Network (GOA-ON) International Workshop
Welcome Message from Co-Chairs We would like to welcome you to the 4th Global Ocean Acidification Observing Network (GOA-ON) International Workshop in Hangzhou, China! We are excited that this workshop brings together scientists from around the world to discuss emerging research on ocean acidification.
This 4th workshop covers four themes: the coupled effects of ocean acidification with multi-stressor, global ocean and coastal acidification status and impacts on organisms and ecosystems, modeling and forecasting capabilities, and further opportunities to develop capacity and to serve information needs of global to local stakeholders and decision makers. We look forward to hearing your research results and gain your input through focused discussions. A unique aspect of this 4th GOA-ON workshop is considering ocean and coastal acidification in a multi-stressor environment. This is also the first GOA-ON workshop to feature regional and global modelling of physical-biogeochemical processes related to ocean acidification and associated ecosystem responses.
We look forward to engaging a wider breadth of scientists as GOA-ON members. We are glad to be bringing GOA-ON to Asia! At this workshop, a special focus will be placed on ocean acidification and multi-stressor in the context of aquaculture. China accounts for nearly 70% of the world aquaculture production. Application of observing and monitoring systems to address common coastal management issues, such as aquaculture, remains a gap between scientific research and industrial practice. A special event on Sunday, April 14th , will aim to engage aquaculture stakeholders directly in dialogue with scientists to bridge this knowledge gap.
Thank you for spending your time here to help chart the future course for GOA-ON. We hope you have an intellectually stimulating workshop and that you enjoy meeting new colleagues. Enjoy Hangzhou and stay engaged with us to build an even stronger GOAON to serve science and society. Fei Chai Jan Newton Minhan Dai Co-Chairs of GOA-ON 2019 Workshop 1
Preface: Welcome Message from Co-Chairs ... ... Work together for a green workshop . . Introduction ... ... Logistic information ... ... Venue ... ... Registration ... ... Organized Activities ... ... Special Events ...
Keynote Speakers ... ... Floor Plan ... ... Wi-Fi Connection Instructions ... ... Contacts for Logistics ... ... Meals and Tea Breaks ... ... Program ... ... Presentation Guidelines ... ... Program Overview ... ... Daily Program ... ... Poster Presentations ... ... List of Participants ... ... Acknowledgement ... ... Notes ... .
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The Organizing Committee is dedicated to hosting an environmentally friendly international workshop through every little effort. We would like to invite you to join us to reduce our impact on the environment. 1. Instead of providing bottled waters, water stations will be available in the tea break areas to reduce the use of plastics. Please bring a reusable water bottle of your own. 2. While recycling is good, REDUCING and REUSING are better. Throughout the workshop planning, we have been working on choosing food with less packaging.
We will use dishes, cups and utensils that can be washed and reused, rather than singleuse food service ware. In case there are disposable utensils and/or paper plates around, think before you use them.
3. Use cloth napkins instead of paper, if you can. 4. Please take note of the waste disposal classification when you are throwing away your trash. We ask you LOOK before you TOSS to make sure your trash goes in to the correct receptacle. 5. Digital copy of the program is available at the workshop website (www.goa-on2019.com). You are encouraged to view it on your mobile electronic devices. Together we can make a difference. Let’s go green! 6. If you have suggestions and recommendations on how we can further reduce the environmental footprint of this workshop, please let us know. Event little bit helps and together we CAN make a difference.
In addition, the Organizing Committee will be donating to a relevant carbon offset project to cover the carbon footprint of participants’ travels as well as of the conference’s organizing efforts. We invite attendees to voluntarily contribute a “green fee” of ¥200 or $25 in addition to the registration fee. The total amount of donations raised will go to a selected local carbon offset program in China. The selected offset program will be announced on the website after we have screened it carefully. We anticipate that the carbon footprint associated with the workshop will be fully offset through these donations.
We thank you for contributing to this effort. You can check back here for updates on the carbon offset program screening and donation. Waste reduction suggestions 3
The Global Ocean Acidification Observing Network (GOA-ON; www.goa-on.org) takes a collaborative international approach to document the status and progress of ocean acidification (OA) in openocean, coastal, and estuarine environments, to understand the drivers and impacts of OA on marine ecosystems, and to provide spatially and temporally resolved biogeochemical data necessary to optimize modeling for OA.
GOA-ON grew out of international community workshops starting in 2012 that produced a document: “Global Ocean Acidification Observing Network: Requirements and Governance Plan” as the framework for GOA-ON. After three subsequent workshops, several capacity building efforts, and outreach, the network has grown substantially. As of December 2017, its membership consisted of 412 people representing 75 countries, and GOA-ON continues to expand its global footprint. The GOAON Requirements and Governance Plan (2nd Ed.) lays out the vision for GOA-ON.
GOA-ON serves three main goals: 1.Improve our understanding of global OA conditions: · Determine status and spatial / temporal patterns in carbon chemistry, assessing the generality of response to OA · Document and evaluate variation in carbon chemistry to infer mechanisms (including biological) driving OA · Quantify rates of change and trends, and identify areas of heightened vulnerability or resilience 2.Improve our understanding of ecosystem response to OA: · Track biological responses in concert with physical/chemical changes · Quantify rates of change and identify locations and species of heightened vulnerability or resilience Introduction 3.
