1. Core & outcrop marginal marine depositional process checklist: managing depositional uncertainty


    from Boyan Vakarelov Added 24 0 0

    Marginal marine (paralic) process classification checklist. A workflow designed to record sedimentary structure and facies observations, generate a list of possible processes (wave, tide, fluvial), and determine architectural units. The checklist can be used with all shallow marine environments, such as deltas, estuaries, and linear shorelines. It applies to both transgressive and regressive intervals. www.sedbase.com

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    • Sediment Manipulation with Arduino


      from Tyler Mohr Added 6 0 0

      Prototype experiment using arduino to control custom fins that manipulate water and sediment flows. Testing for prototype for a project based in Mississippi on the Atchafalaya delta Using grasshopper/firefly as the arduino interface through rhino.

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      • A River's Revolution


        from The Planet Magazine Added 122 0 0

        Video and Editing by: Daniella Beccaria & Beatrice Harper For 102 years, two hydroelectric dams prevented the natural flow of the Elwha River. By late 2012, both dams had been removed, allowing the flow of more than 21 million cubic meters of silt-like sediment trapped behind each dam. The river had been sediment-starved while the dams had been in place, resulting in a lack of nutrients. Immediately after the dams’ removal, the Elwha became overwhelmed with sediment. Today, the river has eroded half of the stored sediment and habitats are rapidly recovering, providing a home for returning species. Daniella Baccaria is a senior visual journalism major and Spanish minor. Traveling, dancing, meeting new people and spending copious amounts of time in nature fuel her love for life and photojournalism. Beatrice Harper is an environmental steward who draws her inspiration from nature. She hopes to use visual journalism to encourage others to give love back to the earth.

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        • Water monitoring in Ō Tū Wharekai


          from LEARNZ Added

          Brad Edwards explains how and why water monitoring is done at Māori Lakes. 1. What is significant about the Māori lakes? 2. What is being looked for when this water is being analysed? 3. Why is sediment a problem? Next step learning: See if you can test water at a stream or lake near you.

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          • Justice Lunchbox: Hangman Creek Trailer


            from Dancing Crow Media Added 8 0 0

            This is a trailer for a presentation by scientist Jule Schultz from the Spokane Riverkeeper regarding the current status and possible solutions for Hangman Creek.

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            • Flooding on the Elwha 2/6/15


              from John Gussman Added 7,737 5 7

              Short clip of the river flooding, taken from the park entrance up to the Elwha campground area.

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              • Cottonwood Trees: Building the floodplain on the Bitterroot River


                from Kate Walker Added

                Sharon Bywater-Reyes, a doctoral student at University of Montana, is studying how cottonwood trees build river banks and flood plains, keeping excess mud out of rivers and creating fish habitat in the process. Written, produced, shot, edited by Kate Walker.

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                • Company 2 presents 'Sediment'.


                  from Carnival Cinema Added 123 0 0

                  Inspired by Dostoevsky’s “Notes from Underground” and combining the physical world of acrobatics and dance with an original score that features the Theremin. Sediment is Company 2's new three hand theatre piece. Directed by David Carberry in collaboration with Ben Walsh and Chelsea McGuffin. "Destroy my desires, eradicate my ideals, show me something better, and I will follow you" - Fyodor Dostoevsky, notes from underground http://www.company2.com.au Shot n Cut by Hamish McCormick Carnival Cinema http://www.carnivalcinema.com.au

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                  • Elwha River at flood stage 12/9 and 12/10


                    from John Gussman Added 13.7K 17 3

                    short clip of some of the flooding on the river this week.

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                    • Bay 101: Sediment


                      from Chesapeake Bay Program Added 3,088 1 0

                      Scientist Allen Gellis with the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) visits Linganore Creek in Maryland to describe how he conducts studies of sediment sources in the Chesapeake Bay watershed. Sediment forms when rocks and soil weather and erode. There are two major sources of sediment: eroding land and stream banks—called watershed sources of sediment—and eroding shorelines and coasts—called tidal sources of sediment. An estimated 2.7 million tons of sediment was delivered to the Chesapeake Bay in 2013 and an average of 5.2 million tons comes in each year. Too much sediment can cloud the waters of the Bay and its tributaries, harming underwater grasses, fish and shellfish. Produced by Will Parson Music: “A Moment of Jazz” by Ancelin

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