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From physiology to policy: a review of physiological noise effects on marine fauna with implications for mitigation

Research output: Research - peer-reviewReview article

DOI

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From physiology to policy : a review of physiological noise effects on marine fauna with implications for mitigation. / Aguilar De Soto, Natacha; Gkikopoulou, Kalliopi; Hooker, Sascha; Isojunno, Saana; Johnson, Mark; Miller, Patrick; Tyack, Peter; Wensveen, Paul; Donovan, Carl; Harris, Catriona M.; Harris, Danielle; Marshall, Laura; Oedekoven, Cornelia; Prieto, Rocio; Thomas, Len.

In: Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics, Vol. 27, No. 1, 040008, 12.2016.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewReview article

Harvard

Aguilar De Soto, N, Gkikopoulou, K, Hooker, S, Isojunno, S, Johnson, M, Miller, P, Tyack, P, Wensveen, P, Donovan, C, Harris, CM, Harris, D, Marshall, L, Oedekoven, C, Prieto, R & Thomas, L 2016, 'From physiology to policy: a review of physiological noise effects on marine fauna with implications for mitigation' Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics, vol 27, no. 1, 040008. DOI: 10.1121/2.0000299

APA

Aguilar De Soto, N., Gkikopoulou, K., Hooker, S., Isojunno, S., Johnson, M., Miller, P., ... Thomas, L. (2016). From physiology to policy: a review of physiological noise effects on marine fauna with implications for mitigation. Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics, 27(1), [040008]. DOI: 10.1121/2.0000299

Vancouver

Aguilar De Soto N, Gkikopoulou K, Hooker S, Isojunno S, Johnson M, Miller P et al. From physiology to policy: a review of physiological noise effects on marine fauna with implications for mitigation. Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics. 2016 Dec;27(1). 040008. Available from, DOI: 10.1121/2.0000299

Author

Aguilar De Soto, Natacha ; Gkikopoulou, Kalliopi ; Hooker, Sascha ; Isojunno, Saana ; Johnson, Mark ; Miller, Patrick ; Tyack, Peter ; Wensveen, Paul ; Donovan, Carl ; Harris, Catriona M. ; Harris, Danielle ; Marshall, Laura ; Oedekoven, Cornelia ; Prieto, Rocio ; Thomas, Len. / From physiology to policy : a review of physiological noise effects on marine fauna with implications for mitigation. In: Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics. 2016 ; Vol. 27, No. 1.

Bibtex - Download

@article{f827f3044af2490b96fd6d5e4b695153,
title = "From physiology to policy: a review of physiological noise effects on marine fauna with implications for mitigation",
abstract = "The development of guidelines for mitigating noise impacts on marine fauna requires data about the biological relevance of noise effects and about the practicality of mitigation options. Recent expansion of scientific knowledge has shown that noise effects vary among animals with different behavioral ecophysiology. Beaked whales exemplify that some sensitive species may experience negative effects of sound at kilometers from the source, due to behavioral reactions leading to indirect physiological damage. Moored hydrophone arrays have contributed substantially to our understanding of naval sonar effects on beaked whales and have been used to refine techniques for passive acoustic detection of cetaceans. Similarly, broadband Ocean Bottom Cables/Nodes could facilitate learning about effects of seismic sounds and cetaceans' distribution offshore. This information is essential to improve spatial mitigation in the planning-phase of activities. Also, passive acoustics can help real time mitigation, which requires early detection of vulnerable species and practical mitigation protocols triggered by detection. Detection could be aided by large-scale portable acoustic arrays, which are now technologically feasible. Pilot studies of technological applications for mitigation and cost-benefit modelling of potential mitigation scenarios will help to inform effective mitigation design. Mitigation reduces social conflict regarding noise effects, a win-win for all stakeholders.",
author = "{Aguilar De Soto}, Natacha and Kalliopi Gkikopoulou and Sascha Hooker and Saana Isojunno and Mark Johnson and Patrick Miller and Peter Tyack and Paul Wensveen and Carl Donovan and Harris, {Catriona M.} and Danielle Harris and Laura Marshall and Cornelia Oedekoven and Rocio Prieto and Len Thomas",
year = "2016",
month = "12",
doi = "10.1121/2.0000299",
volume = "27",
journal = "Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics",
issn = "1939-800X",
publisher = "Acoustical Society of America",
number = "1",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - From physiology to policy

T2 - Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics

AU - Aguilar De Soto,Natacha

AU - Gkikopoulou,Kalliopi

AU - Hooker,Sascha

AU - Isojunno,Saana

AU - Johnson,Mark

AU - Miller,Patrick

AU - Tyack,Peter

AU - Wensveen,Paul

AU - Donovan,Carl

AU - Harris,Catriona M.

AU - Harris,Danielle

AU - Marshall,Laura

AU - Oedekoven,Cornelia

AU - Prieto,Rocio

AU - Thomas,Len

PY - 2016/12

Y1 - 2016/12

N2 - The development of guidelines for mitigating noise impacts on marine fauna requires data about the biological relevance of noise effects and about the practicality of mitigation options. Recent expansion of scientific knowledge has shown that noise effects vary among animals with different behavioral ecophysiology. Beaked whales exemplify that some sensitive species may experience negative effects of sound at kilometers from the source, due to behavioral reactions leading to indirect physiological damage. Moored hydrophone arrays have contributed substantially to our understanding of naval sonar effects on beaked whales and have been used to refine techniques for passive acoustic detection of cetaceans. Similarly, broadband Ocean Bottom Cables/Nodes could facilitate learning about effects of seismic sounds and cetaceans' distribution offshore. This information is essential to improve spatial mitigation in the planning-phase of activities. Also, passive acoustics can help real time mitigation, which requires early detection of vulnerable species and practical mitigation protocols triggered by detection. Detection could be aided by large-scale portable acoustic arrays, which are now technologically feasible. Pilot studies of technological applications for mitigation and cost-benefit modelling of potential mitigation scenarios will help to inform effective mitigation design. Mitigation reduces social conflict regarding noise effects, a win-win for all stakeholders.

AB - The development of guidelines for mitigating noise impacts on marine fauna requires data about the biological relevance of noise effects and about the practicality of mitigation options. Recent expansion of scientific knowledge has shown that noise effects vary among animals with different behavioral ecophysiology. Beaked whales exemplify that some sensitive species may experience negative effects of sound at kilometers from the source, due to behavioral reactions leading to indirect physiological damage. Moored hydrophone arrays have contributed substantially to our understanding of naval sonar effects on beaked whales and have been used to refine techniques for passive acoustic detection of cetaceans. Similarly, broadband Ocean Bottom Cables/Nodes could facilitate learning about effects of seismic sounds and cetaceans' distribution offshore. This information is essential to improve spatial mitigation in the planning-phase of activities. Also, passive acoustics can help real time mitigation, which requires early detection of vulnerable species and practical mitigation protocols triggered by detection. Detection could be aided by large-scale portable acoustic arrays, which are now technologically feasible. Pilot studies of technological applications for mitigation and cost-benefit modelling of potential mitigation scenarios will help to inform effective mitigation design. Mitigation reduces social conflict regarding noise effects, a win-win for all stakeholders.

U2 - 10.1121/2.0000299

DO - 10.1121/2.0000299

M3 - Review article

VL - 27

JO - Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics

JF - Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics

SN - 1939-800X

IS - 1

M1 - 040008

ER -

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ID: 248723403