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Bubbles of methane gas can be found escaping the seabed throughout the worlds oceans. Methane is a key greenhouse gas, and any gas escaping the seabed that reaches the atmosphere has the potential to affect climate.
Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
Researchers at the Center for Ocean Engineering, in collaboration with Canakkale University, Turkey, and the International Copper Association, are working to better understand the fouling resistance, hydrodynamics and volumetric integrity of aquaculture cage systems utilizing copper alloy net chambers.
Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
​​​​​​​Protection of sensitive marine installations and infrastructure is critical in today's geo-political climate. The Center for Ocean Engineering worked with HALO Maritime Defense Systems to analyze the response of the floating barrier to high velocity vessel impacts.
Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
Environmental microbiology and toxicology research at the Marine School focuses on the interface between living systems and abiotic conditions in natural environments.
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory Resource
In fall 2012, the Center for Ocean Engineering worked with Neptune Wave Power of Dallas, Texas to analyze their wave energy converter and perform a series of field tests.
Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
UNH/NH Sea Grant research scientist, Michael Chambers coordinates a marine fish farming clinic at the Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex in New Castle, NH.
Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex Resource
Use U.S. Law of the Sea (Extended Continental Shelf) multibeam bathymetry and acoustic backscatter data to quantitatively describe the morphology of the seafloor and interpret the processes that formed and modified the seafloor.
Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
In July 2012, the University of New Hampshire Center for Ocean Renewable Energy (UNH-CORE) tested an industry developed hydrokinetic turbine at Muskeget Channel in Massachusetts on the Center’s 35 foot Tidal Energy Test Platform.
Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
Salt marshes have been managed for centuries, but these ecosystems are now recognized for many services and management actions should support overall marsh health rather than narrow objectives (e.g., mosquito control). 
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory Resource
Oyster aquaculture has grown dramatically in New Hampshire during the past few years.
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory Resource
New Hampshire-raised steelhead trout are making a splash in restaurants and seafood markets throughout northern New England, thanks to researchers at N.H. Sea Grant and UNH Cooperative Extension.
Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex Resource
Mussels, kelp and trout grown off the coast of Portsmouth, N.H. are fulfilling demand for local seafood while removing excess nutrients from the water.
Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex Resource
Tidal marshes developed in New England during the past 4,000 years when sea levels rose slowly.
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory Resource
As excess nutrients enter the Great Bay Estuary, a variety of nuisance plants can bloom and lead to fundamental changes in the ecology of the estuary – causing loss of habitat critical for support of valuable plants and animals.
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory Resource
Researchers at the Center for Ocean Engineering are working with SINTEF Aquaculture and Fisheries, Norway, and the United States Naval Academy to better understand the external loadings and response of closed contained fish cages.
Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
Funded by USDA/Natural Resource Conservation Service; 2005-20080 this project is part of the NRCS Wildlife Habitat Improvement Program (WHIP) and is aimed at implementing multispecies restoration of estuarine habitat consisting mainly of shellfish and eelgrass.
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory Resource
We use custom-made underwater videography systems to map the seafloor for a variety of purposes.
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory, Jere A. Chase Ocean Engineering Laboratory Resource
Seagrass ecology research at the Marine School emphasizes the functional role and ecology of macroscopic marine algae (seaweeds) in nearshore coastal and estuarine habitats.
Jackson Estuarine Laboratory Resource
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.
Judd Gregg Marine Research Complex Resource