Acquire and exchange data and knowledge necessary to optimize modeling for OA and its impacts: · Provide spatially and temporally resolved biogeochemical data for use in parameterizing and validating models The 4th GOA-ON International Workshop aims to continue the development of a global observing network integrated across biology, chemistry, and physics through a series of workshops since 2012. Previous workshops have been held in the USA (Seattle, 2012), United Kingdom (St. Andrews, 2013), and Australia (Hobart, 2016). This workshop is the fourth in series, which will bring together scientists from around the world to discuss emerging aspects from the coupled effects of OA with multi-stressor, review global OA status and forecast capabilities, and explore opportunities for capacity development.
We seek to better understand OA’s impacts on industry, increase coordination across nations and stakeholders, and highlight the widespread recognition of the threat of OA to the health and sustainability of marine ecosystems. Topics to be covered are: · Ocean and coastal acidification in a multi-stressor environment · Observing ocean and coastal acidification and their impacts on organisms and ecosystems · Regional and global modelling on physicalbiogeochemical coupling processes related to ocean acidification and associated ecosystem responses · Shaping GOA-ON to better meet the information needs of global-to-local decision makers 4
Organizers · State Key Laboratory of Satellite Ocean Environment Dynamics (SOED) · Second Institute of Oceanography (SIO), Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR), China · Global Ocean Acidification Observing Network (GOA-ON) Co-Sponsors · National Natural Science Foundation of China (NSFC) · Pilot National Laboratory of Marine Science and Technology (Qingdao) · Ocean Acidification International Coordination Centre (OA-ICC), International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) · Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission (IOC), United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) · International Ocean Carbon Coordination Project (IOCCP) · North Pacific Ocean Marine Science Organization (PICES) · State Key Laboratory of Marine Environmental Science (Xiamen University) (MEL) · College of Oceanography, Hohai University · Key Laboratory of Marine Chemistry Theory and Technology, Ministry of Education, Ocean University of China · Integrated Marine Observing System (IMOS) · State Key Laboratory of Tropical Oceanography (LTO), South China Sea Institute of Oceanology, Chinese Academy of Sciences · Key Laboratory of Global Change and marine-Atmospheric Chemistry (GCMAC), Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR), China · Institute of Oceanography, Chinese Academy of Sciences (IOCAS) · The Ocean Foundation · Laboratory of Marine Ecosystem and Biogeochemistry (LMEB), Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR), China · School of Marine Sciences, Sun Yat-sen University International Scientific Committee Co-Chairs: Fei Chai, Jan Newton Members: Weijun Cai, Arthur Chen, Minhan Dai, Sam Dupont, Richard Feely, Helen Findlay, Lina Hansson, Naomi Harada, Kirsten Isensee, Libby Jewett, Smokiat Khokiattiwong, Kitack Lee, Nayerah Shaltout, Maciej Telszewski, Bronte Tilbrook, Cristian Vargas, Lixin Wu Organizing Committee Co-Chairs: Fei Chai, Minhan Dai Members: Richard Bellerby, Leo Chan, Ge Chen, Jianfang Chen, Liqi Chen, Kunshan Gao, Juan Diego GaitanEspitia, Caihuan Ke, Xiubao Li, Jun Liang, Walker Smith, Jinming Song, Jilan Su, Qisheng Tang, Vegatesen Thiyagarajan, Hao Wei, Jie Xu, Meixun Zhao 5
Registration Time: 08:30 – 20:30, April 14, 2019 (Sunday) 07:00 – 20:30, April 15, 2019 (Monday) 07:30 – 18:30, April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) 08:00 – 16:00, April 17, 2019 (Wednesday) Venue: Lobby, Deefly Zhejiang Hotel (1/F, Main Building) Logistics Information Workshop Venue: Conference Center, Deefly Zhejiang Hotel No. 278, Santaishan Road, Hangzhou 310007 China 会议中心 Conference Center 莲花厅 Lotus Room 锦绣厅 Grand Ballroom 桂雨厅 Osmanthus Room 地下车库 Basement Parking 正大门 Main Entrance 注册台 Registration Desk 试片台 Presentation File Submission Desk 白杨厅 Poplar Room 6
Organized Activities 1.
Icebreaker We cordially invite all participants to attend the Icebreaker. An event like this at the onset of this workshop serves to break the ice with a new group of international participants, gather with old friends, boost engagement among delegates for networking and possible future collaboration. Finger foods and beverages will be served on-site. Time: 19:00 – 21:00, April 14, 2019 (Sunday) Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 2. City Tour by Night Hangzhou Urban Balcony is located in the Qianjiang new CBD. As the sun goes down, the Qianjiang New Town becomes dazzling and brightly, which resembles the amazing night of Shanghai Bund along Huangpu River.
The whole Qianjiang New Town is like a young lady putting on her evening dress, showing her grace to the public. Qiantang New Town has 35 main buildings, including Hangzhou Grand Theater, Hangzhou International Convention Center, Hangzhou Fortune Finance Center, Hangzhou Civic Culture Tower, Wanxiangcheng, etc. This light show is themed with “City, Water, Light and Reflection” to display the essences of China’s “Jiangnan”, namely, Hangzhou and Qiantang New Town. The whole light show is divided into three parts – “Soul of City,” “Spirit of Water,” and “Reflection of Light” that every can enjoy the brilliant culture of China and Hangzhou.
To enjoy the “Spirit of Water” – Musical Fountain show, you should go to the Hangzhou Grand Theater. To enjoy the light show displaying on the tall buildings, you should walk up to the Hangzhou City Balcony. The musical fountain show and light show take place at the same time. The scheduled show times are 18:30 and 19:30 every Tuesday, Friday and Saturday.
