deep-sea mining | JPI OCEANS

deep-sea mining

Alongside experts from around the globe, Dr Matthias Haeckel, coordinator of the JPI Oceans project on the ecological aspects of deep-sea mining, gave an overview of the latest findings. 
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The publication shows that the impacts of seabed mining on deep-sea ecosystems can persist for decades.
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The German research vessel RV SONNE has just left port in Manzanillo, Mexico, for the second leg of a 14-week long research cruise to the Clarion-Clipperton fracture Zone (CCZ) in the Northeast Pacific.
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Four new genera and 17 new species have been described, according to a paper published in the Zoological Journal of The Linnean Society on the occasion of the research campaign in the Pacific Ocean funded under the framework of JPI Oceans.
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The MiningImpact project gathers 32 partners from 10 different countries and will conduct an independent scientific monitoring of the impact of an industrial test to harvest manganese nodules in the Clarion Clipperton Zone. 
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MiningImpact researchers call for the integration of research and regulations to protect seafloor biota from future mining impacts in the renowned academic journal. 
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For three years researchers from eleven countries have been working intensively on the “MiningImpact” coordinated by the GEOMAR Helmholtz Center for Ocean Research Kiel. Project partners discussed their findings at the project`s final meeting at the Natural History Museum London.
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On August 1, 2017, several JPI Oceans member countries launched a joint call for preproposals to study the environmental impacts and risks associated with seabed mining. 
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In February, the second annual meeting of the JPI Oceans  project on the ecological aspects of deep-sea mining was held in Bremen to discuss the latest project results amongst the project partners. 
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With the support of the JPI Oceans MiningImpact project, biologists find that a newly discovered  octopus species may not  survive without hard substrate such as manganese nodules
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