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HiFreq SIGNED

Smart high-frequency environmental sensor networks for quantifying nonlinear hydrological process dynamics across spatial scales

Total Cost €

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EC-Contrib. €

0

Partnership

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Project "HiFreq" data sheet

The following table provides information about the project.

Coordinator
THE UNIVERSITY OF BIRMINGHAM 

Organization address
address: Edgbaston
city: BIRMINGHAM
postcode: B15 2TT
website: www.bham.ac.uk

contact info
title: n.a.
name: n.a.
surname: n.a.
function: n.a.
email: n.a.
telephone: n.a.
fax: n.a.

 Coordinator Country United Kingdom [UK]
 Project website http://more.bham.ac.uk/hifreq/
 Total cost 2˙335˙500 €
 EC max contribution 2˙115˙000 € (91%)
 Programme 1. H2020-EU.1.3.3. (Stimulating innovation by means of cross-fertilisation of knowledge)
 Code Call H2020-MSCA-RISE-2016
 Funding Scheme MSCA-RISE
 Starting year 2016
 Duration (year-month-day) from 2016-12-01   to  2020-11-30

 Partnership

Take a look of project's partnership.

# participants  country  role  EC contrib. [€] 
1    THE UNIVERSITY OF BIRMINGHAM UK (BIRMINGHAM) coordinator 454˙500.00
2    CENTRE NATIONAL DE LA RECHERCHE SCIENTIFIQUE CNRS FR (PARIS) participant 283˙500.00
3    SVERIGES LANTBRUKSUNIVERSITET SE (UPPSALA) participant 279˙000.00
4    FORSCHUNGSVERBUND BERLIN EV DE (BERLIN) participant 220˙500.00
5    AGENCIA ESTATAL CONSEJO SUPERIOR DEINVESTIGACIONES CIENTIFICAS ES (MADRID) participant 180˙000.00
6    LUXEMBOURG INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY LU (ESCH SUR ALZETTE) participant 148˙500.00
7    SILIXA LTD UK (ELSTREE HERTFORDSHIRE) participant 148˙500.00
8    NATURALEA CONSERVACIO, SL ES (CASTELLAR DEL VALLES) participant 108˙000.00
9    HYDRORESEARCH SAM JOHANSSON AB SE (TABY) participant 85˙500.00
10    UVDYNE LIMITED UK (SALISBURY) participant 54˙000.00
11    RS HYDRO LTD UK (BROMSGROVE) participant 49˙500.00
12    HELMHOLTZ ZENTRUM POTSDAM DEUTSCHESGEOFORSCHUNGSZENTRUM GFZ DE (POTSDAM) participant 40˙500.00
13    EVVOS SA LU (HESPERANGE) participant 27˙000.00
14    ISARDSAT SL ES (Barcelona) participant 18˙000.00
15    SETUR - INGENIERIE - AUDIT - CONSEIL FR (CHARTRES-DE-BRETAGNE) participant 18˙000.00
16    NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF WATER AND ATMOSPHERIC RESEARCH NZ (AUCKLAND) partner 0.00
17    NEW MEXICO INSTITUTE OF MINING AND TECHNOLOGY US (SOCORRO) partner 0.00
18    NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY US (EVANSTON, ILLINOIS) partner 0.00
19    Simon Fraser University CA (BURNABY) partner 0.00
20    The Flinders University of South Australia AU (Adelaide) partner 0.00
21    THE GOVERNORS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA CA (EDMONTON ALBERTA) partner 0.00
22    THE NATIONAL UNIVERSITY CORPORATION SHINSHU UNIVERSITY JP (MATSUMOTO) partner 0.00
23    THE TRUSTEES OF INDIANA UNIVERSITY US (BLOOMINGTON) partner 0.00
24    UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY US (RESTON) partner 0.00

Map

 Project objective

Regulators and industries are challenged by the difficulty to analyse and predict the impact of nonlinear environmental processes on short-term and long-term responses of ecosystems to environmental change. Until very recently, the development of most conventional monitoring, forecasting and prediction tools has been based on the assumption of stationary environmental systems. In the context of global change these tools are increasingly pushed towards and even beyond their design limits (the latter resulting in the first line from the prevailing limitations in spatial and temporal resolution of environmental observations).

