In this episode of OCTOPOD, Raye and Nick bring you a sneak peak to what Raye will be presenting on at the IMBeR Future Oceans 2 Conference in Brest, France. Can you guess? Well, listen to the full episode to get caught up on the history behind our current academic publishing system.
OCTOPOD: The OCTO Podcast
OCTOPOD is OCTO's flagship podcast, keeping you up-to-date with the latest news and research from the world of sustainable ocean management and conservation. Find out what's happening in your oceans with Nick, Allie, and Raye — your regular OpenChannels Team!
We plan to release a new 10-20 minute episode each week.
You may browse individual episodes of OCTOPOD below.
Raye and Nick are back again to bring you a variety of news! Raye stays on the topic of animals reporting an invasive-mussel sniffing dogs and fish dependent penguins, while Nick dives into a NOAA / NASA partnership that lightens darkened vessels.
In this episode Nick talks about a recent paper researching the meridionalization of fish in the Mediterranean and Raye discusses how NOAA should take some advice from NGOs.
Allie and Nick are your hosts for this episode of OCTOPOD. Allie discusses recent research about science communication on social media and Nick informs us on 5G broadband and the horrors of ResearchGate.
Allie and Raye are talking in your ears today bringing you facts about how much do US coral reefs save us money as well as info on a hopeful antidote for a harsh sting.
Nick talks about spatial variation in lionfish and Raye brings up global warming and a new law aimed at supporting forage fish.
In this episode, Nick and Allie discuss baby fish eating plastics and amphipods with aluminum shields.
In this episode Raye and Allie are back to talk about ocean noise pollution and how management could improve with local ecological knowledge.
In this MarXiv Summary audio-edition, we interview Mita Drius about her recent research quantifying the ecosystem services provided by coastal dunes along the Italian Adriatic coast. Her team’s results show that while more people are benefiting from the services provided by these dunes, these same people are putting additional pressures on the habitats. You can read the full-text of these research results in the MarXiv archive.