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Research projects

DEHEAT logo
15/12/2021 to 31/10/2025

DE-HEAT - Natural analogues and system-scale modeling of marine enhanced silicate weathering

Facing climate change is a societal challenge, and calls for ambitious, transformative, and collective action. To keep global warming below 2°C, we will need to rely on negative emission technologies (NETs). A promising NET approach is Enhanced Silicate Weathering (ESW).

15/12/2021 to 31/10/2025

CANOE - Climate chANge impacts on carbon cycling and fOod wEbs in Arctic Fjords

Fjords are Aquatic Critical Zones of regional and global importance by supporting highly productive and diverse food webs. Global warming significantly impacts these systems through the accelerated melting of ice.

01/12/2021 to 31/12/2023

Paardenmarkt - Feasibility study for a risk assessment tool for the Paardenmarkt.

The sandbank Paardenmarkt is located in the Belgian part of the North Sea at about 1.5 km off the coast of Knokke. It is one of the many munition dumpsites in the oceans and contains dumped munitions from WWI, including both conventional and chemical weapons.

MarineSPOTS image
01/11/2021 to 30/10/2023

MarineSPOTS - Marine Solar POtential and Technology Study

This project lays a fundamental scientific basis for the roll-out of solar energy installations in the North Sea, with a theoretical potential of a few GW.

SO Action Plan cover
01/01/2021 to 31/12/2030

The Southern Ocean contribution to the UN Ocean Decade

In 2017, the United Nations proclaimed a Decade of Ocean Science for Sustainable Development (hereafter referred to as the UN Ocean Decade) from 2021 until 2030 to support efforts to reverse the cycle of decline in ocean health.

MANIFEST LOGO
01/01/2021 to 31/12/2022

MANIFESTS (MANaging risks and Impacts From Evaporating and gaseous Substances To population Safety)

Accidental release of volatile Hazard Noxious Substances (HNS) at sea can lead to the formation of toxic, flammable or even explosive gas clouds potentially hazardous for nearby population and the environment.

Scheme of the connectivity pattern between the ICES management units as predicted by the dispersal model. Arrow thickness represents the strength of the connection: Dashed (1–5%), thin (5–35%), medium (35–80%), and large (> 80%).
22/09/2020 to 21/09/2024

COST-SEA-UNICORN - Unifying Approaches to Marine Connectivity for improved Resource Management for the Seas.

SEA-UNICORN brings together a broad, inter-disciplinary community of scientists, marine stakeholders and policy-makers, from more than 100 organizations spread around the world, in order to advance knowledge and unify concepts and approaches in the emerging field of

ReCAP image
01/09/2020 to 31/08/2029

ReCAP - Regional scale assessment of the land ocean continuum ecosystems vulnerability to anthropogenic pressure.

Coastal oceans are integral parts of the land-ocean aquatic continuum (LOAC). Understanding the structure and functioning of coastal oceans, especially their response to projected global change, thus necessarily entails consideration of the entire continuum at different scales, from streams to the ocean.

01/01/2020 to 30/06/2022

IMAROS (Improving response capacities and understanding the environmental impacts of new generation low sulphur MARine fuel Oil Spills)

The aim of the project IMAROS (Improving response capacities and understanding the environmental  impacts  of  new  generation  low  sulphur  MARine  fuel  Oil  Spills) is to develop recommendations for oil spill response involving the new generation of low-sulphur fuel oils, and to increase knowledge to understand potential e

CLIMDIS image
18/12/2019 to 17/03/2023

CLIMDIS - Management of the water quality in Vietnamese coastal waters impacted by CLIMate change and human induced DISasters using a marine modelling tool

Exploiting the ecosystem services of the World Natural Heritage of Ha Long Bay (HLB, North Vietnam) to develop tourism has contributed greatly to the socioeconomic development of Quang Ninh province. However, along with the socioeconomic development the water management of HLB became increasingly complicated.

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