For this project, we propose a rationale stating that only novel, high-frequency/high-resolution environmental monitoring and predictive modelling will yield new process understanding of ecosystem functioning. Technological progress offers as many opportunities as it triggers challenges: what is needed now are new strategies to generate, manage and analyse BIG DATA at unprecedented spatial and temporal resolution. Innovation can only stand as a synonym for ‘significant positive changes’ if [a] we manage to clearly state the challenges (global change & non-stationarity) and problems (generating and managing high-frequency information) and [b] transform them into solutions, i.e. the quantification and prediction of environmental responses to global change as a prerequisite for designing and implementing adaptation and/or mitigation strategies wherever needed.

The timely outcomes of this research project will hence be of great relevance for the scientific community, regulatory agencies, and the private sector.

 Deliverables

List of deliverables.
Report on effects of sensor measurement intervals on statistical water quality analyses Other 2019-11-14 10:11:24
Review of low-cost water quality sensor technology Other 2019-11-14 10:11:07
Guidance report on operational BIG DATA requirements analysis and QA/QC Other 2019-11-14 10:11:07
Proof-of-concept report of DTS and iDAS Other 2019-11-14 10:11:24
Protocol and handbook of good practice in sensor network design Other 2019-11-14 10:11:08
Proto-type of real-time online data visualisation platform + social media links with links to Experimental Hydrology WIKI Other 2019-11-14 10:11:07
Delivery of ATC1 – Sensor Network Design Other 2019-10-29 12:40:01
Advertisement of ATC schedule programme Other 2019-10-29 12:40:01
Establishment of MSG Other 2019-10-29 12:39:59
Assessment report of trigger parameters for predicting system changes Other 2019-10-29 12:40:00
Pilot urban water quality modelling platform for integration of sensor network data Other 2019-10-29 12:40:00
Launch of and regular update of interactive project website e-newsletters + twitter feeds and MOXXI + Experimental Hydrology WIKI exchange platforms Other 2019-10-29 12:39:59
Feasibility report for new fluorescence based DOM low-cost sensor Other 2019-10-29 12:39:58

Take a look to the deliverables list in detail:  detailed list of HiFreq deliverables.

