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Coral Reefs light and current B-3* Tropical Meadows light and current B-4. Tidepools spray in rocks, winter cold C-2* Bird and Mammal Islands bird and mammal colonies 2 Table I (cont'd.) Category Name of type Characteristic energy source or stress C-3, Landlocked sea waters little tide, migrations C-4.
Marshes lightly tidal regimes and winter cold C-5- Oyster reefs current and tide C-6.
Since its founding in 1948, it has attempted to provide intellectual lea&rship in the cause of wise management of the earth's resources. 20036 Price per set: .06 (if payment accompanies order) .00 (if billing is required) Published: June, 1974 ds dim% IL J0L__1 144W lqw Coastal Ecological Systems of the United the Conservation Foundation agreed to make States was originally prepared for the Federal this material available to a wider audience by Water Pollution Control Administration as reproducing the amended manuscript in the part of the National Estuarine Pollution Sur- most inexpensive way possible. It was the Those whose personal efforts merit recog- product of a group of scientists led by staff nition are Robert W. Upon completion of that activity., University of North Carolina CONTENTS VOLUME FOUR Part VI. A Functional Classification of the Coastal Ecological Systems Part II. This literature contains some of the most valuable and least distributed information on estuaries.
Copeland North Carolina State University at Raleigh E. Mc Mahan University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill published by The Conservation Foundation Washington, D. in cooperation with National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Office of Coastal Environment 'us Deipartment of Contmerce NOAA coastal services center Libra W 2234 South Robson Avenue Ch&r I0Bt0ZL, SC 29405-2413 The Conservation Foundation is a non- profit organization dedicated to encouraging human conduct to sustain and enrich life on earth. As much as possible of the so called "gray literature" (mimeographed reports, leaflets, and anonymous documents of agencies) has been included.
BIBLIOGRAPHY OF CQASTAL 'BIBLIOGRAPHIES, which provides special groupings as well as many titles not included in the main bibliograpfty.
Table it A classification of coastal ecological systems and sub- systems according to characteristic energy sources* Category Name of type Characteristic energy source or stress As Naturally stressed High Stress Energies systems of wide latitudinal range A-1.
This publication is available as-a four- volume set from: Publications Department The Conservation Foundation 1717 Massachusetts Avenue, N. La Roe, coastal ecologist, of the Institute of Marine Sciences. dation, who, respectively, persuaded their or- The Conservation Foundation is now able ganization to publish this massive work and to publish this work because of an assistance attended to the myriad details of bringing it grant (Grant No. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Adminis- tration's Office of Coastal Environment, which The Editors: is responsible for implementing the Coastal H. Bibliogra- phic notations conform to those of the Style Manual, 2nd edition., American Institute of [email protected] Science.
Hypersaline lagoons briny salinities A-7* Blue-green algal mats temperature variation and low nighttime oxygen Bo Natural tropical Light and Little Stress ecosystems of high diversity B-la Mangroves light and tide B-2. Natural temperate eco- Sharp seasonal program- systems with seasonal ming and migrant stocks programming C-1. Inshore Arctic eco- ice, low light systems with ice stress D-4, Sea ice and under-ice low light plankton E, Emerging new systems New but characteristic associated with man man-made energy sources and/or stresses E-1. Seafood wastes organic and inorganic enrichment E-3- Pesticides an organic poison E-4. Dredging spoil heavy sedimentation by man E-5- Impoundment blocking of current E-6. Natural Temperate Ecosystems with Seasonal Programming VOLUME THREE: D. Using the classification of coastal systems set up in Part II, we have indicated the contribution of the references by annotating the entries with systems and states involved in the article. Natural Tropical Ecosystems of High Diversity VOLUME TWO: C. Migrating Subsystems Part VI BIBLIOGRAPHY OF COASTAL ECOLOGICAL SYSTEMS Joyce Shields and Ann Rogers University of North Carolina The references that follow concern the marine ecological systems of the United States. and phytoplankton volumes measured in Monterey Bay, California 1961-1966.
matics of seven species of Porphyra (Rhodophyceae) from the dentral California coast with seven species from northern Japan.