The MS 141 Geological Oceanography class traveled to the Marin headlands to visit many rocky outcrops. The folded rock near rodeo beach San Francisco was most impressive. This rock was around 300 million years old. Composed of layer upon layer of radiolarian skeletons, tiny creatures with mineral bodies that get left behind, the outcrop has layers that span millions of years that have since been down-lifted, compressed and uplifted. This is some rock that rocks!
- Welcome! Drop-in to the "real-life tales" of graduate students at the Moss Landing Marine Laboratories in California, and find out what being a marine biologist (or chemist or geologist or physicist...) is all about! Questions or comments? We'd love to hear from you: email@example.com
- Exploring the beach: A gateway to science
- Environmental Changes are Influencing Individuals, Not Just Populations
- Life on the beach: My first field season as an elephant seal researcher
- A Day In the Life of an Elephant Seal Biologist at Año Nuevo State Park
- MLML Students at the Forefront of Marine Science: Will Fennie, Ichthyology Lab
- Alaska algae Antarctica bag that trash Baja beaches Bering Sea biological oceanography birds boats careers Chemical Oceanography class coral deep-sea dissection diving education feeding feeding and diet field trip fieldwork Fiji fish fishing food art Friends of MLML Geological Oceanography Geological Oceanography Lab geology habitat Ichthyology intertidal invertebrates invertebrate spotlight jellies kelp krill marine mammals MLML Monterey Bay Aquarium Moss Landing Marine Laboratories Moss Landing Marine Labs oceanography octopus Open House Pacific Shark Research Center penguins Physical Oceanography plankton R/V Point Sur reproduction research rockfish rocks ROV Science Cafe science equipment Seabirds sea turtles seaweed sharks skeletons snails sponges squid sunset surveys sustainable seafood teacher feature thesis research trawl Vertebrate Ecology Lab video whales