CP14D:
Water Quality Monitoring and Forecasting in Coastal and Inland Waters: Applications and Operational Services II Posters

Session ID#: 93330

Session Description:
Water is an increasingly threatened resource, particularly the quality of coastal and inland waters due to population growth, urbanization, and climate change. Further, the interfacial nature of the coastal zone, bridging aquatic, terrestrial, atmospheric, and anthropogenic domains, means they are significantly impacted by dynamic, complex processes. Timely, accurate, and consistent scientific-based assessments, monitoring and forecasting of water quality are crucial across global, regional, and local scales. This session solicits contributions addressing the end-to-end value chain for coastal and inland water quality. This includes new and improved physical, biogeochemical, and ecological observations and data products (remote and in situ), data assimilation and forecasts, and synergistic generation of fit for purpose water quality products and indicators to provide integrated information for water quality managers and other stakeholders. Developmental and operational activities that couple products and indicators (from observations, models etc.) across the land-water interface are solicited, likewise information delivery systems and decision-making tools that enhance user knowledge. This session advances the goals of the AquaWatch Initiative being developed under the auspices of the Group for Earth Observations, particularly development of water quality monitoring and forecasting service(s) in developed and developing nations, supporting the U.N. Sustainable Development Goals, especially SDG-6: Clean Water and SDG-14: Life Below Water.  Studies focusing on data products, applications, and operational services should submit to this session; abstracts focusing more on the basic understanding of biogeochemical processes associated with water quality should instead submit to the "Water quality monitoring and forecasting in coastal waters: Biogeochemistry of urban systems” session.
Co-Sponsor(s):
  • SI - Social-Ocean Science Interactions and SDGs
Index Terms:

4217 Coastal processes [OCEANOGRAPHY: GENERAL]
4235 Estuarine processes [OCEANOGRAPHY: GENERAL]
4251 Marine pollution [OCEANOGRAPHY: GENERAL]
9345 Large bodies of water (e.g., lakes and inland seas) [GEOGRAPHIC LOCATION]
Primary Chair:  Paul M DiGiacomo, NOAA College Park, College Park, MD, United States
Co-chairs:  Benjamin Holt, NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, CA, United States and Steven Greb, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, United States
Primary Liaison:  Guangming Zheng, University of Maryland, College Park
Moderators:  Steven Greb, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, United States and Guangming Zheng, University of Maryland, College Park
Student Paper Review Liaisons:  Guangming Zheng, University of Maryland, College Park and Benjamin Holt, NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, CA, United States

Abstracts Submitted to this Session:

 
Water Clarity (Secchi Depth): Closure between Theory and Century-old Measurements (644442)
Zhongping Lee1, Shaoling Shang2, Keping Du3, Jian Wei Wei4, Gong Lin5 and Mingjia Shangguan5, (1)University of Massachusetts Boston, School for the Environment, Boston, MA, United States, (2)Xiamen Univ, Fujian Xiamen, China, (3)Beijing Normal University, Beijing, China, (4)UMASS BOSTON, Boston, MA, United States, (5)Xiamen University, Xiamen, China
 
Strong linkage between phytoplankton and oxygen suggest the value of satellite data for hypoxia forecasting (647220)
Guangming Zheng, NOAA, NESDIS/STAR, College Park, MD, United States; University of Maryland College Park, ESSIC, College Park, MD, United States and Paul M DiGiacomo, NOAA, NESDIS, College Park, MD, United States
 
Get Involved in GEO AquaWatch! (647952)
Merrie Neely, Global Science and Technology Inc Greenbelt, Greenbelt, MD, United States, Steven Greb, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Madison, United States, Paul M DiGiacomo, NOAA, NESDIS, College Park, MD, United States, Emily Smail, University of Maryland and NOAA, College Park, MD, United States and Arnold Dekker, SAT DEK, Canberra, ACT, Australia
 
Designing an Optimal Monitoring Network of Water Quality Variable in the Semi-Enclosed Estuary (649939)
Nam-Hoon Kim, Seoul National University, Department of Civil & Environmental Engineering, Seoul, South Korea and Jin Hwan Hwang, Seoul National University, Department of Civil & Environmental Engineering, Seoul, Korea, Republic of (South)
 
Are existing pollution matrices sufficient in characterizing coastal environment quality in Macajalar bay, Southern Philippines? (650800)
Van Ryan Kristopher Galarpe, University of the Philippines, Institute of Environmental Science & Meteorology, Quezon City, Philippines and Caroline Marie Jaraula, Marine Science Institute, University of the Philippines, Metro Manila, Philippines
 
Urban development and wastes management systems in Lagos State, Nigeria (654741)
Anita Efya Ndimele, National Open University of Nigeria, Sociology, Lagos, Nigeria and Bright Uchenna Ndimele, Aquatic Conservation and Ecological Restoration Network, Lagos, Nigeria
 
Integrating satellite data analysis into a water quality monitoring program (654842)
Daniela Gurlin, Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources, Madison, WI, United States
 
Searching for hyperspectral optical proxies to aid Chesapeake Bay resource managers in the detection of poor water quality (657862)
Stephanie Schollaert Uz1, Rossana Del Vecchio2, John McKay3, Jennifer Wolny4, Carmen Cartisano5 and Shannon McDonnell5, (1)NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, Earth Sciences Division, Greenbelt, MD, United States, (2)University of Maryland, ESSIC, College Park, MD, United States, (3)Maryland Department of Environment, Shellfish Monitoring Division, Annapolis, MD, United States, (4)Department of Natural Resources, Annapolis, MD, United States, (5)University of Maryland, Chemistry, College Park, United States
 
