Thursday, October 12, 2017 - 9:48am
Welcome new CeNCOOS director, Henry Ruhl, Head of DeepSeas Group, and Associate Head, Ocean Biogeochemistry and Ecosystems Group, National Oceanographic Center UK.
Thursday, July 6, 2017 - 11:24am
Please answer each question to the best of your knowledge. This is NOT a test but a survey to see what people know and do not know about Harmful Algal Blooms. The survey will take less than one minute to complete. The information will be used to create effective educational resources for people of all ages. Results are anonymous!
Wednesday, August 10, 2016 - 2:32pm
This story illustrates how a unique science industry partnership is changing the way we monitor ocean acidification and how monitoring can benefit research, business, and our understanding of the ocean.
Thursday, September 24, 2015 - 10:32am
CeNCOOS is proud to announce the release of our new Humboldt Bay Oyster Conditions dashboard. The result of a science-industry collaboration, the new dashboard provides easy access to ocean information for the region’s mariculture groups.
Wednesday, July 22, 2015 - 12:29pm
The New York Times, as part of the "California Matters" series, posted a video exploring our science-industry partnership to monitor ocean acidification and water quality in Tomales Bay.
Tuesday, March 3, 2015 - 8:39am
CeNCOOS announces the start of a new project to continuously monitor subsurface ocean conditions along a 300km track line off Trinidad Head. These measurements fill an important gap in oceanographic observations between Newport, OR, and Monterey Bay, CA; an area that has been identified in many California Current plans as a key sampling location.
Saturday, January 4, 2014 - 10:32am
New ocean acidification sensors were recently deployed at Hog Island Oyster Company in a project to test newly developed sensors in partnership with shellfish growers along the West Coast. The information from this sensor will directly benefit local shellfisheries and will be
Friday, February 1, 2008 - 12:00am
On January 28th, 2008, reports of 'tarballs' washing up on shorelines throughout central California arrived via beach monitoring agencies and the public. These floating bits of oil are dime to dinner plate sized.
The beaches where tarballs were found - as of January 29th, 2008 - is made available courtesy of Glen Watabayashi (NOAA) (at right). The sightings have decreased in