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Discussion in 'General Education' started by vickilyn, Aug 18, 2015.

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    Nov 11, 2019

    https://aamboceanservice.blob.core....ce-prod/education/literacy/ocean_literacy.pdf
    https://aamboceanservice.blob.core....-prod/education/literacy/climate_literacy.pdf
    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/pd/corals/welcome.html
    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/educa..._conservation/nat_threats_chang4teachers.html
    https://coralreefwatch.noaa.gov/satellite/education/docs/6_Sea_Surface_temp.pdf
    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/educa...reef_conservation/human_disturb4teachers.html
    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/educa...reef_conservation/human_disturb4teachers.html
    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/kits/corals/coral09_humanthreats.html
    http://www.reefed.edu.au/home/students/web_quest/pollution_solutions
    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/pd/corals/coral_reef_ecosystems.html

    Populations: Links for Teachers

    NOAA's National Ocean Service Corals Tutorial
    NOAA's National Ocean Service supports in research and efforts to conserve coral ecosystems. On this Web site, you will find an online tutorial with animations, video, and a “roadmap” of NOAA corals Web Sites.
    http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/corals/welcome.html

    Features: Lesson Ideas, Graphics/Multimedia, Data Sources


    Stopping the Demise of the World's Coral Reefs
    This lesson plan illustrates that interdependent ecosystems can be destroyed when one of the habitats in that ecosystem experiences distress or harm.
    http://www.pbs.org/newshour/extra/teachers/lessonplans/science/
    coralreefs.html


    Features: Lesson Ideas, Online Interactivity, Graphics/Multimedia, Assessment, Inquiry Materials


    Animals of the Coral Reef
    Explore the different populations of organisms that inhabit a coral reef. The alphabetical bar at the top of the page makes finding any organism easy.
    http://www.reefed.edu.au/home/explorer

    Features: Lesson Ideas, Graphics/Multimedia


    Dive In: An Ocean Quest
    You and your team have been selected to be part of the crew on the ship, Detective Divers. In this webquest, you will be exploring the oceans to learn about coral reef ecosystems.
    http://www.kmuska.com/ocean/oceanx.html

    Features: Lesson Ideas, Graphics/Multimedia, Assessment, Inquiry Materials


    NOAA's Ocean Explorer Lesson Plan: Seals, Corals, and Dollars
    Students investigate the ecological relationship between Hawaiian monk seals and deep-water precious corals in this lesson from a NOAA Ocean Exploration expedition to the Northwestern Hawaiian Islands.
    http://www.oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/explorations/02hawaii/background/
    education/media/nwhi_seals.pdf


    Features: Lesson Ideas Features: Lesson Ideas, Graphics/Multimedia, Assessment, Inquiry Materials


    NOAA's Ocean Explorer Lesson Plan: Who's Your Neighbor?
    Deep in the ocean off the coast of North and South Carolina lies a mainly unexplored coral habitat. This lesson asks students to do Internet research and then discuss data compiled by an expedition to this area. Feeding strategies and habitat interactions are a focus.
    http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/explorations/03edge/background/edu/
    media/neighbor.pdf


    Features: Lesson Ideas, Assessment


    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/pd/corals/coral_reef_ecosystems/populations4students.html
     
  6. vickilyn

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    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/pd/corals/coral_reef_bio.html
    The Coral Organism
    Links for Teachers | Links for Students

    These resources provide information about coral structures and their functions, how they reproduce and grow, and the “mutualistic” relationship most corals have with zooxanthellea, the photosynthetic algae that live in their tissues.


    Types of Coral
    Links for Teachers | Links for Students

    Different types of coral live in specific marine environments. Their unique characteristics have developed through biological adaptations. Explore stony, shallow-water corals and reefs, soft corals and deep-water corals.


    Distribution of Corals
    Links for Teachers | Links for Students

    Did you know that most coral reefs are found in tropical and subtropical waters? These resources highlight the number of species of coral and their relationship to their environment. Find out how many more species exist in the Indo-Pacific as compared to the Atlantic.


