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OFI mobilizes knowledge by sharing the results of our research through contributions in journals, books, papers and other scientific publications.

Jan 04, 2019 | Douglas W. R. Wallace

Intense oceanic uptake of oxygen during 2014–2015 winter convection in the Labrador Sea

Measurements of near‐surface oxygen (O2) concentrations and mixed layer depth from the K1 mooring in the central Labrador Sea are used to calculate the change in column‐integrated (0–1700 m) O2 content over the deep convection winter 2014/2015.

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Jan 04, 2019 | Noel Cadigan

Hierarchical model-based estimation of population growth curves for redfish (Sebastes mentella and Sebastes fasciatus) off the Eastern coast of Canada

Northwest Atlantic (NWA) redfish (Sebastes mentella and Sebastes fasciatus) stocks are currently assessed using survey indicators and age-aggregated production models rather than age-based models because routine age readings are not available due to the difficulty in obtaining reliable measurements for these fish. However, recruitment is highly variable for redfish species so age-aggregated production models are not a good approach to provide short-term harvest advice.

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Jan 04, 2019 | Joanna Mills Flemming

Review of state-space models for fisheries science

Fisheries science is concerned with the management and understanding of the raising and harvesting of fish. Fish stocks are assessed using biological and fisheries data with the goal of estimating either their total population or biomass.

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Jan 04, 2019 | Jonathan Fisher

Migration patterns and putative spawning habitats of Atlantic halibut

Migration patterns and putative spawning habitats of Atlantic halibut (Hippoglossus hippoglossus) in the Gulf of St. Lawrence revealed by geolocation of pop-up satellite archival tags

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Nov 01, 2018 | Jon Grant

Goods and services of marine bivalves

OFI researcher, Jon Grant, is a contributing author of "Goods and Services of Marine Bivalves" which covers ecological, economic and social aspects of bivalve shellfish.

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Sep 17, 2018 | Katja Fennel

Rapid coastal deoxygenation due to ocean circulation shift

In Nature, OFI researcher Katja Fennel contributes to a paper that uses hydrographic evidence to show how a Labrador Current retreat is playing a key role in the deoxygenation on the northwest Atlantic shelf.

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