 Publications

year authors and title journal last update
List of publications.
2018 Jonas L. Schaper, Malte Posselt, James L. McCallum, Eddie W. Banks, Anja Hoehne, Karin Meinikmann, Margaret A. Shanafield, Okke Batelaan, Joerg Lewandowski
Hyporheic Exchange Controls Fate of Trace Organic Compounds in an Urban Stream
published pages: 12285-12294, ISSN: 0013-936X, DOI: 10.1021/acs.est.8b03117
Environmental Science & Technology 52/21 2019-10-29
2018 P.J. Blaen, M.J. Kurz, J.D. Drummond, J.L.A. Knapp, C. Mendoza-Lera, N.M. Schmadel, M.J. Klaar, A. Jäger, S. Folegot, J. Lee-Cullin, A.S. Ward, J.P. Zarnetske, T. Datry, A.M. Milner, J. Lewandowski, D.M. Hannah, S. Krause
Woody debris is related to reach-scale hotspots of lowland stream ecosystem respiration under baseflow conditions
published pages: e1952, ISSN: 1936-0584, DOI: 10.1002/eco.1952
Ecohydrology 11/5 2019-10-29
2016 Phillip J. Blaen, Kieran Khamis, Charlotte E.M. Lloyd, Chris Bradley, David Hannah, Stefan Krause
Real-time monitoring of nutrients and dissolved organic matter in rivers: Capturing event dynamics, technological opportunities and future directions
published pages: 647-660, ISSN: 0048-9697, DOI: 10.1016/j.scitotenv.2016.06.116
Science of The Total Environment 569-570 2019-10-29
2017 Phillip J. Blaen, Nicolai Brekenfeld, Sophie Comer-Warner, Stefan Krause
Multitracer Field Fluorometry: Accounting for Temperature and Turbidity Variability During Stream Tracer Tests
published pages: 9118-9126, ISSN: 0043-1397, DOI: 10.1002/2017wr020815
Water Resources Research 53/11 2019-10-29
2018 Liwen Wu, Tanu Singh, Jesus Gomez-Velez, Gunnar Nützmann, Anders Wörman, Stefan Krause, Jörg Lewandowski
Impact of Dynamically Changing Discharge on Hyporheic Exchange Processes Under Gaining and Losing Groundwater Conditions
published pages: 10,076-10,093, ISSN: 0043-1397, DOI: 10.1029/2018wr023185
Water Resources Research 54/12 2019-10-29
2017 Phillip J. Blaen, Kieran Khamis, Charlotte Lloyd, Sophie Comer-Warner, Francesco Ciocca, Rick M. Thomas, A. Rob MacKenzie, Stefan Krause
High-frequency monitoring of catchment nutrient exports reveals highly variable storm event responses and dynamic source zone activation
published pages: 2265-2281, ISSN: 2169-8953, DOI: 10.1002/2017jg003904
Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences 122/9 2019-10-29
2018 Feng Mao, Julian Clark, Wouter Buytaert, Stefan Krause, David M. Hannah
Water sensor network applications: Time to move beyond the technical?
published pages: 2612-2615, ISSN: 0885-6087, DOI: 10.1002/hyp.13179
Hydrological Processes 32/16 2019-10-29
2017 Stefan Krause, Jörg Lewandowski, Nancy B. Grimm, David M. Hannah, Gilles Pinay, Karlie McDonald, Eugènia Martí, Alba Argerich, Laurent Pfister, Julian Klaus, Tom Battin, Scott T. Larned, Jacob Schelker, Jan Fleckenstein, Christian Schmidt, Michael O. Rivett, Glenn Watts, Francesc Sabater, Albert Sorolla, Valentina Turk
Ecohydrological interfaces as hot spots of ecosystem processes
published pages: 6359-6376, ISSN: 0043-1397, DOI: 10.1002/2016wr019516
Water Resources Research 53/8 2019-10-29
2018 R. M. Leonard, N. Kettridge, K. J. Devito, R. M. Petrone, C. A. Mendoza, J. M. Waddington, S. Krause
Disturbance Impacts on Thermal Hot Spots and Hot Moments at the Peatland-Atmosphere Interface
published pages: 185-193, ISSN: 0094-8276, DOI: 10.1002/2017gl075974
Geophysical Research Letters 45/1 2019-10-29
2017 Marie J. Kurz, Jennifer D. Drummond, Eugènia Martí, Jay P. Zarnetske, Joseph Lee-Cullin, Megan J. Klaar, Silvia Folegot, Toralf Keller, Adam S. Ward, Jan H. Fleckenstein, Thibault Datry, David M. Hannah, Stefan Krause
Impacts of water level on metabolism and transient storage in vegetated lowland rivers: Insights from a mesocosm study
published pages: 628-644, ISSN: 2169-8953, DOI: 10.1002/2016jg003695
Journal of Geophysical Research: Biogeosciences 122/3 2019-10-29
2017 R. Leonard, N. Kettridge, S. Krause, K.J. Devito, G. Granath, R. Petrone, C. Mendoza, J.M. Waddington
Peatland bryophyte responses to increased light from black spruce removal
published pages: e1804, ISSN: 1936-0584, DOI: 10.1002/eco.1804
Ecohydrology 10/1 2019-10-29

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