    A Reef of Your Own
    Sample of Student Work 2 874Kb
    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/lessons/ownreef.html
    Explore Our Lesson
    Links to Overview Essays and Resources Useful for Student Research
    http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/topics/oceans/coralreefs

    http://www.coris.noaa.gov/about/biology

    http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/tutorial_corals/coral01_intro.html

    https://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/tutorial_corals/lessons/corals_subrev.html
    Coral reefs are among the most biologically diverse and productive ecosystems on Earth. Coral reefs protect shorelines from erosion and storm damage, supply foods that are important to many coastal communities, and provide recreational and economic opportunities. In addition, the highly diverse biological communities associated with coral reefs are new sources of powerful antibiotic, anti-cancer and anti-inflammatory drugs that have the potential to benefit the entire human race (for more information on drugs from coral reefs, see the Background section of http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/lessons/coralbleach.html, and http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/explorations/03bio/background/medicines/medicines.html
    http://www.vims.edu/bridge/reef.html

    http://coralreef.noaa.gov/getinvolved/whatyoucando/welcome.html. Even if you don’t live near a reef, you can help protect coral reefs in the U.S.A. and around the world.
    http://coralreef.noaa.gov/ – Home page for NOAA’s Coral Reef Conservation Program

    http://www.oceanservice.noaa.gov/education/tutorial_corals/supp_corals_roadmap.html – Roadmap to Resources: Corals; a guide for educators and students to specific online coral data offerings within the NOS and NOAA family of products

    http://www.coris.noaa.gov/activities/actionstrategy – National Coral Reef Action Strategy

    http://coralreef.noaa.gov/getinvolved/whatyoucando/welcome.html – Things you can do to help protect coral reefs

    http://www.coris.noaa.gov – NOAA’s Coral Reef Information System (CoRIS) designed to be a single point of access to NOAA coral reef information and data products

    http://www.nmfs.noaa.gov/habitat/habitatconservation/publications/Separate%20Chapters/
    Cover%20and%20Table%20of%20Contents.pdf
    “The State of Deep Coral Ecosystems of the United States,” 2007 report from NOAA providing new insight into the complex and biologically rich habitats found in deeper waters off the U.S. and elsewhere around the world.

    http://www.latimes.com/news/local/oceans/la-oceans-series,0,7842752.special – “Altered Oceans,” five-part series from the Los Angeles Times on the condition of Earth’s ocean; published July 30 – August 3, 2006

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    Nov 11, 2019

    NOAA Ocean Podcast:
    1. The Nautical Origins of 10 Popular Phrases
      23 Oct 2019
    2. NOAA's Disaster Preparedness Program
      7 Aug 2019
    3. Meteotsunamis: State of the Science
      11 Jul 2019
    4. Ocean Gliders: How NOAA uses autonomous technology to help predict hurricane intensity
      30 May 2019
    5. Navigating the Sea is Safer, More Efficient With Digital Charts
      25 Apr 2019
    6. Making it Count
      21 Mar 2019
    7. Lionfish Invasion
      28 Feb 2019
    8. Fa’a Samoa: The Samoan Way (Part One)
      4 Dec 2018
    9. Fa’a Samoa: The Samoan Way (Part Two)
      4 Dec 2018
    10. All About HABS: Uncovering the Mystery of Harmful Algal Blooms
      14 Nov 2018
    11. Remote Control
      24 Oct 2018
    12. Ocean Noise
      29 Aug 2018
    13. Breaking Down Barriers: Natural Infrastructure
      28 Jun 2018
    14. National Ocean Service's Role in Hurricane Prep, Response, and Recovery
      24 May 2018
    15. Motion in the Ocean: Tides and Currents
      26 Apr 2018
    16. Garbage Patches: How Gyres Take Our Trash Out to Sea
      22 Mar 2018
    17. Dealing with Dead Zones: Hypoxia in the Ocean
      22 Feb 2018
    18. Geodesy: The Invisible Backbone of Navigation
      18 Jan 2018
    19. Marine Debris in Alaska
      16 Nov 2017
    20. Reef Resilience
      23 Aug 2017
    21. Ocean Current Surveys 101
      27 Jul 2017
    22. Historical Maps and Charts
      21 Jul 2017
    23. Celebrating 100 Years of NOAA Corps
      25 May 2017
    24. Marine Animal Telemetry
      11 May 2017
    25. Restoration at Industrial Waste Sites
      4 May 2017
    26. Volunteering with our National Marine Sanctuaries
      17 Apr 2017
    27. GPS on Bench Marks
      23 Mar 2017
    28. Picking the Right Spot: Offshore Wind Energy
      1 Mar 2017
    29. Marine Life Counts: The U.S. Marine Biodiversity Observation Network
      19 Jan 2017
    30. Listen up: What you need to know about ocean noise.
      8 Dec 2016
    31. Reef Resilience
      22 Sep 2016
    32. Connecting the Dots: Corals and Humans
      15 Sep 2016
    33. Ocean Economy
      18 Aug 2016
    34. Bringing Wetlands to Market: the Power of Blue Carbon in a Changing Climate
      4 Aug 2016
    35. Microplastics
      30 Jun 2016
    36. Harmful Algal Bloom Forecasting
      5 May 2016
    37. Remembering the Titanic
      15 Apr 2016
    38. Living Shorelines
      7 Apr 2016
    39. Connecting the Dots Between Corals and Humans
      24 Mar 2016
    40. Shipwreck Detective
      17 Feb 2016
    41. Alaska: Marine Debris in the Wilderness
      28 Jan 2016
    42. How Invasive Species Are Introduced
      21 Jan 2016
    43. Exploring Hawaii's Coral Reefs
      3 Dec 2015
    44. Marine Debris Movement
      24 Nov 2015
    45. A Healthy Eelgrass Meadow is Restored
      29 Oct 2015
    46. Nuisance Flooding
      22 Oct 2015
    47. Vertical Mapping and Atomic Clocks
      24 Sep 2015
    48. Coral Bleaching
      17 Sep 2015
    49. Hurricane Katrina: 10 Years Later
      27 Aug 2015
    50. Ocean Economy
      25 Jun 2015
    [​IMG]


