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Oceans Of The World In Color: Marine Life And Oceanography For Children Speedy Publishing

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Oceans Of The World In Color: Marine Life and Oceanography forChildrenBOOK DETAILFile Size: 10287 KB Print Length: 50 pages Publisher: Speedy Kids (December 5, 2014) Publication Date: December 5, 2014 Soldby: Services LLC Language: English ASIN: B00RQXS2UE Text-to-Speech: Not enabledBook DescriptionAs our children flip through television channels, they are sure to stumble upon on a TV channel that displays the wonderful waters of ourworld. They may become quite excited upon seeing some of our world's greatest, largest, and beautiful creatures, including, but ot limitedto: whales, dolphins, sharks, seals, sea otters, and fish. Also, they may wonder how the oceans are able to produce such great waves. Theircuriosity will end up becoming attained knowledge when delving into an Oceans of the World in Color picture book. The book will teach themabout our oceans; covering basic facts, such as names, locations, size, and more.

With magnetic pieces, this book Under the Sea Magnetic Story & Play Scene not only tells a story but also lets your children create their own stories. I loved listening to mine act out their own story with the people in the submarine discovering the underwater world.

These students have a lot to think about when they return from Costa Rica. Over the course of two weeks they have learned about how the oceans interact with the overall climate and how human activities can affect ocean life. Future scientists will need to understand how pollution, warming, and ocean acidification affect marine life and come up with ways to reduce atmospheric carbon dioxide and its impact on the oceans.

The students see that although harmful, ocean acidification affects coral reefs differently around the world, possibly because of variations in pH or ocean chemistry. They learned how ocean water, sea-floor sediments, and even Arctic and Antarctic ice are showing scientists that atmospheric carbon dioxide and ocean pH are changing faster now than in the past. Alexa and her classmates found out how increasing carbon dioxide in the air affects the ocean through changes in carbonate and bicarbonate ion concentrations and pH, how those changes might affect coral reefs, and what that could mean for the rest of the ocean, as well as for marine life and the human population.

Today, there are more ways to take photos of the underwater world than anyone could have imagined at the start of the millennia, thanks to ever-improving designs for aquatic cameras. On one hand, they have provided illuminating views of life in the seas. But on the other hand, these devices have inundated marine biologists with mountains of visual data that have become incredibly tedious and time-consuming to sort through.

Ocean worlds in our solar system are attractive places in the search for life beyond Earth. Beneath a thick, icy shell, Jupiter's moon Europa and Saturn's moons Titan and Enceladus likely harbor oceans, scientists believe. On Earth, the oceans teem with life, but is the same scenario possible on these frosty moons

Half a billion years ago, the oceans were filled with life that looked more like aliens than the marine animals we know today. Now, researchers have uncovered the fossil of an unusual creature that was likely a giant compared to tiny ocean life 500 million years ago.

The subject of the age of the earth and the age of the world ocean is a matter of extreme importance. If there is evidence for an old ocean, then this could be used to support the evolutionist's supposition that life arose from primitive, inorganic marine chemicals over a billion years ago. If, however, the world ocean can be shown to be a relatively youthful feature, then the evolutionist would seem to lose his case by default. More...

D) Personal Correspondence: Family correspondence exchanged between 1923 and 1977, arranged chronologically. The earliest letters from 1923 are congratulations to the Whitton family on the birth of Sarah (Sally) Whitton, who would later wed Fred N. Spiess in 1942. Correspondence from the 1930s consists primarily of letters exchanged between the Whitton siblings and their father, the Director of Architectural and Engineering services for the Oakland, CA, Public Schools. Letters exchanged during the late 1930s between Fred Spiess and his mother discuss his undergraduate studies while attending UC Berkeley. Letters between Fred and Sally begin in 1937; topics include dinner parties, social invitations and information about family acquaintances. Correspondence during the 1940s revolves primarily around Fred's Navy career between 1941 and 1946, including letters exchanged between Fred and Sally, and Fred and his family. Topics include Fred's studies at the Navy Submarine School in New London, Connecticut, daily life aboard a submarine and Sally's studies at the University of Oregon. Letters written during 1942 reflect on the conditions of the war, including references to Japanese internment camps in the U.S. This same year, Fred and Sally were married during a brief leave. The remaining wartime correspondence primarily consists of love letters exchanged between Fred and Sally. During the 1950s, correspondence centers on Fred's involvement with the Center for Naval Research. Also included are some letters from the Spiess children to their parents and grandparents. Correspondence from the 1960s-1970s is mostly letters discussing daily life and family exchanged between the Whitton and Spiess extended family. Topics include the Spiess children, vacations, family events and thank-you letters. 153554b96e

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