| 132 The crown-of-thorns starfish genome as a guide for biocontrol of this coral reef pest.
131 Tropical dead zones and mass mortalities on coral reefs.
130 Phytoplankton can actively diversify their migration strategy in response to turbulent cues.
129 Global warming and recurrent mass bleaching of corals.
128 Seagrass ecosystems reduce exposure to bacterial pathogens of humans, fishes, and invertebrates.
127 Seafood prices reveal impacts of a major ecological disturbance.
126 High fishery catches through trophic cascades in China.
125 Fisheries management impacts on target species status.
124 The seahorse genome and the evolution of its specialized morphology.
123 Empty Niches after Extinctions Increase Population Sizes of Modern Corals.
122 Environmental DNA from Seawater Samples Correlate with Trawl Catches of Subarctic, Deepwater Fishes.
121 Ecogenomics and potential biogeochemical impacts of globally abundant ocean viruses.
120 Ecological selectivity of the emerging mass extinction in the oceans.
119 Climate warming reduces fish production and benthic habitat in Lake Tanganyika, one of the most biodiverse freshwater ecosystems.
118 Eye lens radiocarbon reveals centuries of longevity in the Greenland shark (Somniosus microcephalus).
117 SAR11 bacteria linked to ocean anoxia and nitrogen loss.
116 Bright spots among the world’s coral reefs.
115 Underwater microscopy for in situ studies of benthic ecosystems.
114 Leaping eels electrify threats, supporting Humboldt’s account of a battle with horses.
113 Overfishing and nutrient pollution interact with temperature to disrupt coral reefs down to microbial scales.