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The land/ocean biogeochemical observatory: A robust networked mooring system for continuously monitoring complex biogeochemical cycles in estuaries

Hans W. Jannasch; Luke J. Coletti; Kenneth S. Johnson; Stephen E. Fitzwater; Joseph A. Needoba; Joshua N. Plant

(Profiled Author: Joseph Needoba)

Limnology and Oceanography: Methods. 2008;6(JUL):263-276.

Abstract

An ocean observatory that consists of an array of moored sensor platforms, telemetry, and data collection and dissemination software was designed for monitoring the biogeochemistry and physical dynamics of coastal and estuarine ecosystems. The Land-Ocean Biogeochemical Observatory (LOBO) consists of robust moorings that can withstand tidal currents and weather. The moorings are highly configurable, can be deployed in waters as shallow as 0.5 m, are relatively easy to maintain, and accommodate a complete array of standard and novel sensors. The sensors communicate with an on-board controller which relays data to shore in near-real time. Up to five LOBO moorings have been simultaneously deployed and maintained in Elkhorn Slough, California, since November 2003. Continuous hourly data of biological, chemical, and physical properties are relayed to shore, processed, and disseminated to users through a web interface in near-real time. This article describes the design, implementation, and functionality of the LOBO monitoring system. © 2008, by the American Society of Limnology and Oceanography, Inc.

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