| Linking elements of the Integrated Ocean Observing System (IOOS) with the planned national water quality monitoring network proceedings from the NOAA-supported workshop, 19-21 September, 2005 - :2426 | National Ocean Service (NOS)
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Linking elements of the Integrated Ocean Observing System (IOOS) with the planned national water quality monitoring network proceedings from the NOAA-supported workshop, 19-21 September, 2005
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    A coastal observatory in the 21st century: the Rutgers University experience / Scott M. Glenn, Oscar M. Schofield & Robert Chant -- The USEPA National Coastal Assessment and Coastal Condition Report: a summary / Barry Burgan -- Water-quality monitoring in watersheds above the head of tide in the Delaware River basin / Eric F. Vowinkel -- A summary of coastal monitoring performed by the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection's (NJDEP), Bureau of Marine Water Monitoring & Standards / Robert Connell -- A National Water Quality-Ocean Observing System in Delaware Estuary: sediment management and research applications / Christopher K. Sommerfield -- Ecosystem response with water quality monitoring on the Delaware Estuary / Jonathan Sharp

    "The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), in cooperation with the New Jersey Marine Sciences Consortium (NJMSC), hosted a workshop at Rutgers University on 19-21 September 2005 to explore ways to link the U.S. Integrated Ocean Observing System (IOOS) to the emerging infrastructure of the National Water Quality Monitoring Network (NWQMN). Participating partners included the Mid-Atlantic Coastal Ocean Observing Regional Association, U.S. Geological Survey, Rutgers University Coastal Ocean Observing Laboratory, and the New Jersey Sea Grant College. The workshop was designed to highlight the importance of ecological and human health linkages in the movement of materials, nutrients, organisms and contaminants along the Delaware Bay watershed-estuary-coastal waters gradient, and to address specific water quality issues in the mid-Atlantic region, especially the area comprising the Delaware River drainage and near-shore waters."

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