February 2001
Scholastic News -- Edition 4;02/19/2001, Vol. 63 Issue 17, p2
Discusses the discovery about the capability of underwater worms to move coral reefs.


Related Articles

  • Reef disease: Alarming increase.  // National Wildlife (World Edition);Apr/May98, Vol. 36 Issue 3, p8 

    Presents information on the impact of white pox, rapid wasting disease, patchy necrosis, white plague or black-band disease on coral reefs in the United States. Number of known infections that attack coral tissue; Citing research conducted by the United States Environmental Protection Agency...

  • Who Knew?  // Current Science;11/8/2002, Vol. 88 Issue 6, p14 

    Presents information about some scientific facts. Comparison between genes of plants and human beings; Changing shape of the Earth; Ability of coral reef plants to keep themselves clean.

  • CORAL REEFS. Dalgleish, Sharon // Ocean Life;2003, p22 

    A huge variety of fish and other creatures live in the shelter of coral reefs. These reefs are built by tiny animals called polyps. There are more than 400 species of coral. The reefs attract thousands of brightly colored fish.

  • Saving Philippine Reefs.  // Earthwatch Institute Journal;2002 Research & Exploration, Vol. 21 Issue 3, p19 

    Features a survey on the changes in coral reef ecosystem in the Philippines. Management of vital resource; Documentation on the decline of both coral and fish; Establishment of reef management strategies.

  • Corallith beds at the edge of the tropical South Atlantic. Capel, K.; Segal, B.; Bertuol, P.; Lindner, A. // Coral Reefs;Mar2012, Vol. 31 Issue 1, p75 

    The article focuses on the discovery of the first corallith site in the subtropical South Atlantic. It mentions that the site is a unique formation of free-living colonies of Madracis decactis in Galé Island in southern Brazil which spread over 3400 m2 of flat sand and ruble. It says that the...

  • GREAT WHITE REEFS. Tuma, Rabiya S. // Discover;Jan2002, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p41 

    Report on the dying of coral reefs worldwide. Effects of rising sea temperature on coral reefs; Rejection of dinoflagellate algae; Continuance in the symbiosis of corals.

  • King of the seas keeps reefs in order.  // New Scientist;4/23/2005, Vol. 186 Issue 2496, p21 

    This article reports that a model of the food web in a Caribbean reef suggests that sharks are vital for the health of coral reefs. According to the model, created by Enric Sala of the Scripps Institution of Oceanography in San Diego, California, and colleagues, the removal of top predators...

  • CORAL BLEACHING THREAT.  // Geographical (Geographical Magazine Ltd.);Apr2006, Vol. 78 Issue 4, p9 

    The article reports that a bout of coral bleaching is affecting the Great Barrier Reef in Queensland as of April 2006. Scientists have warned that the problem could be as bad as the worst case on record in 2001-2002, when 60 percent of the reef was affected. An international team studying the...

  • Reef Relief.  // National Geographic World;May2001, Issue 309, p7 

    Reports on the discovery of a chemical found in sea urchins to use against crown-of-thorns sea stars that kill coral reefs from Hawaii to Japan.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics