in tropical coastal waters, biogeochemical processes are already operating close to their optima, others suggest the contrary. In this presentation, we will present results from two identical experiments conducted in the tropical coastal waters of the Great Barrier Reef and Red Sea with the aim to investigate how warming and organic matter substrates (seawater, mangrove and seagrass-derived) affected microbial organic carbon processing. Our results suggest that one model does not fit all, with contrasting impacts of temperature and organic matter in these two coastal systems. One notable example is that warming and the addition of mangrove derived organic matter in the Great Barrier Reef had marked impacts on the microbial organic carbon processing, while in the Red Sea the effects were minor. This suggests that system differences might determine whether/how warming affects biogeochemical processes in tropical coastal waters.",
keywords = "Tropical coastal waters, Temperature, Organic carbon, , Microbial carbon cycling",
author = "Christian L{\o}nborg and Federico Baltar and {Ll Calleja}, Maria and Moran, {Xose Anxelu G.}",
year = "2021",
language = "English",
note = "null ; Conference date: 22-06-2021 Through 27-06-2021",
url = "https://www.aslo.org/2021-virtual-meeting/",

}

RIS

TY - ABST

T1 - It is not all the same: Responses of heterotrophic microbes to warming and dissolved organic carbon sources in two tropical coastal systems

AU - Lønborg, Christian

AU - Baltar, Federico

AU - Ll Calleja, Maria

AU - Moran, Xose Anxelu G.

PY - 2021

Y1 - 2021

N2 - In polar and temperate coastal waters, temperature is a key variable controlling biogeochemical processes. In contrast, in tropical coastal waters where temperatures are already naturally elevated it is still uncertain whether temperature is a major controlling factor. While some studies suggest that in tropical coastal waters, biogeochemical processes are already operating close to their optima, others suggest the contrary. In this presentation, we will present results from two identical experiments conducted in the tropical coastal waters of the Great Barrier Reef and Red Sea with the aim to investigate how warming and organic matter substrates (seawater, mangrove and seagrass-derived) affected microbial organic carbon processing. Our results suggest that one model does not fit all, with contrasting impacts of temperature and organic matter in these two coastal systems. One notable example is that warming and the addition of mangrove derived organic matter in the Great Barrier Reef had marked impacts on the microbial organic carbon processing, while in the Red Sea the effects were minor. This suggests that system differences might determine whether/how warming affects biogeochemical processes in tropical coastal waters.

AB - In polar and temperate coastal waters, temperature is a key variable controlling biogeochemical processes. In contrast, in tropical coastal waters where temperatures are already naturally elevated it is still uncertain whether temperature is a major controlling factor. While some studies suggest that in tropical coastal waters, biogeochemical processes are already operating close to their optima, others suggest the contrary. In this presentation, we will present results from two identical experiments conducted in the tropical coastal waters of the Great Barrier Reef and Red Sea with the aim to investigate how warming and organic matter substrates (seawater, mangrove and seagrass-derived) affected microbial organic carbon processing. Our results suggest that one model does not fit all, with contrasting impacts of temperature and organic matter in these two coastal systems. One notable example is that warming and the addition of mangrove derived organic matter in the Great Barrier Reef had marked impacts on the microbial organic carbon processing, while in the Red Sea the effects were minor. This suggests that system differences might determine whether/how warming affects biogeochemical processes in tropical coastal waters.

KW - Tropical coastal waters

KW - Temperature

KW - Organic carbon

KW - , Microbial carbon cycling

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

Y2 - 22 June 2021 through 27 June 2021

ER -