Please join the UCFWG May discussion from 12 to 1 pm, Thursday, May 12th. Mike DeGrandpre will share an overview of the motivations, strategies, and challenges of using biogeochemical sensors in aquatic ecosystems. A number of examples will be presented including data (CO2, pH, NO3, and O2) recently collected in the Clark Fork River.
Biogeochemical studies of rivers using autonomous sensors: Work in the UCFR
About Mike: Mike DeGrandpre obtained his Ph.D. in Analytical Chemistry from the University of Washington in 1990. He carried out postdoctoral research at Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution in Massachusetts from 1990 to 1993 and held a research associate position there from 1993 through 1995. He joined the chemistry faculty at UM in January of 1996. Mike is an analytical/environmental chemist specializing in developing and using autonomous sensors to study aquatic biogeochemistry, the ocean carbon cycle, and ocean acidification.
Topic: UCFWG Topic Discussion
Time: May 12, 2022, 12:00 PM Mountain Time
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Meeting ID: 974 9435 9807