Developing Acoustic Instruments for Measuring Flow velocity and Sediment Concentration in Rivers and Coastal Waters

About the presentation: "The presentation is organized as follows. At first, the experimental works I carried out during my PhD studies to explore tide-driven influential parameters on sediment transport in Ota Diversion Channel, Hiroshima, Japan, are briefly described. This part mainly discusses the application of conventional acoustic systems, their abilities, and challenges that inspired me to start working on Shallow Acoustic Tomography technique.

SBS: Undergraduate student, Ruth Pannill, wins 2nd place in poster session presentation

V. Ruth Pannill, an IDS student in Marine Chemistry under the advice of Patricia Medeiros, was awarded 2nd place in the poster session competition at the 4th Southeastern Biogeochemistry Symposium (SBS) held at the University of Georgia from March 31 to April 2. Ruth presented results on the export of terrigenous DOM in the South Atlantic Bight in 2014 and 2016 using bulk and optical analyses. Congrats Ruth!

SBS Wraps up its 4th Year

The Department of Marine Sciences and ECOGIG have wrapped up our 4th year of the Southeastern Biogeochemistry Symposium this past weekend. This 2-day weekend 150-200-person symposium was modeled after the highly successful Southern California Geobiology Symposium. It also revived a similar symposium started by former Georgia Tech faculty members Don Canfield and Phillipe van Cappellen in the 1990s.

Doctoral student Sydney Plummer receives a prestigious NSF graduate fellowship

Sydney Plummer has been awarded an NSF graduate fellowship to investigate the ecophysiological roles of phytoplankton-derived reactive oxygen species.

The fellowship of the National Science Foundation will allow her to advance the current understanding of factors that underlie the structure and productivity of marine microbial communities, coupled biogeochemical cycles of carbon, nutrients, and metals, and thereby provide implications for marine ecosystem health and climate. 

Department of Marine Science Professor and PhD student travel to Florida Keys to study coral reefs

PhD Student Dan Owen and his advisor, Brian Hopkinson, travelled to the Florida Keys over winter break to study photosynthetic rates on coral reefs. Coral reefs are highly productive, but exactly how productive and which organisms are responsible for the primary production are subjects of ongoing research. Dan is studying the photosynthetic rates of corals, algae, and other primary producers on reefs in the Florida Keys. This fantastic work will help us to better understand the fragile ecosystems within and surrounding coral reefs.

 

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