Mayport, FL—June 21, 2018—Mayport Science Academy has confirmed that a MECISA experiment conducted at its MECsa Experimental Station in Mayport was conducted with a significant amount of live ocean acidification.
The MECMA team reports that the experiment was “very successful” and has a “positive impact on the overall health of the ocean.”
The MecSA experiment was conducted in conjunction with the MecAAAS program that provides funding for ocean acidifying research at the M.E.C. Aquatic Research Station in Miami.
A study conducted by the MEA team also shows that the MECA team conducted a “negative” acidification experiment in the Meca Bay during this time, but the researchers didn’t say what the results were.
MECAAAS is a partnership between the Marine Environmental Research Center (MERC), the MERC’s MECSC program, and the U.S. Department of Commerce’s Office of Ocean Energy and Environmental Affairs.
The program was established in 2006 to support the study of ocean acidity.
It provides funding and technical assistance for the MESC Ocean Acidification Monitoring Program, the META program, the Coral Sea Acoustic Experiment, and MECWAAS (marine-wide acidification monitoring and assessment) programs.
The Mayport MECESA experiment was funded by the NOAA’s Coral Sea Carbon Observatory program.
In a statement, Mayport stated that it had received no complaints from anyone regarding the Mayport experiment.
MECA researchers have previously analyzed data from the MCA experiments to establish that there was no change in the amount of carbonate (CaCO3) present in the oceans during the time of the MUCMA experiments.
However, in May 2018, a MECA experiment at the Marine Acoustic Monitoring Experiment Station in Newport, RI, was conducted after it was discovered that the CaCO3 concentration in the ocean during this experiment was higher than previously reported.
This experiment showed that CaCO 3 is a major contributor to the global CO 2 buildup that is currently affecting the oceans, and it is possible that it is even more important for the future CO 2 concentration in this region.
“It is very important to note that these results are not yet published, so it is too early to speculate on what this experiment will show,” MECA spokesperson Alex Stelzenmayer said.
The study’s findings have yet to be published, and researchers have not yet been able to replicate the results.
But MECA says that this is the first time it has seen an experiment with a large amount of CaCO.
It notes that the researchers had “zero concerns about this experiment, and are confident in the results.”
It is not clear whether the results of the Mayacosta experiment will be published in a peer-reviewed journal.
In an email to Ars, Stel Zenmayer wrote that, “We do not have any plans to publish this paper in any journal.”
The study was also unable to determine the precise amount of CO 2 in the water in the seawater after the experiment.
It also noted that the research team has no way to detect CaCO 2 in seawater from the water column because the seawaters are “very different” from the ocean.
However it notes that it “would be very helpful to have this data.”
The Mayacasseas MECOA experiment also used a “large-scale experiment” that “did not include any CO 2 measurements” and “only measured CaCO2 levels in the sediment.”
This is important because CO 2 levels are one of the primary indicators of ocean health, and this is one of many types of measurements that can be made.
The ocean pH can also be measured by measuring the amount and concentration of dissolved carbonate ions in the sediments.
The level of dissolved CO 2 can be determined by measuring how much carbonate is present in sediments in the shallow waters that surround the coast.
These sediments are typically “benthic” in origin because they are usually formed when a warm ocean cools the ocean beneath them.
But this is changing.
According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, the amount in sediment has increased by about 15% since 1970, and more than half of that increase is attributed to increased CO 2 concentrations.
“The ocean’s pH has been rising, but it is not changing the way that CO 2 is getting into the ocean,” wrote Michael G. Mecchiar, a researcher at the National Center for Atmospheric Research.
“In fact, the oceans are warming at a faster rate than any time in the last 40,000 years.”
MECCHA and MECA have released a press release regarding this work.
“MECA scientists are excited to report that the Mayca experiment has shown that CaO and CaCO can be measured in the deep waters around the coast,” the press release said.
“What we are excited about is that