The who eats who of different ocean environments
Coccolithophore in blue.
An artistic take on coccolithophore calcification removing alkalinity from seawater.
Eos article featuring
On the cover of Nature Climate Change
where are the coccolithophores?
This map shows where the well-known species of coccolithophores live, overlaid on particulate inorganic carbon (PIC) measurements retrieved by the MODIS satellite.
Featured in Progress in Oceanography article
A centric diatom
A cold water species of coccolithophore
A look inside the coccolithophore Emiliania huxleyi, showing a chloroplasts and coccolith vessicle, among other organelles
Future oceanic changes
(featured in my PhD thesis)
watercolor postage stamp painting
Featured on the cover of Global Biogeochemical Cycles
(featured in one of my publications in Progress in Oceanography)
(used to reconstruct paleoclimate)
How would CO2 mitigation help slow warming impacts on net primary production in the ocean?
Regions where the blue dashed bars are more separate from the red ones are where cutting CO2 emissions would help climate change impacts on the production of marine algae. Regions where they overlap are places where climate change impacts are unavoidable.
Changes in chlorophyll from the calcifying marine algae, coccolithophores, over the past 25 years at the Bermuda Atlantic Timeseries Study (BATS) region in the subtropical North Atlantic.
Featured in Global Biogeochemical Cycles article
Featured in Biogeosciences article
Featured on the cover of Journal of Advances in Modeling Earth Systems (JAMES)
Historical deforestation in Europe
Featured in Quaternary Science Reviews article
Each morphotype of this coccolithophore species is adapted to a specific environment
Emiliania huxleyi morphotypes
Antarctic ocean circulation
The particular ocean circulation patterns in the Southern Ocean allows the substances in sinking biogenic particles to be trapped.
Global Biogeochemical Cycles article
Modeling carbon fertilization in marine algae
Published in Journal of Advances in Modeling the Earth System (JAMES)
These tiny pelagic snails are under threat from ocean acidification.
Published in Environmental Microbiology article
Link to news article featuring this illustration