Wildsea Europe Route offers tourists access to routes connecting European coastal destinations that allow them to learn about marine wildlife and participate actively in conservation efforts; including the collection and propagation of marine biodiversity data. “Citizen science” activities such as these are increasingly being recognised as an important source of information with the potential to contribute to our knowledge of the sea and increase participants’ sense of responsibility and ownership of the marine environment.
Copepods are the most abundant members of the zooplankton family and the major source of food for many fish, whales and seabirds. Their importance to the global marine ecosystem cannot be overstated; both in the ocean food web and in the carbon cycle. Since the 1930s their abundance has been measured by the Continuous Plankton Recorder which is towed behind merchant ships and is one of the longest running biological monitoring programmes in the world.
Oceanology International, one of the world’s most important marine science and ocean technology exhibitions, offers a huge variety of high-levelconferences and workshops. We are pleased to announce that EMODnet will take part in three...
Now you can experience the excitement, enthusiasm and creativity of EMODnet’s first Open Sea Lab in our short film. Meet the teams and hear for yourself what they thought about this innovative three-day bootcamp and hackathon to create innovative solutions from marine open data. The OpenSeaLab 2017...
16 Jan 2018
Copyright 2017 - EMODnet - THE EUROPEAN MARINE OBSERVATION AND DATA NETWORK
The European Marine Observation and Data Network (EMODnet) is financed by the European Union under Regulation (EU) No 508/2014 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 15 May 2014 on the European Maritime and Fisheries Fund.