    From corals to coastal science, connect with ocean experts to explore questions about the ocean environment.

    Are you looking for our Making Waves, Diving Deeper, or Ocean Shorts podcasts? We combined all three of these podcasts into one. Visit our archive to view our older podcast episodes.
     
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    Nov 11, 2019

    What is aquaculture?
    Aquaculture is breeding, raising, and harvesting fish, shellfish, and aquatic plants. Basically, it’s farming in water. U.S. aquaculture is an environmentally responsible source of food and commercial products, helps to create healthier habitats, and is used to rebuild stocks of threatened or endangered species.

    Estuaries: Nature's Water Filters (Digital Coast)
    Watch this cool animation to learn how estuaries filter our water. There's a pop quiz at the end to check what you learned!

    The Coral Reef Economy
    Coral reefs are one of Earth’s most productive ecosystems — both in terms of biology and cold, hard cash. Healthy coral reef ecosystems do everything from supporting millions of jobs to protecting lives and valuable coastal infrastructure, like hotels and roads, from storms and waves. In fact, each year coral reefs pump more than $3.4 billion into the U.S. economy And that’s a conservative estimate!

    How do coral reefs benefit the economy?
    Healthy coral reefs support commercial and subsistence fisheries as well as jobs and businesses through tourism and recreation. Approximately half of all federally managed fisheries depend on coral reefs and related habitats for a portion of their life cycles. The National Marine Fisheries Service estimates the commercial value of U.S. fisheries from coral reefs is over $100 million.

    What is a rip current?
    Rip currents are powerful, narrow channels of fast-moving water that are prevalent along the East, Gulf, and West coasts of the U.S., as well as along the shores of the Great Lakes. Moving at speeds of up to eight feet per second, rip currents can move faster than an Olympic swimmer.

    What is an invasive species?
    Invasive species can harm both the natural resources in an ecosystem as well as threaten human use of these resources. An invasive species can be introduced to a new area via the ballast water of oceangoing ships, intentional and accidental releases of aquaculture species, aquarium specimens or bait, and other means.

    What is a wetland?
    There are many different kinds of wetlands and many ways to categorize them. NOAA classifies wetlands into five general types: marine (ocean), estuarine (estuary), riverine (river), lacustrine (lake), and palustrine (marsh). Common names for wetlands include marshes, estuaries, mangroves, mudflats, mires, ponds, fens, swamps, deltas, coral reefs, billabongs, lagoons, shallow seas, bogs, lakes, and floodplains, to name just a few!

    What is a hurricane?
    A tropical cyclone is a rotating low-pressure weather system that has organized thunderstorms but no fronts (a boundary separating two air masses of different densities). Tropical cyclones with maximum sustained surface winds of less than 39 miles per hour (mph) are called tropical depressions. Those with maximum sustained winds of 39 mph or higher are called tropical storms.

    Introduction - Ocean Exploration and Bioluminescence (Ocean Today)
    Symone Johnson - Shark Researcher and Knauss Fellow, NOAA narrates the first Full Moon series introduction. The ocean covers two-thirds of our planet but we know more about Mars than the deep seas.

    Light It Up Activity Demo (Ocean Today)
    We take it for granted, but when you think about it, light is amazing. light allows us to see the world around us.

    What is ocean etiquette? (Ocean Fact)
    Wildlife viewing is a popular recreation activity, but it is important to know how to interact with ocean wildlife so that you can make the right decisions. Irresponsible human behavior can disturb animals, destroy important habitats, and even result in injury to animals and people.

    Rip Current Science (Ocean Today)
    You might have heard them referred to as “undertow” or “rip tides,” but these ocean phenomena are actually rip currents.

    Ocean Safe with Bruckner Chase (Ocean Today)
    Bruckner Chase is an endurance waterman with a lifetime of experience in the ocean. Check out his advice on how to stay safe in the ocean.