Time: 18:30 – 22:00, April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) Venue: City Balcony, Qianjiang New CBD Assembly Points: Departure: Lobby, Deefly Zhejiang Hotel (1/F, Main Building). Bus leaves at 18:30. Return:Drop-off Area, City Balcony, Hangzhou. Bus leaves at 21:30. If you miss the shuttle bus, you can take a taxi back to the hotel. © Weide Yang 7
Special Event 1: A Mini-Workshop to Improve Industry-Science Responses to Multi-stressor Impacts on Aquaculture Special Events Changing environmental conditions, especially those caused by human activities, pose increasing threats to coastal marine ecosystems.
For instance, decreasing seawater pH and dissolved oxygen, as well as increasing ocean temperature and harmful algae blooms (HABs), have impacteds commercially exploited species. Failure to observe seawater conditions, monitor human impacts, and apply management or mitigation strategies could lead to catastrophic losses to the aquaculture industry in the near future. China produces nearly 70% of the world aquaculture production. Various scales of coastal observation and monitoring have been established for scientific research. However, application of such information to address common coastal management issues, such as aquaculture, remains a gap between scientific research and industrial practice.
This special event aims to engage aquaculture stakeholders directly in dialogue with scientists to bridge this knowledge gap. Thus, we welcome contributions identifying the data and information that aquaculture operators need in their daily practices, as well as submissions on how scientific observing and monitoring capabilities could address these needs. Through discussion, we aim to identify ways to bridge these sectors to deliver scientific solutions that can sustain thriving coastal aquaculture, communities, and economies. Conveners: Weiwei You, Samuel Wang Time: 14:00-18:00, April 14, 2019 (Sunday) Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Centre) Who should attend?
Aquaculture managers, operators, and stakeholders · Scientists/Experts in aquaculture and coastal ocean monitoring · Relevant sectors in the government All interested parties are encouraged to attend. Notes: · The attendance of this special event is free of charge. · Simultaneous interpretation in Chinese and English will be offered to facilitate the discussion and communication. · The GOA-ON Workshop will neither charge registration fee nor cover the travel and accommodations of participants who are ONLY attending this special event. If special event participants are interested in attending the GOAON Workshop, they can register on-site.
The GOA-ON Workshop will provide the conference room, simultaneous interpretation, and coffee breaks to support this special event. Speakers Jun Liang Zhangzidao Group Co., Ltd. (ZONECO), China Bin Chen Shanghai Zhenhua Port Machinery Co., Ltd., China Masahiko Fujii Hokkaido University, Japan Daniel S. Swezey University of California, Davis, United States Leiming Cai Fuzhou Marine and Fishery Technology Center, China 8
Special Event 2: Ocean Carbon from Space (SatCO2): Joint Science Training Workshop Ocean acidification and its effects on the ocean carbon cycle have resulted in increasing concern from the scientific community and the public. To quantify, understand, and predict changes in the ocean carbon system, especially in the highly dynamic marginal seas, observations with various spatial-temporal scales are required. With unique advantages in large area and long time series observation, satellite remote sensing is an important data source for ocean carbon cycle monitoring and analysis, and its application potential has yet to be further explored.
To promote multi-discipline application of marine satellite data, the State Key Laboratory of Satellite Ocean Environment Dynamics (SIO/MNR) and the Zhejiang Provincial Key Laboratory of Geographic Information System (ZJU) have jointly developed the SatCO2, a marine satellite data online analysis platform. This Training Workshop serves as an interdisciplinary platform to facilitate and promote interaction and cooperation among scientists who aim to integrate satellite remote sensing data and biogeochemical studies for a better understanding of the ocean carbon system.
Conveners: Dr. Yan Bai, State Key Laboratory of Satellite Ocean Environment Dynamics (SOED/SIO), China Dr. Feng Zhang, Zhejiang Provincial Key Laboratory of Geographic Information System (ZJU), China Prof. Chen-Tung Arthur Chen, National Sun Yat-sen University, Taiwan, China Time: 14:30-17:30, April 14, 2019 (Sunday) Venue: Lotus Room (Conference Center) What features SatCO2? · 3D Earth visualization of multi-source remote sensing data · Online analysis of long time series satellite data · User-defined algorithms and interactive analysis among multiple data sources (satellite, in-situ and model simulation) · Capacity of integrating specific application modules (e.g., marine carbon flux estimation, HAB detection, water quality monitoring, etc.) Who should attend?
Scientists and researchers who are experts in marine biogeochemistry. · Satellite remote sensing users. · Stakeholders of ocean observation and management. All interested parties are encouraged to attend. Notes: · Participants should bring along their own computer/working station for the training practice. You are encouraged to visit www.SatCO2.com to download the SatCO2 software and user manual for reference. · The attendance of this special event is free of charge. However, online registration is required. · The working language for this training workshop is English.
The GOA-ON Workshop will neither charge registration fee nor cover the travel and accommodations of participants who are ONLY attending this special event.
If special event participants are interested in attending the GOAON Workshop, they can register on-site. · The GOA-ON Workshop will provide the conference room and coffee breaks to support this special event. 9
Keynote speakers The 4th GOA-ON International Workshop is thrilled to bring together scientists from around the world to discuss emerging aspects from the coupled effects of ocean acidification with multi-stressor, review global ocean acidification status and forecast capabilities, and explore opportunities for capacity development. Five world’s top scientists are invited to deliver keynote speeches at the workshop. Richard Feely is a NOAA Senior Fellow at the NOAA Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory in Seattle, Washington. He also holds an affiliate full professor faculty position at the University of Washington School of Oceanography.
