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Wednesday, October 21, 2020 | History

3 edition of Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, 1996-1997 found in the catalog.

Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, 1996-1997

Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, 1996-1997

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  • 12 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, Branch of Information Services in Sacramento, Calif, Denver, CO .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Mineral industries -- Environmental aspects -- California -- Sacramento River,
  • Contaminated sediments -- California -- Sacramento River,
  • Pollution -- California -- Sacramento River

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesMethods and data., Interpretation of metal loads.
    Statementin cooperation with the Sacramento Regional County Sanitation District ... [et al.].
    SeriesWater-resources investigations report -- 99-4286; 00-4002.
    ContributionsAlpers, Charles N., 1958-, Sacramento Regional County Sanitation District (Calif.), Geological Survey (U.S.)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination2 v. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17595238M
    OCLC/WorldCa44669699

    Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, Published: () Sacramento, Delevan, Colusa, and Sutter National Wildlife Refuges draft comprehensive conservation plan / Published: (). Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, ; Volume 2, Interpretation of metal loads. Water-Resources Investigations Report , p. [Link].

      More than 20 fish-kill events have occurred in Sacramento River receiving waters since , with at le trout killed during a single week in Furthermore, the town of Redding (with approximately , residents) receives its drinking water from the Sacramento River, downstream from the Iron Mountain site. Metals Transport in the Sacramento River, California, – Volume 2: Interpretation of Metal Loads, Charles N. Alpers, Ronald C. Antweiler, Howard E. Taylor, Peter D. Dileanis, and Joseph L. Domagalski. PDF. Mercury Contamination from Historic Gold Mining in California, Charles N. Alpers and Michael P. Hunerlach. PDF.

    Metals Transport in the Sacramento River, California, – Volume 2: Interpretation of Metal Loads. U.S. Geological Survey Water‐Resources. Distribution and geochemistry of selected trace elements in the Sacramento River near Keswick Reservoir. The effect of heavy metals from the Iron Mountain Mines (IMM) Superfund site on the upper Sacramento River is examined using data from water and bed sediment samples collected during


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Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, 1996-1997 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Metals T ransport in the Sacramento River, California, – Volume 2. Interpretation of Metal Loads Charles N. Alpers, Ronald C. Antweiler, Howard E. Taylor, Peter D. Dileanis, and Joseph L. Domagalski Executive Summary Transport of metals in the California River from Shasta Dam to Freeport w as evaluated.

Metals transport in the Sacramento River, northern California, from July to June was evaluated in terms of metal loads from samples of water 1996-1997 book suspended colloids that were collected on up to six occasions at 13 sites in the Sacramento River Basin.

Four of the sampling periods (July, September, and November ; and May-June ) took place during relatively low-flow conditions. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, Sacramento, CA.: U.S.

Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Metals Transport in the Sacramento River, California, Volume 1: Methods and Data. Additional Physical Format: Print version: Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type. Metals transport in the Sacramento River, northern California, from July to June was evaluated in terms of metal loads from samples of water and suspended colloids that were collected on up to six occasions at 13 sites in the Sacramento River Basin.

Metals Transport in the Sacramento River, California, – Volume 2: Interpretation of Metal Loads Figure Plots of dissolved and colloidal aluminum loads, colloid concentration, aluminum concentration in colloids, and discharge, Sacramento River, California for A.

JulyB. SeptemberC. NovemberD. DecemberE. Abstract. Metals transport in the Sacramento River, northern California, was evaluated on the basis of samples of water, suspended colloids, streambed sediment, and caddisfly larvae that were collected on one to six occasions at 19 sites in the Sacramento River Basin from July to June Metals transport in the Sacramento River, northern California, was evaluated on the basis of samples of water, suspended colloids, streambed sediment, and caddisfly larvae that were collected on one to six occasions at 19 sites in the Sacramento River Basin from July to June Four of the sampling periods (July, September, and November ; and May-June ) took place during.

Alpers CN, Antweiler RC, Taylor HE, Dileanis PD, Domalgalski JL (b) Metal transport in the Sacramento River, California, Volume 2: Interpretation of metal loads. United States Geological Survey Water–Resources Investigations Report 2 Metals Transport in the Sacramento River, California, – Volume 1: Methods and Data ultrafiltration of large ( liter) water samples.

The water samples were taken during six sampling periods between July and June from the following seven sites: below Shasta Dam, below Keswick Dam, at Bend Bridge, at. Metals Transport in the 20 Sacramento River, California, – - Volume 1: Methods and Data.

U.S. 21 Geological Survey, Water-Resources Investigations Report Metals transport in the Sacramento River, northern California, was evaluated on the basis of samples of water, suspended colloids, streambed sediment, and caddisfly larvae that were collected on one to six occasions at 19 sites in the Sacramento River Basin from July to June Four of the sampling periods (July, September, and November ; and May–June ) took place during.

Metals transport in the Sacramento River, northern California, from July to June was evaluated in terms of metal loads from sam-ples of water and suspended colloids that were collected on up to six occasions at 13 sites in the Sacramento River Basin.

Four of the sampling periods (July, September, and November ; and May–June ) took place during relatively low-flow conditions. Metals transport in the Sacramento River, northern California, from July to June was evaluated in terms of metal loads from sam-ples of water and suspended colloids that were collected.

Chronic exposure to lead remains a health concern in many urban areas; Sacramento, California is one example, with state surveillance data showing nearly 3% of screened children reported with blood lead levels over μg/dL in To investigate the environmental exposure, 91 soil samples were collected and analyzed by ICP-AES and ICP-MS for 14 elements.

Metal metabolism in aquatic environments / Published: () Selected metals in sediments and streams in the Oklahoma part of the Tri-State mining district, Published: () Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, Published: ().

40 Metals Transport in the Sacramento River, California, – Volume 2: Interpretation of Metal Loads Figure 18C. Distribution and speciation of colloidal lead loads during May–JuneSacramento River, California, and selected tributaries.

Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, / Charles N. Alpers [et al.] ; prepared in cooperation with the Sacramento Regional County Sanitation District. Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, Volume 1, Methods and data (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors /.

Alpers, C.N., Taylor, H. E., and Domagalski, J.L., eds.,Metals transport in the Sacramento River, California, Volume 1: Methods and data: U.S.The effect of heavy metals from the Iron Mountain Mines (IMM) Superfund site on the upper Sacramento River is examined using data from water and bed sediment samples collected during –  The Sacramento River originates in northern California and flows in a southerly direction until discharging into the Sacramento–San Joaquin Delta and San Francisco the many sources of trace-metal contaminants which contribute to the load of the river, one of the largest is the IMM – a superfund site since – located approximately 15 km to the northwest of the city of Redding.