Controls on light attenuation and Secchi depth as a function of water column suspended particle properties and other water column constituents: Insights form the York River estuary, Virginia, USA (657996)
Carl T Friedrichs1, Kelsey Fall1, Grace Massey1, Kenneth Moore2, Betty Neikirk2, David Parrish2, William Reay2 and Erin Shields2, (1)Virginia Institute of Marine Science, Gloucester Point, VA, United States, (2)Virginia Institute of Marine Science, Gloucester Point, United States
 
A fast, accurate, physically-based, nonlinear and nonsteady method to obtain freshwater discharges, from hourly to climatic timescales, using water-level measurements in a tidal river (640743)
Daniel Bourgault, Institut des Sciences de la Mer de Rimouski, Rimouski, QC, Canada and Pascal Matte, Environment and Climate Change Canada, Meteorological Research Division, Quebec, QC, Canada
 
A novel approach for recreational water quality along the Texas beaches: Implication of a predictive neural network model for real-time nowcasting (643565)
Jongsun Kim, Virginia Institute of Marine Science, Department of Biological Science, Gloucester Point, VA, United States and Chuan-Yuan Hsu, Texas A&M University College Station, College Station, TX, United States
 
Autonomously Mapping the Evolution of an Introduced Dye Tracer for Water Resource Management in Regions of Frequent Drought (652841)
Peter Rogowski, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, CA, United States, Sophia Merrifield, University of California San Diego, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, CA, United States, Li Ding, Flow Science Incorporated, United States, Eric J Terrill, SIO, UCSD, La Jolla, CA, United States and Gannon Gesiriech, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, United States
 
Assessing Black Sea Water Transparency Using Satellite and In Situ Measurements (652015)
Ioan Serban, University of Bucharest, Faculty of Geography, Bucharest, Romania and Zhongping Lee, Unv. Massachusetts Boston, Boston, MA, United States
 
Comparison of Methods to Sample Abundance of Estuarine Subtidal Macroalgae: Novel Core Sampling Method, Using Multi-SUBstrate Subtidal (SUBS) Sampler, Versus Standardized Methods (655921)
Kevin Carlin1, Cassandra Sosa1, Dana Shultz2, Kara C. Sorensen1, Martha Sutula2 and Ignacio Rivera1, (1)Naval Information Warfare Center (NIWC) Pacific, San Diego, CA, United States, (2)Southern California Coastal Water Research Project, Costa Mesa, CA, United States
 
Effects of biostimulation on the phytoremediation of crude oil-polluted aquatic ecosystem by water hyacinth (Eichhornia crassipes [Mart.] Solms) (652972)
Funmilola Esther Ndimele, University of Uyo, Uyo, Akwa Ibom State, Nigeria, Uyo, Nigeria, Prince EMEKA Ndimele, Lagos State University, Ojo, Lagos State, Nigeria, Department of Fisheries, Faculty of Science,, LAGOS, Nigeria and Alayode Segun Sunmoni, National Open University of Nigeria, Biology, Lagos, Nigeria
 
Maryland’s Efforts on Consolidating, Analyzing, And Improving Stormwater Monitoring: Lessons Learned and Next Steps (646432)
Katherine Slater, Maryland Department of Environment, Baltimore, MD, United States, Andrea Nagel, Interstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin, United States, Rikke Jepsen, Interstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin, MD, United States, Deb Caraco, Center for Watershed Protection, MD, United States and Jeff White, Maryland Department of Environment, MD, United States
 
Monitoring of environmental impact of marine aquaculture farms using satellite-derived water quality parameters (654858)
Miroslaw Darecki and Marta Konik, Institute of Oceanology Polish Academy of Sciences, Sopot, Poland
 
Mapping and modeling coastal wastewater circulation and dispersion around Boracay Island, Aklan Philippines (658062)
Princess Hope Tagayuna Bilgera1, Cesar Villanoy2 and Socorro Margarita Tan Rodrigo1, (1)Marine Science Institute, University of the Philippines, Metro Manila, Philippines, (2)Marine Science Institute, University of the Philippines, Quezon City, Philippines
 
Operational Beach Water Quality Nowcasts using Weather Radars and the Weather Forecasting Model (WRF) (651966)
Ihan-Jarek Acevedo1, Sylvia Rodríguez-Abudo2, Priscila Vargas3,4, Patricia Chardon-Maldonado5, Jesiniel Nieves6 and Julio M Morell5, (1)University of Puerto Rico-Mayagüez, Department of Civil Engineering and Surveying, Mayagüez, PR, United States, (2)University of Puerto Rico Mayaguez, Department of Engineering Science and Materials, Mayaguez, PR, United States, (3)Center for Applied Ocean Sciences and Engineering, University of Puerto Rico Mayaguez, Mayaguez, PR, United States, (4)University of Puerto Rico, Department of Civil Engineering and Surveying, Mayaguez, PR, United States, (5)University of Puerto Rico Mayaguez, Caribbean Coastal Ocean Observing System, Mayaguez, PR, United States, (6)University of Puerto Rico-Mayaguez, Department of Computer Science and Engineering, Mayaguez, PR, United States
 
Remote Sensing Analysis and Classification of Stormwater and Sewage Runoff in the Tijuana River (640090)
Mariam Ayad, University of California, Santa Cruz, Department of Ocean Sciences, Santa Cruz, United States, Jingjing Li, California State University-Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA, United States, Benjamin Holt, NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, CA, United States and Christine M Lee, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA, United States
 
Stormwater runoff in coastal Southern California – Comparing satellite plumes with in situ bacteria measurements (656520)
Emelly Ortiz-Villa, Mount Saint Mary's University, Los Angeles, CA, United States, Benjamin Holt, NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, CA, United States, Christine M Lee, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA, United States and Luke Ginger, Heal the Bay, United States