His major research areas are carbon cycling in the oceans and ocean acidification processes. He received a B.A. in chemistry from the University of St. Thomas, in St. Paul, Minnesota in 1969. He then went onto Texas A&M University where he received a M.S. degree in 1971 and a Ph.D. degree in 1974. Both of his post-graduate degrees were in chemical oceanography. He is a member of the U.S. CLIVAR/CO2 Repeat Hydrography Program Oversight Committee. He was a past member of the Steering Committee for the U.S. Carbon and Biochemistry Program, and he is presently a member of the U.S. Interagency Working Group on Ocean Acidification.
He was a former member of the Steering Committee for the International Ocean Carbon Coordination Project. He is a member of the American Geophysical Union, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the American Chemical Society. Dr. Feely has authored more than 300 referred scientific research publications. He received the Department of Commerce Gold Award in 2006 for research on ocean acidification. In 2007, Dr. Feely was elected to be a Fellow of the American Geophysical Union. In 2010, he was awarded the Heinz Environmental Award for his pioneering research on ocean acidification.
In 2013, he was selected to be a finalist for the Presidential Rank Award for Meritorious Service. In 2014, he received the NOAA Administrator’s Award for his work on the 2013 IPCC AR5 Climate Change Report. In 2017, Dr. Feely was elected to be a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Dalin Shi is a professor of Marine Biogeochemistry at the State Key Laboratory of Marine Environmental Science, Xiamen University, China. He received a B.S. in Biology from Xiamen University, and a Ph.D. in Geoscience from Princeton University, USA. By integrating experiments on laboratory isolates with field studies on natural communities, Dr.
Shi and his team investigate the interactions between phytoplankton ecophysiology and nutrient biogeochemistry and how they are influenced by changes in the ocean environment. Current studies of his group include the role of trace metals in marine biogeochemical cycles of carbon and nitrogen, the response of phytoplankton to global change, and nitrogen fixation in oligotrophic marine ecosystems. Dr. Shi has been elected to the Recruitment Program for Young Professionals of The Thousand Talents Plan of China, and to the Innovation Leadership Program of the Ministry of Science and Technology of China.
He has been awarded the Walbridge Fund Graduate Award for Energy and Environmental Research from Princeton University, the Excellent Young Scientist Fund from the National Science Foundation of China, and the Youth Science and Technology Award of the Ecological Society of China, among other honors.
Libby Jewett is the Director of NOAA's Ocean Acidification Program, which she founded along with many NOAA colleagues in 2011. She is also chair of the US Interagency Working Group on Ocean Acidification and co-chair of the Executive Council of the Global Ocean Acidification Observing Network, which she also helped found. Most recently, she was a lead author of the Oceans chapters of both the US Climate Science Special Report and the 2018 US National Climate Assessment. She has a PhD in Marine Ecology from the University of Maryland, a Master of Public Policy from the Kennedy School of Government (Harvard University) and a Bachelor of Arts from Yale University.
Andrew Lenton is an ocean carbon cycle modeler at the CSIRO's Climate Science Centre, with extensive experience in modelling the carbon cycle at different temporal and spatial scales, from individual organism responses through to Eearth System Models. He also works closely with observations using them to assess models as well as to use novel observational approaches to advance our understanding of carbon processes.
(i) Quantifying the past, present, and future roles of the ocean in the global carbon cycle (ii) Exploring and understanding the impact of the carbon cycle changes on both climate and marine diversity and productivity (iii) The potential role of technologies in mitigating climate change and ocean acidification He co-chaired the 4th Oceans in a High CO2 World symposium and also is a member of many national and international working groups. Richard Bellerby is coordinator of biogeochemistry research at the Norwegian Institute for Water Research, Bergen, Norway and Director of the SKLEC-NIVA Centre for Marine and Coastal Climate Research, East China Normal University, Shanghai, China.
He is a biogeochemist studying ocean chemistry, marine ecosystems and climate change and socioecological systems through observations and modelling. He has over 100 peerreviewed publications with an h-index of 38.56. He is co-leader of IMBER/Future Earth Coasts Continental Margins Working Group, Scientific Steering Committee on the SCOR/ IGBP Integrating Climate and Ecosystem Dynamics working group and Executive Steering Committee of GOA-ON. He chairs both the AMAP and SCAR Research Groups on Arctic and Antarctic Ocean Acidification.
Floor Plan F Main Building A B C D A: 酒店总台 Hotel Reception B: 注册台 Registration Desk C: 试片台 Presentation File Submission Desk D: 白杨厅 Poplar Room 12
Conference Center A: 锦绣厅 - A Grand Ballroom-A for Session 1 B: 锦绣厅 - B Grand Ballroom-B for Session 2 C: 锦绣厅前厅 Foyer of Grand Ballroom for Tea Break D: 廊道 Hallway for Exhibition E: 莲花厅 Lotus Room for Special Event 2 and Session 3 F: 桂雨厅 Osmanthus Room for Special Event 1, Icebreaker and Poster Session 13
If you are the hotel guest, you are able to connect to the hotel open Wi-Fi.
