The Ongoing Sensor Revolution in the Hydrologic Sciences: Quantifying Hot Spot and Hot Moment Controls on Water Quality Across Scales I Posters

Monday, 15 December 2014: 8:00 AM-12:20 PM
Chairs:  Jonathan Duncan, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, NC, United States and Francois Birgand, North Carolina State University at Raleigh, Biological and Agricultural Engineering, Raleigh, NC, United States
Primary Conveners:  Matthew J Cohen, Univ Florida-SFRC, Gainesville, FL, United States
OSPA Liaisons:  Bethany T Neilson, Utah State University, Logan, UT, United States

Abstracts Submitted to this Session:

Quantifying the Source and in-Stream Gain/Loss of Nitrate Using Continuously-Collected Water Quality Data
Matthew P Miller, USGS, Salt Lake City, UT, United States, Anthony J Tesoriero, USGS Oregon Water Science Center, Portland, OR, United States and Paul Capel, USGS Headquarters, Reston, VA, United States
High-Speed Limnology: A Sensor Platform for Investigating Processes and Spatial Variability in Hydrology and Biogeochemistry
John T Crawford1,2, Luke C Loken1, Nora J Casson3, Emily H Stanley4, Robert G Striegl5 and Luke Winslow4, (1)University of Wisconsin Madison, Center for Limnology, Madison, WI, United States, (2)USGS, National Research Program, Boulder, CO, United States, (3)University of Winnipeg, Winnipeg, MB, Canada, (4)Univ Wisconsin, Madison, WI, United States, (5)USGS WRD, Boulder, CO, United States
Real-Time Monitoring to Assess Temporal Changes in Groundwater Quality
Justin T Kulongoski1, Kenneth Belitz1, Timothy M Mathany2 and Carl Muheim1, (1)USGS California Water Science Center San Diego, San Diego, CA, United States, (2)USGS California Water Science Center Sacramento, Sacramento, CA, United States
Use of High-Frequency, In-Stream, Ultraviolet-Visual (UV-vis) Spectroscopy to Characterize Organic Carbon and Nitrogen Species in Watershed Runoff
Richard Douglas Rowland1, Catherine Grace Winters1,2 and Shreeram P Inamdar2, (1)University of Delaware, Water Science and Policy, Newark, DE, United States, (2)University of Delaware, Newark, DE, United States
North East Water Resources Network (NEWRnet): A real-time water quality sensor network to study impacts of climate variability for Delaware, Rhode Island and Vermont
Arthur Gold1, Andrew W Schroth2, Shreeram P Inamdar3, Kelly Addy1, William B Bowden2, Scott Andres3, Delphis F Levia Jr3, Vermilyea Andrew4, Daniel J Leathers3, Mason Garfield1, Jameson Chace5, Allison Jerram2, Matthew Vaughan2 and James B Shanley6, (1)University of Rhode Island, Kingston, RI, United States, (2)University of Vermont, Burlington, VT, United States, (3)University of Delaware, Newark, DE, United States, (4)Castleton State College, Castleton, VT, United States, (5)Salve Regina University, Biology, Newport, RI, United States, (6)USGS New Hampshire/Vermont Water Science Center, Pembroke, NH, United States
Adaptively Monitoring Hydrologic Systems Using Web-enabled Sensor Nodes
Brandon Wong and Branko Kerkez, University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, MI, United States
Observing Nutrient Dynamics in Streams Draining Varied Land Uses Using In Situ Optical Sensors
Matthew Vaughan1, Andrew W Schroth1, William B Bowden1, Allison Jerram1, James B Shanley2 and Andrew Vermilyea3, (1)University of Vermont, Burlington, VT, United States, (2)USGS New Hampshire/Vermont Water Science Center, Pembroke, NH, United States, (3)Castleton State College, Castleton, VT, United States
Soil moisture spatial and temporal patterns from a wireless sensor network test bed
German Villalba1, Tyler W Davis1,2 and Xu Liang1, (1)Univ of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PA, United States, (2)Imperial College London, London, United Kingdom
CoWS: Continuous Water Sampler for CRDS-based, real-time measurements of water isotopes
Jeffrey Carter, Kuan Huang and Kate J Dennis, Picarro, Inc., Santa Clara, CA, United States
Multi-site Field Verification of Laboratory Derived FDOM Sensor Corrections: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly
JohnFranco Saraceno, USGS CAWSC, Sacramento, CA, United States, James B Shanley, USGS New Hampshire/Vermont Water Science Center, Pembroke, NH, United States and Brent T Aulenbach, USGS, Georgia Water Science Center, Norcross, GA, United States
Evaluation of High-Temporal-Resolution Bedload Sensors for Tracking Channel Bed Movement and Transport Thresholds in Forested Mountain Headwater Catchments.
