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ScanSoft Nuance RealSpeak Daniel British English 22khz SAPI5 Voice 4.A week after I last caught up with Jaime Cepero, a biologist at the University of British Columbia (UBC), he was busy with his new research at a sleepy site in central Newfoundland. Diving into the ocean off the rocky coast, he expected to find enough of his favourite bryozoan species to collect and study at two separate locations. Instead, he found hundreds of dead jellyfish, their bell-shaped bodies, shaped like flattened snowflakes, bloated and black. What’s more, jellyfish living in the ocean were dying at an alarmingly high rate. For the first time in scientific history, the ocean’s very own ecosystem was exhibiting a series of strange anomalies.

This bryozoan jellyfish was among those that were bloating. Credit:Jaime Cepero

It was a nightmare. It had been around for a year, and there was no sign of it abating. The ebb and flow of populations was wildly unbalanced and, worse, so was the health of the creatures living inside the ecosystem. Over millions of years, a species had evolved to live within the many layers of the ocean’s food web. As water evaporated from the ocean, it filtered down through these layers and into the depths, where it was absorbed by the bryozoan. Those tiny animals ate microscopic plants, and then bigger plants. Those plants ate algae, and then bigger animals. And so on. This downward cycle propelled the ecosystem, feeding animals large and small as they moved from one level to the next.

But something was clearly wrong. The bryozoan were not thriving, and few of the creatures they fed on were surviving. Worse, the usual natural cycle that kept ocean life balanced was being disrupted. The jellyfish, which could be as big as dinner plates and which were now starving, were not dying of old age.

The jellyfish were just the start. The bryozoan and the algae were both dying at the same time. From the new UBC research, published in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society, Cepero and his team discovered that the bryozoan’s jellyfish consumers were dying, too. Many had been snared by a nasty infection that started feeding on their gills and then burrowed deep into their bodies. And the bryozoan’s main enemy, another tiny animal called a

 

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