User: Your room number (4 digits) PIN: Last 4 digits of your passport/ID number For Chinese participants, you can connect to the hotel open Wi-Fi by inputting your cellphone number and the verification code you receive on your cellphone. For the international participants who are not hotel guests, please visit us at the Registration Desk and our staff or volunteers can assistant. Wi-Fi Connection Instructions Contacts for Logistics Logistics Secretary Email Cell phone +86- Coordinator Samuel Wang email@example.com 159 8588 0679 Registration Yuhan Jiang 139 1055 5275 Facilities Jingrui Zhang Fang Fang firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com 186 3978 6217 186 9856 0792 Treasurer Yuqing Tang firstname.lastname@example.org 135 8568 0724 Presentation files Xiaoyan Chen email@example.com 158 6712 5389 Meal, Poster & Exhibition Zhiqiang Fan 186 9856 0792 Hotel Rooms Xuelian Zhang firstname.lastname@example.org 152 6706 8693 Local Transportation Kexin Zhu email@example.com 135 1672 9025 VIP & Media Lianghong Jiang firstname.lastname@example.org 136 6665 0875 14
Meals and Tea Breaks Note: For those with specific dietary needs (i.e., allergies, vegetarian, vegan), please contact us at the Registration Desk for other options or recommendations on how to order. Date Activiey Time Venue April 14 Tea Break 15:50 – 16:20 Outside Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) Icebreaker 19:00 – 21:00 Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) April 15 Tea Break 10:20 – 10:50 Foyer of Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Lunch 12:05 – 13:30 Clove Café (2/F, Main Building) Tea Break 15:00 – 15:20 Foyer of Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Outside Poplar Room (1/F, Main Building) Light Refreshments for Poster Session I 16:30 – 18:30 Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) Workshop Banquet 18:30 – 20:30 Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) April 16 Tea Break 10:20 – 10:40 Foyer of Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Lunch 12:00 – 13:30 Clove Café (2/F, Main Building) Tea Break 15:00 – 15:20 Foyer of Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Outside Poplar Room (1/F, Main Building) Light Refreshments for Poster Session II 16:30 – 18:30 Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) Packed Dinner for City Tour Participants 18:15 – 18:30 Lobby of Hotel (1/F, Main Building) April 17 Tea Break 10:20 – 10:40 Foyer of Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Outside Poplar Room (1/F, Main Building) Lunch 12:00 – 13:30 Clove Café (2/F, Main Building) 15
Program 1) Oral Presentation Format Presentation formatting The GOA-ON Workshop is equipped for presentations made on MacBook that is compatible with PC files. Files supported for presentation are Microsoft PowerPoint (PPT), Keynote and PDF. A PC will be available on-site in case of issues. Please be sure to check your presentation for viruses before uploading. Also, test your talk in advance at the Presentation File Submission Desk. The screens in the conference halls at Zhejiang Hotel are of high resolution but vary in aspect ratio. Keynote speakers, plenary speakers and Session 1 speakers should format their presentations in 16:9 to fill the screen.
Presentations for Sessions 2, 3, and 4 should be formatted to 4:3 to fit the screen. For presentations with videos or photos, presenters should use the video and photo integration format built into PPT or Keynote to create a seamless presentation with minimal delays. Please keep a copy of all photos and videos used in your presentation in the same folder as the presentation to reduce the risk that the presentation is unbale to fetch the video or photo data. For video, we encourage formats such as .MP4, .MOV, .AVI, and .WMA with 720p or 1080p resolution. For pictures, please save them in .jpg or .png format.
Keynote Presentation The total time allotted for each keynote presentation is 40 minutes, which includes 35 minutes talk and 5 minutes for Q&A. There will be a countdown timer on screen to remind each presenter. Plenary / Session Oral Presentation Oral presentations will be limited to 15 minutes: 12 minutes for the presentation and 3 minutes for Q&A. There will be a countdown timer on screen to remind each presenter. Session oral presentations will be reminded with 2 minutes left, and a bell rings when the time is up.
Time management will be strictly enforced to ensure the program moves forward smoothly.
To this end, it is the ultimate responsibility of presenters to be aware of the time allotted for their presentations. How to upload your presentation? Speakers are not allowed to use their personal laptops for presentation. All presentations must be submitted to the Presentation File Submission Desk upon arrival or at least ONE DAY BEFORE your scheduled talk. Please bring your presentation on a USB drive. A technician will be there to assist you, if needed. To ensure your presentation is uploaded to the correct session, please name your file as Session No._Your Presentation Date (YYYY/MM/DD)_Your Full Name.
You can also submit your presentation via E-mail (to email@example.com) before your scheduled talk. If you do so, please bring a copy of your presentation to the Presentation File Submission Desk on-site or email firstname.lastname@example.org again to confirm we have received it. Presentation Guidelines 16
The presenters are ultimately responsible for their talks being available on-site in advance. 2) Poster Presentation Format The designated poster sessions with light refreshments and beverages during are a) 16:30- 18:30, April 15, 2019 (Monday), and b) 16:30- 18:00, April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) at Osmanthus Room, Conference Center.
Your poster must be limited to 90 cm (width) * 120 cm (length) in size and designed in portrait orientation to fit the poster board. Each poster has been assigned a code that will correspond to the appropriate board onsite. You can login your online system to check your poster code or seek help from on-site staff or volunteers. A poster template with these dimensions has been provided for your convenience. You are strongly recommended to use it for producing your poster. To ensure well-prepared poster sessions, posters must be up during the preparation period (08:00-15:00, April 15, 2019).
Presenters can take down their posters after 18:30, April 16, 2019. We request presenting authors to remain at their posters during the assigned sessions. Presenters are responsible for printing their posters in advance of the GOA-ON Workshop. A special glue for poster posting will be offered by the Secretariat to protect the board as well as the poster. Presenters can seek help from on-site staff and volunteers to assist in locating specific posting board and getting tools needed. Language English is the official language for the workshop. Presentation slides and posters should be in English.
Oral presentations, except presentations for Special Event 1, should also be given in English.
