• UNH's Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex located in New Castle, NH

    The Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex, New Castle, NH

    The Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex supports research relating to marine life in the Gulf of Marine in areas ranging from ocean acidification to population biology.


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  • UNH engineers transform Memorial Bridge into "living" bridge

    It's Alive!

    UNH engineers transform Memorial Bridge into "living" bridge


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  • UNH ocean mappers discover seamount in Pacific Ocean

    There's a Mount on the Bottom of the Sea

    UNH ocean mappers discover seamount in Pacific  Ocean.


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  • Steve Jones, research associate professor of natural resources and the environment and a water quality specialist, samples Great Bay with Ph.D. student Meg Hartwick. Photo by Jeremy Gasoski, Communications and Public Affairs

    The Oyster Is Their World

    How four UNH researchers are working to keep illness off the raw bar.


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  • R/V John M. Kingsbury at the Shoals Marine Laboratory

    Shoals Marine Laboratory

    Gift Expands Student Access to UNH's Shoals Marine Laboratory.


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News

Research

  • Wolffish research conducted by Dr. Elizabeth Fairchild.

    The NE Wolffish Tagging Project represents a partnership of scientists and fishermen who are researching the movements of Atlantic Wolffish (Anarhichas lupus) in Massachusetts Bay.  Learn more.

  • Tern nest located located on the Isles of Shoals.

    In 2014, Jessica Carloni, a MS Student at UNH Department of Resources who is advised by Erik Chapman (NH Sea Grant/UNH Cooperative Extension) will begin research that will be aimed at Improving our understanding of common tern foraging behavior, post-breeding and non-breeding habitat use and migration.  She will also be conducting a Northeast regional assessment of research and network needs for conservation of both common (NH State Threatened Species) and roseate (Federally Endangered Species) terns.

  • Lidar remote sensing technology

    Airborne light detection and ranging (lidar) is a remote sensing technology that is proving increasingly beneficial in a variety of ocean and coastal mapping applications. Lidar systems use pulsed lasers in aircraft to measure ranges to the surface below. The range measurements are combined with position and orientation data to obtain accurate, 3D spatial coordinates (e.g., latitudes, longitudes, and heights) of points on Earth’s surface, as well as elevated features, such as canopy and buildings.

Spotlight

About the School

School of Marine Science and Ocean Engineering

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