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Wavelength-dependent effects of artificial light at night on phytoplankton growth and community structure
Artificial light at night (ALAN) is increasingly recognised as a disruptive form of environmental pollution, impacting many physiological and behavioural processes that may scale up to population and community-level effects. Mounting evidence from animal studies show that the severity and type of the impact depends on the wavelength and intensity of ALAN. This knowledge has been instrumental for informing policy-making and planning for wildlife-friendly illumination. However, most of thisdoi:10.1101/2021.02.08.430211 fatcat:tb7pf6qcn5dybmdqnol6jdp7hq