Presentation Tips You should arrive at the session room 10 minutes before the start of your session and introduce yourself to the Session Co-Conveners. Session oral presenters may visit the conference room to familiarize themselves with the equipment in the room or ask a technician if any questions. Please discuss the material as reported in your submitted and approved abstract. Prepare your presentation in advance so that your ideas are logically organized, and your points are clear. Take time to rehearse your presentation. If your presentation runs longer than the allotted time, delete some content and rehearse again.
The time limit will be strictly enforced to facilitate movement between sessions.
Give an opening statement to acquaint the audience with the nature and purpose of the study. Speak slowly and clearly. Word choice should be simple: use active words and short sentences. Use the microphone and speak to the audience. 17
April 14, 2019 (Sunday) Daily Program April 14, 2019 (Sunday) Time Activity Venue 14:00-18:00 Special Event 1: A Mini-Workshop to Improve Industry-Science Responses to Multi-stressor Impacts on Aquaculture Co-Conveners: Weiwei You & Samuel Wang Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 14:00-18:00 Special Event 2: Ocean Carbon from Space (SatCO2): Joint Science Training Workshop Co-Conveners: Yan Bai, Feng Zhang & Arthur Chen Lotus Room (Conference Center) 19:00-21:00 Ice-breaker Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18
April 14, 2019 (Sunday) Special Event 1: A Mini-Workshop to Improve Industry-Science Responses to Multistressor Impacts on Aquaculture Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) Special Event 2: Ocean Carbon from Space (SatCO2): Joint Science Training Workshop Venue: Lotus Room (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 14:00-14:10 Opening remark Fei Chai 14:10-14:30 Challenges and recent status of marine ranching Jun Liang 14:30-14:50 Offshore aquaculture farming and aquatic environment monitoring Bin Chen 14:50-15:10 Impacts of ocean warming and acidification on aquaculture in Japan: future projection, mitigation and adaptation Masahiko Fujii 15:10-15:30 Developing resilience to ocean acidification in California shellfish aquaculture Daniel Swezy 15:30-15:50 Model of red tide monitoring and forecasting system in mariculture areas of Fuzhou Leiming Cai 15:50-16:20 Tea Break 16:20-18:00 Semi-structured Discussion Weiwei You Thiyagarajan Vengatesen Time Activity Speaker 14:00-14:20 General introduction to SatCO2 platform Yan Bai 14:20-15:00 Lectures on major functions of SatCO2 Yan Bai 15:00-15:50 Hands-on training of SatCO2 Participants 15:50-16:20 Tea Break 16:20-18:00 Training, feedback & discussion Yan Bai Note: Simultaneous interpretation of Chinese and English will be provided.
April 15, 2019 (Monday) Plenary Session Co-Chairs: Minhan Dai & Jan Newton Venue: Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 08:30-09:00 Opening Ceremony Fei Chai 09:00-09:40 OA & Multi-Stressor Keynote: Observing ocean acidification in open-ocean and coastal waters Fei Chai 09:40-10:20 OA & Ecosystem Keynote: The complex effect of ocean acidification on marine phytoplankton in a multi-stressor environment Dalin Shi 10:20-10:50 Group Photo & Tea Break 10:50-11:05 Ocean acidification challenge in the Pacific: a review Roselyn Naidu 11:05-11:20 Ecological effects of ocean acidification under multiple stressors on primary producers Kunshan Gao 11:20-11:35 First quantification of the carbonate system in the Lebanese seawater, Levantine sub-basin, eastern Mediterranean Sea Abed El Rahman Hassoun 11:35-11:50 Enhanced hypoxia and acidification off the Changjiang estuary by anthropogenic forcing and climate change Jianfang Chen 11:50-12:05 Non-adaptative phenotypic plasticity in sea urchin larvae exposed to ocean acidification Sam Dupont 12:05-13:30 Lunch Break Venue: Clove Café (2/F, Main Building) April 15, 2019 (Monday) 24
Parallel Session 1: Ocean and coastal acidification in a multi-stressor environment Co-Conveners: Bronte Tilbrook & Weijun Cai Venue: Osmanthus Room-A (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 Ocean acidification effects on the competitive success of toxic Alexandrium catenella in the Gulf of Maine Mark Wells 13:45-14:00 Surface water carbonate chemistry in North American ocean margins Weijun Cai 14:00-14:15 Low pH, low oxygen waters promoting outbreaks of Noctiluca blooms in the Arabian sea Helga Do Rosario Gomes 14:15-14:30 Environmental variability – a multiple stressor for coastal invertebrates?