Sarah Martin1, Martha H Conklin1 and Roger C Bales2, (1)University of California Merced, Merced, CA, United States, (2)Univ California, Merced, CA, United States
High frequency water quality and flow observations of a hypereutrophic Coastal Plain millpond
Scott Andres1, William John Ullman2 and Yoana G. Voynova2, (1)University of Delaware, Newark, DE, United States, (2)University of Delaware, Lewes, DE, United States
Using Distributed Continuous Turbidity Monitoring to Inform Sediment and Sediment-bound Nutrient Budgets
Scott Douglas Hamshaw, Kristen L Underwood, Donna Rizzo, Beverley Coghill Wemple and Mandar Dewoolkar, University of Vermont, Burlington, VT, United States
Coal-Tar-Sealcoated Parking Lots: “Hot spots” of PAHs and N-heterocycles to Urban Streams and Lakes Result in “Hot Moments” of Toxicity
Barbara J Mahler1, Peter C Van Metre1, Christopher Ingersoll2 and James L Kunz2, (1)U.S. Geological Survey, Austin, TX, United States, (2)USGS Columbia Environmental Research Center, Columbia, MO, United States
Surface-Water to Groundwater Transport of Pharmaceuticals in a Wastewater-Impacted Stream in the U.S.
Paul M Bradley1, Larry B Barber2, Joseph W Duris3, William T Foreman4, Edward T Furlong4, Laura E Hubbard5, Kasey J Hutchinson6, Steffanie H Keefe2 and Dana W Kolpin6, (1)USGS South Carolina Water Science Center, Columbia, SC, United States, (2)USGS, Boulder, CO, United States, (3)USGS Michigan Water Science Center, Lansing, MI, United States, (4)USGS Denver Federal Center, Denver, CO, United States, (5)USGS Wisconsin Water Science Center, Middleton, WI, United States, (6)USGS Iowa Water Science Center, Iowa City, IA, United States
Heterogeneity of aquatic sediment significantly increases nitrogen removal
Audrey H Sawyer, Ohio State University Main Campus, Columbus, OH, United States
In-stream Nitrogen Processing and Dilution in an Agricultural Stream Network
Kara Prior1, Adam S Ward1, Caroline A. Davis1, Amy J Burgin2, Terry Loecke2, Diego A Riveros-Iregui3, Steven A Thomas2 and Martin A St. Clair4, (1)University of Iowa, Iowa City, IA, United States, (2)University of Nebraska Lincoln, Lincoln, NE, United States, (3)University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, NC, United States, (4)Coe College, Cedar Rapids, IA, United States
Spatial and Temporal Variability in Dominant Heat Fluxes in Arctic Rivers
Tyler King1, Bethany T Neilson1, Levi D Overbeck2, Mitchell T Rasmussen1 and Douglas L Kane2, (1)Utah State University, Logan, UT, United States, (2)University of Alaska Fairbanks, Fairbanks, AK, United States
Heterogeneity in a Suburban River Network: Understanding the Impact of Fluvial Wetlands on Dissolved Oxygen and Metabolism in Headwater Streams
Joshua Slocum Cain1, Wilfred M Wollheim1, Ken Sheehan1 and Anne Lightbody2, (1)Institute for the Study of Earth, Oceans and Space (EOS), University of New Hampshire (UNH), Durham, NH, United States, (2)University of New Hampshire, Earth Sciences, Durham, NH, United States
Denitrification Rates, Nitrous Oxide, and Methane Fluxes Along Soil Moisture Gradients In Stormwater Control Structures.
Neil D Bettez, Cary Institute of Ecosystem Studies, Millbrook, NY, United States, Jennifer L Morse, Portland State University, Portland, OR, United States and Peter M Groffman, Cary Inst Ecosystem Studies, Millbrook, NY, United States
Assessing Stream Ecosystem Metabolism and Nitrate Utilization at Reduced Nitrate Levels Using a Chamber-Based Approach: Looking Below, Scaling Up, and Thinking Inside the Box
Courtney J Reijo and Matthew J Cohen, University of Florida, School of Forest Resources and Conservation, Gainesville, FL, United States
Effects of Ranchland Water Retention on Water and Nutrient Discharges in the Lake Okeechobee basin
Niroj K Shrestha, Sanjay Shukla and Gregory Hendricks, University of Florida, Immokalee, FL, United States
Water Quality Monitoring of the Upper St Lawrence River Using Remote Sensor Arrays Placed in a Hydropower Dam Combined with Hydrodynamic Modeling
Faith Neff1, Heather M Sprague2, Joseph D Skufca3 and Michael R Twiss3, (1)Humboldt State University, Environmental Resources Engineering, Arcata, CA, United States, (2)University of California Davis, Tahoe Environmental Research Center, Davis, CA, United States, (3)Clarkson University, Potsdam, NY, United States
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