ArcticABC logo

 

 


 

 
Polar Night exhibition heads East

Polar Night exhibition heads East

Now also in Russian: Polar Night around the globe!

Recently the Polar Night exhibition moved yet again. This time to Moscow, Russia.

More...
Dark times ahead

Dark times ahead

While other escape to the South, we head North - again!

Once again an expedition beyond daylight is in preparation. Meanwhile, new findings from earlier expeditions have seen the light of day.

More...
Congratulations Dr. Hobbs!

Congratulations Dr. Hobbs!

An award winning Dr. of the CircA project in Mare Incognitum

Dr. Laura Hobbs receives award for Postgraduate of the Year 2016 by UHI

More...
New monster from the deep

New monster from the deep

Archeologists fear it, biologists love it

First record of a shipworm in Arctic waters

More...
Werewolves! Here is the published proof!

Werewolves! Here is the published proof!

Beyond any doubt: Werewolves migrate

Finally the proof for werewolf activities has been published in Current Biology!

More...
Frontpage Slideshow | Copyright © 2006-2012 JoomlaWorks Ltd.

Life's little mysteries!

The Atlantic spiny lumpsucker is one of the slowest fishes in the ocean. Yet it's main food is one of the fast swimming marine invertebrates. It is almost as if you were to discover that a turtle was feeding exclusively on leopards. How is this possible? The answer is related to the core objectives of the Circa project - diel vertical migration of zooplankton, which might become hyperbenthic when performing deep diel migrations during daytime. Read the recently published scientific article in full here. Alantic spiny lumpsucker

Little lumpsucker has also found it's way into mainstream media. A recently publishes outreach article in the Norwegian Troms regional newspaper (printed and online) has drawn some attention to the mysterious creature. Download the PDF here or check out the online version here. Picture: J. Kråkenes

Mare upcoming events

No events found

The Mare Incognitum projects are members of the ARCTOS research network

The Mare Incognitum web pages are maintained by Marine Night technician Daniel Vogedes, UiT.

The content is provided by the projects, for comments please check the project pages and contact the project leader.