New research into “untuning” the water molecule unpacks some of water’s strangest behaviors, and may lead to new treatment technologies.
A new material inspired by the Salvinia plant may offer new hope for cleaning up oil spills and other superhydrophobic applications.
Experts with the U.S. Geological Survey use sonar depth sensors to track bridge scour in real time at two western Colorado bridges.
Tritium, Inc. oversees a network of water level sensors in northern Indiana and southwest Michigan to inform groundwater management and understanding.
A network of multiparameter weather sensors in California helps keep the Sunrise Powerlink clean energy line safe from California wildfires.
Tetra Tech engineers use a cellular data logger and YSI EXO2 in tracking discharge from a confined disposal facility during a New Jersey dredging project.
Experts at Scott Thorne Environmental Consulting track soil erosion with a Hach 2100Q turbidity meter around California construction sites.
RK&K engineers use In-Situ water level and barometric pressure loggers to monitor wetland restoration projects and in stormwater management.
Operators of the Monroe, Mich., water plant track fluoride levels of drinking water withdrawn from Lake Erie before and after treatment.
Managers with the National Park Service monitored groundwater while finishing the Heiser Spring area’s restoration near Wupatki National Monument.
Consultants at Axis Geochemical use a Hach DR900 Handheld Colorimeter around mining operations to track redox and conduct geochemical modeling.
University of Utah scientists study microbial lifeforms in Canada’s Gros Morne National Park with a YSI Pro Plus water quality meter and a flow cell.
Resource managers with the Nooksack Indian Tribe tackle sediment loads and turbidity in streams throughout Washington’s Nooksack Watershed.
Scientists at University of Louisville’s Stream Institute study streams throughout Kentucky to inform assessments of stream restoration success.
U. of Minnesota researchers study two lakes in Washington state to uncover insights that could improve sediment core interpretation in the future.
U.S. Geological Survey scientists use an Airmar EchoRange SS510 Smart Sonar Depth Sensor for navigation, high-speed mapping and residence-time calculations.
Resource managers with Penobscot Indian Nation keep a careful eye on their waterways with help from a Thermo Orion Star portable pH meter and other gear.
U.S. Geological Survey scientists use a network of monitors, aided by a NexSens CB-950 Data Buoy, to gauge the Liberty Island Restoration Project’s success.
The City of Titusville, Florida, uses Solinst Leveloggers to keep tabs on the Floridan aquifer, recently tapped to supplement the city’s water supply.
Managers with the Maryland Department of Natural Resources use cellular data loggers and water quality sondes to dissect Chesapeake Bay shallows.