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Ho, D.H. and Burggren, W.W. (2012) Parental Hypoxic Exposure Confers Offspring Hypoxia Resistance in Zebrafish (Danio rerio). J Exp Biol, 215, 4208-4216. http://dx.doi.org/10.1242/jeb.074781

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill as a Case Study for Interdisciplinary Cooperation within Developmental Biology, Environmental Sciences and Physiology

    AUTHORS: Warren Burggren, Benjamin Dubansky, Aaron Roberts, Matthew Alloy

    KEYWORDS: Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill, Gulf of Mexico, Interdisciplinarity, Research Consortium

    JOURNAL NAME: World Journal of Engineering and Technology, Vol.3 No.4C, December 17, 2015

    ABSTRACT: The Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill in the USA’s Gulf of Mexico created a high degree of exposure of marine organisms to toxic polyaromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs) present in crude oil. To determine the ecological and physiological effects of crude oil on the Gulf of Mexico ecosystem, the Gulf of Mexico Research Initiative created several research consortia to address overreaching questions concerning the biological impacts of the ecology of the Gulf of Mexico that would otherwise be beyond the capabilities of an individual investigator or a small group. One of these consortia, highlighted in this article, is the RECOVER Consortium, which brings together physiologists, developmental biologists, toxicologists and other life scientists to focus on the multifaceted physiological effects of PAHs, especially as they pertain to cardiovascular and metabolic physiology of economically important fish species. Using the Recover Consortium’s interdisciplinary approach to revealing the biological impacts of the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill as a case study, we make the argument for interdisciplinary teams that bring together scientists with different specialties as an efficient way—and perhaps the only way—to unravel highly complex biological effects of marine oil spills.