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    簡介

    GIST

    監製:Ha Kwai Cheong


    We love the Nature and we often observe it, but this is not enough.
    We need people to study the Nature, collect data and analyze.
    Then they can let us and the society know the results of their work.
    Only in this way can the ecology be benefited.

    Many ecological researchers in Hong Kong have been engaged in scientific research work for many years.
    Through the 8 episodes of half-hour programme “Hong Kong Ecologists 3”,
    we hope that we can introduce to you the work of ecological researchers,
    and let the public know more about their efforts.

    最新

    LATEST
    25/07/2023
    相片集
    相片集

    Hong Kong has a rich marine ecology. What kind of creatures live in it? What impact will climate warming have on marine ecology? Doctor SCHUNTER Celia and her scientific research team have been involved in research from the baseline survey of local marine ecology and how fish adapt to the environment of ocean acidification. The vast sea is full of unknowns, waiting to be explored by the ecologists.

    重溫

    CATCHUP
    06 - 07
    2023
    RTHK 31
    • Where the Fishes Dwell

      Where the Fishes Dwell

      Hong Kong has a rich marine ecology. What kind of creatures live in it? What impact will climate warming have on marine ecology? Doctor SCHUNTER Celia and her scientific research team have been involved in research from the baseline survey of local marine ecology and how fish adapt to the environment of ocean acidification. The vast sea is full of unknowns, waiting to be explored by the ecologists.

      25/07/2023
    • Back to Our Future: Marine Microfossil

      Back to Our Future: Marine Microfossil

      Dr. Moriaki Yasuhara, who grew up on the coast of Kansai, Japan, is full of interest in marine ecology However, he is different with other ecologists. He mainly studies microorganisms in the ocean, and is buried in the historical track of biological history and paleoecology.

      18/07/2023
    • Saving Hong Kong's Seagrass

      Saving Hong Kong's Seagrass

      The seagrass growing on the coast of Hong Kong has been declining in recent decades as Hong Kong's urban development. Dr. Juan Diego Gaitan-Espitia of The University of Hong Kong and his research team have regularly sampled and recorded seagrass in different areas of Hong Kong in recent years. This is due to the important role that seagrass plays in biodiversity as a habitat for other marine life. The research team hopes that through genetic research and other methods, seagrass can be artificially cultivated and transplanted to other coasts of Hong Kong, so that the seagrass along the coast of Hong Kong can flourish again.

      11/07/2023
    • The Seashore Scientists

      The Seashore Scientists

      Professor ‪Gray A Williams came to Hong Kong 30 years ago and was mainly engaged in the research of intertidal zone ecology. He was attracted by the unique coastal ecology of Hong Kong. The rocky shores of Hong Kong are very rich in life, but the temperature is very hot in summer and cold in winter. Some organisms can survive in extreme environments, but some cannot withstand environmental changes and die out. The changing ecology of the rocky shore inspired him to think and study how life adapts to survive.‬

      27/06/2023
    • Into the Mangrove Forest

      Into the Mangrove Forest

      Mangrove research has not been a popular field of scientific research, because the environment where mangroves grow is often humid and hot, which is quite a difficult environment for researchers. However, Professor Joe LEE enjoys researching in mangrove. Since 30 years ago, he has been focusing on the ecology of mangrove and is a pioneer in mangrove studies in Hong Kong. Mangroves have important ecological value. They are not only the habitat of many animals, but also have an important carbon storage function. There are still many undiscovered possibilities for its ecological value.

      20/06/2023
    • The Bee Whisperer

      The Bee Whisperer

      French architect Christophe Barthelemy, who has lived in Hong Kong for more than 27 years. He likes to collect bee specimens in his spare time. Over the years, he has observed and recorded bees and wasps in Hong Kong for a long time. He has discovered new wasp species that have never been recorded in the literature. He has also published many academic articles on bees in Hong Kong and has become a bee expert in Hong Kong. In recent years, he has donated his collection to researchers at The University of Hong Kong to assist in the study of the relationship between climate, environment and biodiversity.

      13/06/2023
    • Follow the Stream

      Follow the Stream

      According to Professor David Dudgeon's research, freshwater habitats account for less than 1% of the earth's surface area, which is extremely small, but it supports the survival of 10% of the world's species and one-third of the vertebrates. David has been conducting river research in Hong Kong and other places, hoping to better understand freshwater ecosystems and what affects the health of rivers and streams.

      06/06/2023