    Motion in the ocean (Podcast)
    You know about ocean tides, but how much do you know about ocean currents? Watch our three-minute video podcast to learn what puts the motion in the ocean.

    What is an estuary? (Ocean Fact)
    Sonar, short for Sound Navigation and Ranging, is helpful for exploring and mapping the ocean because sound waves travel farther in the water than do radar and light waves.

    Sylvia Earle TED Winner (Ocean Today)
    Sylvia Earle - TED speech.

    Marine Protected Areas (Ocean Today)
    Chances are you've visited a Marine Protected Area and didn't even know it.

    Tsunami Awareness (Ocean Today)
    When you're in a coastal area, it's important to keep alert for messages from local officials, such as lifeguards, police, The US Tsunami Warning Centers and NOAA All Hazards Radio.

    Wetlands Restoration (Ocean Today)
    Wetlands are among the richest and most diverse places on earth. Thousands of fish, mammals and birds call the wetlands home.

    The Acid Test (Ocean Today)
    Scientists refer to ocean acidification as the other carbon problem. The first, of course, is global warming.

    Hurricane Storm Surge (Ocean Today)
    Powerful winds aren't the only deadly force during a hurricane. The greatest threat to life actually comes from the water - in the form of storm surge.

    Fuel for the Storm (Ocean Today)
    We've all heard that hurricanes are one of the most powerful and destructive forces on Earth. But did you ever wonder where they get their strength?

    Know Your Ocean (Ocean Today)
    Even though the ocean covers seventy percent of the Earth's surface, people tend to know more information about land than the sea.

    Ethical Angler (Ocean Today)
    In the U.S., fishing is a national pastime. Nearly 12 million people call themselves saltwater anglers. And marine fishing is more than a hobby – this sport contributes $56 billion a year to the U.S. economy.

    Water Cycle (Ocean Today)
    You may think every drop of rain falling from the sky, or each glass of water you drink, is brand new, but it has always been here, and is a part of the water cycle.

    What is marine debris? (Ocean Today)
    Have you ever been to the beach and noticed litter, like plastic bottles or foam take-out containers on the sand? Or maybe you’ve been to a river or bay where there’s a car tire or bags in the water.

    TRASH TALK: Special Feature (Ocean Today)
    Trash Talk: a regional Emmy-award winning documentary about marine debris.

    Rip Current Safety For Kids (Ocean Today)
    We all love the beach in the summer. The sun, the sand, and the surf. But just because we're having fun, doesn't mean we can forget about safety.

    Deep Ocean Creatures (Ocean Today)
    Aloha and good morning, everyone. We’re looking at places that no one has looked before. And this is part of NOAA’s Office of Ocean Exploration and Research.

    Bioluminescence (Ocean Today)
    Bioluminescence is a chemical process that allows living things to produce light.

    El Niño and La Niña Explained (Ocean Today)
    Warmer or colder than average ocean temperatures in one part of the world can influence weather around the globe.

    Observing El Niño (Ocean Today)
    El Niño and La Niña are periodic weather patterns resulting from interactions between the ocean and the atmosphere in the tropical Pacific Ocean.

    The Last Grand Challenge (Ocean Today)
    Exploring the earth’s oceans is probably the last grand challenge we have on this planet.

    Rip Current Survival Guide (Ocean Today)
    A rip current is a narrow, fast-moving channel of water that starts near the beach and extends offshore through the line of breaking waves.

    Break the Grip of the Rip (Ocean Today)
    We all love the beach in the summer. The sun, the sand, and the surf. But just because we're having fun, doesn't mean we can forget about safety.
     
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    Nov 11, 2019

    [​IMG]
    [​IMG]
    [​IMG]
     
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    Very rare White Raven spotted in Canada (by Mike Yip)

    [​IMG]
     
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    Nov 12, 2019

    Hi folks, here's the third episode of my free learning series, "Dune's Island." In this one, the kids learn about the diverse ecosystems of the island as they search for a lost treasure chest left by Dune's great grandfather, a naturalist. I've had positive feedback from teachers who like the mystery element of this episode. I'd love to hear your thoughts, too!

     
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    Nov 14, 2019




    [​IMG]
    PHOTOGRAPH BY BY SIE/GWC/LEIBNIZ-IZW/NCNP
    Long time, no see! A camera trap in southern Vietnam has captured a photo of the silver-backed chevrotain, a rabbit-sized species last seen in 1990. Also known as the Vietnamese mouse-deer, the fanged animal was spotted tiptoeing through the forest. “I was overjoyed,” An Nguyen of Global Wildlife Conservation told National Geographic.

    https://indee.tv/screener/view/V5DyTucR3jncE31LRiQggh3CUcQoKIlr/
     
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