Emily Rivest 14:30-15:00 Discussion 1 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Increase in acidifying water in the western Arctic Ocean Di Qi 15:35-15:50 Sour and anoxic Sea of Japan in the near future Chen-Tung Arthur Chen 15:50-16:05 On the eutrophication, hypoxia and ocean acidification in the coastal ocean Minhan Dai 16:05-16:30 Discussion 2 16:30-18:30 Poster Session I Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-20:30 Workshop Banquet Venue: Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) April 15, 2019 (Monday) 25
Parallel Session 2: Observing ocean and coastal acidification and their impacts on organisms and ecosystems Co-Conveners: Maciej Telszewski & Kunshan Gao Venue: Osmanthus Room-B (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 Assessment and future projection of variational characteristics of ocean warming and acidification proxies in Oshoro Bay, Japan Masahiko Fujii 13:45-14:00 The effect of large-scale kelp farming on the seawater inorganic carbon system variation of the semie closed Sanggou Bay Jiaqi Li 14:00-14:15 Nitrogen availability modulates the effects of ocean acidification on biomass yield and food quality of a marine crop Pyropia yezoensis Guang Gao 14:15-14:30 Variability of the carbon system in an upwelling zone in the Gulf of California, Mexico Leticia Carreon 14:30-15:00 Discussion 1 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Effect of Agulhas eddies on absorption and transport of anthropogenic carbon in the South Atlantic Ocean Iole Orselli 15:35-15:50 Physiological responses of a coccolithophore to multiple environmental drivers Peng Jin 15:50-16:05 Effects of ocean acidification on Antarctic marine microbial communities Alyce Hancock 16:05-16:30 Discussion 2 16:30-18:30 Poster Session I Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-20:30 Workshop Banquet Venue: Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) April 15, 2019 (Monday) 26
Parallel Session 3: Regional and global modelling on physical-biogeochemical coupling processes related to ocean acidification and associated ecosystem responses Co-Conveners: Samantha Siedlecki & Feng Zhou Venue: Lotus Room (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 A study of calcium carbonate dissolution using the CESM Shanlin Wang 13:45-14:00 Modelling carbonate chemistry variability in coastal environments - the importance of scales Yuri Artioli 14:00-14:15 Model-based assessment of the CO2 sequestration potential of coastal ocean alkalization Ellias Feng 14:15-14:30 Total alkalinity minus dissolved inorganic carbon: an effective and useful proxy for calcium carbonate saturation state and pH in the world’s ocean Liang Xue 14:30-15:00 Discussion 1 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Driving factors of the Arctic Ocean acidification from ecosystem modeling perspective Meibing Jin 15:35-15:50 Model simulated variation of PWW and ocean acidification in the Arctic Ocean Suqing Xu 15:50-16:05 Approaches of ocean acidification using Brazilian Earth System Model (BESM) Bruno Pereira 16:05-16:30 Discussion 2 16:30-18:30 Poster Session I Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-20:30 Workshop Banquet Venue: Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) April 15, 2019 (Monday) 27
Parallel Session 4: Shaping GOA-ON to better meet the information needs of globalto-local decision makers Co-Conveners: Libby Jewett & Kirsten Isensee Venue: Poplar Room (Main Building) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 GOA-ON and the buildup for the UN 2030 Sustainability Agenda Katherina Schoo 13:45-14:00 The National University of Samoa Ocean Acidification Project Aleluia Taise-Uili 14:00-14:15 Preliminary study of the variability of carbonate system, organic pollution and structure of macroinvertebrates stands in the intertidal zone of Kribi (South Cameroon) Ulrich Joel Felicien Bilounga 14:15-14:30 The Ocean Acidification International Coordination Centre (OA-ICC): a hub for the global OA community Lina Hansson 14:30-15:00 Discussion 1 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Ocean acidification impacts on coral calcification and pearl industry in Indonesia Intan Nurhati 15:35-15:50 Ocean acidification differentially affects survival of two populations of red abalone Daniel Swezey 15:50-16:05 Relationships between ciguatera fish poisoning incidences, average sea surface temperature and ocean acidification Lai Chan 16:05-16:30 Discussion 2 16:30-18:30 Poster Session I Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-20:30 Workshop Banquet Venue: Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) April 15, 2019 (Monday) 28
April 15, 2019 (Monday) April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) Plenary Session Co-Chairs: Libby Jewett & Bronte Tilbrook Venue: Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 08:30-09:00 Recap and Introduction Jan Newton Libby Jewett 09:00-09:40 OA Modelling Keynote: Regional and global modelling on physical-biogeochemical coupling processes related to ocean acidification and associated ecosystem responses Andrew Lenton 09:40-10:20 OA & Society Keynote: Shaping GOA-ON to better meet the information needs of global-to-local decision makers Richard Bellerby 10:20-10:40 Tea Break 10:40-10:55 Consequences of lower pH on corals Acropora millepora and Pocillopora damicornis: effect on early development, settlement, and adult stages Suchana Chavanich 10:55-11:10 Coupled physics-biogeochemistry modeling study in multi-scale China Sea system Jianping Gan 11:10-11:25 Seasonal forecasts of hypoxia and ocean acidification in Washington and Oregon waters Samantha Siedlecki 11:25-11:40 International technical support is a key factor to develop ocean acidification research in developing countries – Ecuador experience Patricia CastilloBriceno 11:40-11:55 Dialogues between scientists and stakeholders on making ocean acidification a policy focus in Japan Tomohiko Tsunoda 11:55-13:30 Lunch Break Venue: Clove Café (2/F, Main Building) 29
