Response of phytoplankton to water quality in the Chowan River system
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Response of phytoplankton to water quality in the Chowan River system

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Published by Water Resources Research Institute of the University of North Carolina in [Raleigh, N.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Chowan River (N.C.),
  • North Carolina,
  • Chowan River.

Subjects:

  • Freshwater algae -- North Carolina -- Chowan River.,
  • Water quality -- North Carolina -- Chowan River.,
  • Freshwater phytoplankton -- North Carolina -- Chowan River.,
  • Bacteriology -- North Carolina -- Chowan River.,
  • Algal blooms -- North Carolina -- Chowan River.,
  • Chowan River (N.C.)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby A.M. Witherspoon ... [et al.] ; Department of Botany, North Carolina State University.
SeriesReport - Water Resources Research Institute of the University of North Carolina ;, no. 129, Report (Water Resources Research Institute of the University of North Carolina) ;, no. 129.
ContributionsWitherspoon, A. M.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD1694.N8 N6 no. 129, QK571.5.N8 N6 no. 129
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 204 p. :
Number of Pages204
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4071889M
LC Control Number79626203

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example of a closed-river system with marked variations in water level in the rainy season, which rapidly levels off, and a minimal supply of water and nutrients dur-ing the dry period, when local processes dominate. The channel water is well mixed, a longitudinally uniform water column, rich in dissolved nutrients with a clear and murky phase. and silicate ( ± mg/L) showed direct relationship with the diversity of phytoplankton. Keywords: Water quality, Cemented pond, Phytoplankton and ONGC. 1. INTRODUCTION Phytoplankton represents the microscopic algal communities of water bodies and the pioneer of aquatic food by: 1. scale in devising management models for river water and fish habitat quality (Hunsaker and Levine , Roth et al. , Smitz et al. ). Use of phytoplankton in management has had a fairly long history. Concern most often centers on adverse effects, such as taste and odor problems, fil-ter clogging at water treatment plants, and effects. Citation: Jin Haiyan, Zhuang Yanpei, Li Hongliang, Chen Jianfang, Gao Shengquan, Ji Zhongqiang, Zhang Yang. Response of phytoplankton community to different water types in the western Arctic Ocean surface water based on pigment analysis in summer Acta Oceanologica Sinica, 36(8): –, doi: /sz 1 Introduction.

The favorable response of the Potomac estuary to phosphorus control demonstrates that excessive eutrophic conditions may be alleviated with advanced wastewater treatment, depending on many factors including nutrient loadings. A.M., et al. Response of phytoplankton to water quality in the Chowan River system. Water Resources Research Cited by: A seven-month study of the phytoplankton populations and water quality of the La Crosse and Mississippi Rivers and the back water slough of the old Black River channel below navigation pool #7, here-after referred to as the "Black" River, was initiated on and terminated on Novem METHODS AND DATA FOR PACIFICORP PHYTOPLANKTON SAMPLING IN THE KLAMATH RIVER SYSTEM, Table 1. Phytoplankton sample sites in the vicinity of the Klamath Hydroelectric Project, Site ID1 River Mile Latitude Longitude Site Name KR Klamath River above Shasta River. Phytoplankton communities show vertical changes from time to time. Chlorophyll a is a pigment used for estimating biomass of phytoplankton. Seasonal changes cause variation in chlorophyll a value. For this reason, water affects the production of column light transmittance, hence, the value of chlorophyll by: 2.

  Nutrients and photosynthesis pigments were investigated in the western Arctic Ocean during the 3rd Chinese Arctic Research Expedition Cruise in summer The study area was divided into five provinces using the Kmeans clustering method based on the physical and chemical characteristics of the sea water, and to discuss the distribution of the phytoplankton community Cited by: 2. 1 1 Spatial distributions of external and internal phosphorus loads in Lake Erie and their 2 impacts on phytoplankton and water quality 3 4 Hongyan Zhang1,*, Leon Boegman2, Donald Scavia3, and David A. Culver4 5 6 1. Cooperative Institute of Limnology and Ecosystems Research (CILER), 7 School of Natural Resources and Environments, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor,File Size: 1MB. were applied to improve water quality. This in-cluded installation of separators for storm water pretreatment and fountain-based aeration. The rel-evant hypothesis is that these restoration measures affect the long-term dynamics of phytoplankton via altered water quality. The purpose of this study was to determine the response of phytoplankton. A two-year field study was carried out to investigate water quality, phytoplankton characteristics and eutrophication status in a typical alpine glacial lake of Tianchi, a scenic area and an important drinking water source in the Xinjiang Autonomous Region of China, in and Cited by: 4.