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Emlyn John Davies

Senior Research Scientist

Emlyn John Davies

Senior Research Scientist

Emlyn John Davies
Phone: 930 04 319
Email:
Department: Climate and Environment
Office: Trondheim

Publications and responsibilities

Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1832628/

Rapid assessment and enhanced knowledge of plankton communities and their structure in the productive upper water column is of crucial importance to understand the impact of the changing climate on upper ocean processes. Enabling persistent and systematic observation by coupling the ongoing...

Authors Aya Saad Annette Stahl Andreas Våge Emlyn John Davies Tor Nordam Nicole Aberle-Malzahn Martin Ludvigsen Geir Johnsen João Sousa Kanna Rajan
Year 2020
Type Academic article
Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1855115/

Microfibers (MFs) are frequently reported as the most dominant type of microplastic (MP) found in the marine water column and sediments. A major source of MFs is the use and washing of textiles. Although WWTPs can remove up to 98% of MP, estimates suggest billions of MP are still released from a...

Authors Lisbet Sørensen Oihane Del Puerto Anette Synnøve Groven Ingrid Alver Hovsbakken Shannen Sait Dhiya Sumar Sathananthan Amaia Igartua Emlyn John Davies Antonio Sarno Deni Ribicic Iurgi Salaberria Odd Gunnar Brakstad Alexandros Asimakopoulos Claudia Halsband Dorte Herzke Andrew Booth
Year 2020
Type Academic lecture
Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1845965/

Several anthropogenic activities, such as dredging for marine navigation maintenance, subsea construction including the construction of offshore windfarms, urban development, and subsea and land-based mining activities can increase suspended particle loads in the pelagic environment. In Norway...

Authors Julia Farkas Trond Nordtug Linn Hjelmeland Svendheim Elettra Amico Emlyn John Davies Tomasz Maciej Ciesielski Bjarne Kvæstad Pål Asgeir Olsvik Torstein Kristensen Bjørn Henrik Hansen
Year 2020
Type Academic lecture
Publication
https://www.sintef.no/en/publications/publication/1845880/

Low concentrations of organic pollutants cause deleterious effects on early life stages of marine fish. Short-term embryonic exposure causes a range of effects like pericardial oedema, jaw and craniofacial deformations, yolk sac oedema, lack of pigmentation, small eyes and spinal curvatures. Such...