Parallel Session 1: Ocean and coastal acidification in a multi-stressor environment Co-Conveners: Bronte Tilbrook & Weijun Cai Venue: Grand Ballroom-A (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 A decade of CO2 system observations at the coastal ocean Hawaii acidification network (COHAN): what have we learned? Eric Heinen de Carlo 13:45-14:00 Ocean acidification investigation in Mauritius - alkalinity and spectrophotometric pH determination in Flic en Flac and Albion lagoons Roshan Teewary Ramessur 14:00-14:15 Preliminary study of the variability of carbonate system, organic pollution and structure of macroinvertebrates stands in the intertidal zone of Kribi (South Cameroon) Ulrich Joel Felicien Bilounga 14:15-14:30 Spatio-temporal variations of carbonate chemistry and water quality at coral reef sites in the Philippines Charissa Ferrera 14:30-15:00 Discussion 3 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Spectrophotometric determination of pH and carbonate ion concentrations in seawater: choices, constraints and consequences Jian Ma 15:35-15:50 Peculiarities of the acid-base system in the Baltic Sea Karol Kulinski 15:50-16:05 Working with sampling partners - lessons from the New Zealand Ocean Acidification Observing Network (NZOA-ON) Judith Murdoch 16:05-16:30 Discussion 4 16:30-18:30 Poster Session II Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-22:00 City Tour by Night Venue: City Balcony at Qianjiang New CBD April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) 30
Parallel Session 2: Observing ocean and coastal acidification and their impacts on organisms and ecosystems Co-Conveners: Maciej Telszewski & Kunshan Gao Venue: Grand Ballroom-B (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 Carapace dissolution under natural low pH gradients represents a high-risk strategy for larval Dungeness crab sustainability Nina Bednarsek 13:45-14:00 Adaptive regulation of transcriptional and phenotypic responses to ocean warming and acidification in Antarctic marine invertebrates Juan Diego GaitanEspitia 14:00-14:15 Novel observing capability reveals important adjustments for airsea CO2 and O2 flux estimates at high latitudes Uwe Send 14:15-14:30 Applications of carbon stable isotopes in marine carbonate system and ocean acidification studies Cristian Vargas 14:30-15:00 Discussion 3 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Increasing phytoplankton blooms in mid-high latitude oceans due to global warming Xianqiang He 15:35-15:50 Net community metabolism of a Caribbean coral reef system derived from a US national ocean acidification observing network (NOA-ON) time-series station Dwight Gledhill 15:50-16:05 Assessing the potential impacts of ocean acidification on phytoplankton communities and carbon cycling in the Amazon River plume Joaquim Goes 16:05-16:30 Discussion 4 16:30-18:30 Poster Session II Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-22:00 City Tour by Night Venue: City Balcony at Qianjiang New CBD April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) 31
Parallel Session 3: Regional and global modelling on physical-biogeochemical coupling processes related to ocean acidification and associated ecosystem responses Co-Conveners: Samantha Siedlecki & Feng Zhou Venue: Lotus Room (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 Changes of regime in ocean acidification as projected by a global eddy resolving model Paula Conde Pardo 13:45-14:00 Variability of particle export in the northwestern Pacific Peng Xiu 14:00-14:15 Nowcast/forecast system of ocean acidification indices by using a marine carbon and biogeochemical model with an operational ocean model product in the northwestern Pacific Miho Ishizu 14:15-14:30 Modelling climate change impacts, and adaptation strategies, on ocean acidification in the north Atlantic coast Samuel Akande 14:30-15:00 Discussion 3 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Multiple causes of hypoxia and its links with acidification in the East China Sea: some notes from observations and simulations Feng Zhou 15:35-15:50 Transient hypoxia extent off Changjiang River estuary due to mobile Changjiang River plume Wenxia Zhang 15:50-16:05 A modeling study on summertime oxygen deficit in the Bohai Sea of China Haiyan Zhang 16:05-16:30 Discussion 4 16:30-18:30 Poster Session II Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-22:00 City Tour by Night Venue: City Balcony at Qianjiang New CBD April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) 32
Parallel Session 4: Shaping GOA-ON to better meet the information needs of globalto-local decision makers Co-Conveners: Libby Jewett & Kirsten Isensee Venue: Poplar Room (Main Building) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 13:30-13:45 Oligotrophication-Management vs. ocean acidification in a semienclosed bay Kedong Yin 13:45-14:00 Acclimation and epigenetic adaptation of Chinese edible oysters to ocean acidification: implications on aquaculture Thiyagarajan Vengatesen 14:00-14:15 Ocean acidification effects on corals in the South China Sea and a potential technology for acidification mitigation Xiangcheng Yuan 14:15-14:30 “Whatever happens to clams and salmon, happens to us”: how place-based assessments of social and cultural risks of ocean acidification can improve integrated social-ecological applied research Melissa Poe 14:30-15:00 Discussion 3 15:00-15:20 Tea Break 15:20-15:35 Establishing an ocean acidification sentinel site on the Olympic Coast of Washington, USA Julie Ann Koehlinger 15:35-15:50 Solutions and strategies to remove barriers to ocean acidification monitoring in resource-limited contexts Alexis Valauri-Orton 15:50-16:05 Developing strategic partnerships against ocean acidification: the dynamic involvement of regional diplomatic organisations in Africa Sheila Kong Mukwele 16:05-16:30 Discussion 4 16:30-18:30 Poster Session II Venue: Osmanthus Room (Conference Center) 18:30-22:00 City Tour by Night Venue: City Balcony at Qianjiang New CBD April 16, 2019 (Tuesday) 33
April 17, 2019 (Wednesday) April 17, 2019 (Wednesday) Parallel Session 1: Ocean and coastal acidification in a multi-stressor environment Co-Conveners: Bronte Tilbrook & Weijun Cai Venue: Grand Ballroom (Conference Center) Time Activity/Presentation Title Speaker 09:00-09:15 Satellite remote sensing of air-sea CO2 flux in marginal seas Yan Bai 09:15-09:30 From the ocean with ESTOC towards the coast with CANOA: Expanding our knowledge on ocean acidification in the northeast Atlantic Melchor GonzalezDavila 09:30-09:45 On the acidification and warming of the global ocean and their possible expression in Colombian marine and coastal environment Paula Judith RojasHiguera 09:45-10:20 Discussion 5 10:20-10:40 Tea Break 10:40-10:55 The physiological response of marine coccolihophore Emiliania huxleyi to multiple environmental drivers Yuanyuan Feng 10:55-11:10 Ocean acidification in the Tsugaru Strait of northern Japan Masahide Wakita 11:10-11:25 Shell density of marine calcifier and in-situ pH observations in the western North Pacific Katsunori Kimoto 11:25-12:00 Discussion 6 12:00-13:30 Lunch Break Venue: Clove Café (2/F, Main Building) 34