Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Progress Since Taiwan 2 – 4 October 2006 GLEON 4 2 – 5 March 2007 Lammi Biological Station.

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "Progress Since Taiwan 2 – 4 October 2006 GLEON 4 2 – 5 March 2007 Lammi Biological Station."— Presentation transcript:

1 Progress Since Taiwan 2 – 4 October 2006 GLEON 4 2 – 5 March 2007 Lammi Biological Station

2 Acknowledgements Lammi Biological Station Häme Development Centre and also (for the welcome drinks) from the City of Hämeenlinna Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation National Science Foundation Nordic Supplement to the "Autoscaling" award "Autoscaling" Award PRAGMA and its Members for launching this activity, especially NCHC Lammi Biological Station Häme Development Centre City of Hämeenlinna Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation National Science Foundation –Autoscaling Award and Nordic Supplement –RCN Award –North Temperate Lakes LTER project PRAGMA and its Members for launching this activity, especially NCHC

3 Key Progress - Summary Proposals: –Research Coordination Network (RCN) proposal funded by NSF –PRIME proposal submitted to NSF (funding for students to work on GLEON) GLEON Response to NEON RFI: Submitted Meetings: –Attended AGU (Fountain, Weathers) –Planned SIL Special Session (Kratz others) Science –Diel Oxygen Autoscaling: –Parallel system partial deployed –Developments in streaming data –Metadata and controlled vocabulary Lake Sunapee: –Steps to deploy technology GLEON Web Site –Progress on Lake Directory –New Design (yet to be implemented) Other

4 What is the Global Lake Ecological Observatory Network? A grassroots network of –People: lake scientists, engineers, information technology experts –Institutions: universities, national laboratories, agencies –Programs: PRAGMA, AS-Forest Biogeochemistry,US-LTER, TERN, KING, EcoGrid, etc. –Instruments –Data Linked by a common purpose and cyberinfrastructure With a goal of understanding lake dynamics at local, regional, continental, and global scales

5 Driving Rationale for GLEON Predict lake ecosystem responses to natural and anthropogenic mediated events Build an international multi-disciplinary community of researchers to advance lake science through development of a global lake ecological observatory network (GLEON) Develop new scientific insights and paradigms through a global network of sensored lakes Better integrate aquatic science with information technology and sensor development. Source: D. Hamilton

6 Second GLEON and CREON Workshop: Townsville AU 28 – 29 March 2006 Agreement on specific lake analysis Agreement on data collection from coral reef Demonstrations of technologies Agreement of future meetings Continued outreach

7 3 rd GLEON and CREON Joint Workshop 3-4 October 2006 Hsinchu Science: –Qualitative explanation of diel oxygen dynamics –Understanding biological and physical influences on metabolism by modeling Data Infrastructure: –Metadata about lakes; controlled vocabulary Students: –Find funding Next Meeting: GLEON –Finland, March 2-5 2007

8 People, groups in GLEON GLEON Existing sites = yellow New sites (RCN) = red Research Coordination Network (NSF Award; PI P Hanson): Includes a series of key science questions Architectural design of coordinated global sensor network Broaden involvement at all levels; new partners, outreach and education 15

9 RCN Initial Participants Steering Committee –Paul Hanson, U WI, USA –Peter Arzberger, UCSD, USA –Barbara Benson, U WI, USA –David Hamilton U W, NZ –Tim Kratz, U WI, NZ –Fang-Pang Lin, NCHC, Taiwan Collaborators –Lauri Arvola, Lammi, Finland –Ken Chiu, SUNY-B, USA –Chris Dallimore, WRC, AU –Deborah Estrin, UCLA, USA –Tony Fountain, UCSD, USA –Evelyn Gaiser, FIU, FL –Bomchul Kim, KangwonNU, KR –Stephen Mabely, CEH, UK –Sally MacIntyre, UCSB, USA –Ami Nishri, Kinneret, Israel –Boqing Qin, NIGLAS, China –Keith Somers, Dorest, Canada –Kathleen Weather, IES, USA –Chin Wu, U WI, USA Steering Committee –Carol Brewer, U Montana, USA –Jon Cole, IES, USA Collaborators –Chaitan Baru, UCSD, USA –Jun-Hong Cui, U Conn, USA –David da Motta-Marques, U Fed. Rio Grande do Sol, Brazil –Catherine OReilly, Bard Col. USA –Nathaniel Ostrom, MSU, USA –Thorsten Bleckner, Uppsala, Sweden –Yves Prairie, U Quebec a Montreal, Canada –Fabio Roland, Juiz de Flora, Brazil –Thomas Torgersen, U Conn, USA –Yvonne Vadeboncoeur, Wright SU, USA –Shengli Zhou, U Conn RCN Expected to Evolve and Grow Community. NSF Review thought strength of proposal was the existing GLEON framework RCN Text at

10 US GLEON Team Response to NEON Request for Information How do changes in climate, land-use, and invasive species alter lake metabolism and consequently ecosystem services through biogeochemical, biodiversity, and hydroecological responses? Climate change alters lake metabolism and phenology by altering dissolved organic matter (DOM) loading, thermal structure, and extent of anoxia. Changes in land use alter lake metabolism by changing nutrient, contaminant, sediment, and DOM loading. Invasive species alter lake metabolism by changing plankton community structure and biomass and hence water transparency. available on

11 US GLEON NEON RFI Response Team Lead Scientists –Tim Kratz, U WI Key Collaborating Scientists –P. Arzberger, UCSD –B. Benson, U WI –K. Chiu, SUNY – B –T. Fountain, SDSC –E. Gaiser, FIU –P. Hanson, U WI –S. MacIntyre, UCSB –K. Weathers, IES Lead Scientists –Craig Williamson, Miami U of Ohio Key Collaborating Scientists –J. Cole, IES –S. Hamilton, Mich SU –G. Kling, U Mich –J. Melack, UCSB –N. Ostrom, Mich SU –T. Torgersen, U Conn –W. Wurtsbaugh, Utah SU Submitted on 5 January 2007 Under review

12 Nordic Supplement Update Funding for Meeting and Students Make linkages between –US and Nordic Countries –Limnology and IT Sensor for Microbes: Autonomous Microbial Genosensors (AMG) –Key People Trina McMahon Thorsten Bleckner Stefan Bertilsson Eva Lindstrom David Fries

13 The Current Model Portable Lake Metabolism Buoy North Temperate Lakes LTER Wisconsin Instrumented Platforms make high frequency observations of key variables send data to web-accessible database in near real time

14 Scalable instrumentation and cyberfrastructure is critical We can do this scale now

15 Problematic, but possible with todays cyberinfrastructure

16 Scale needed to answer regional/continental questions Not currently possible

17 Addressing the Scaling Challenge NSF NEON Award Collaborative Research: Automating Scaling and Data Processing in a Network of Sensors: Towards a Global Network for Lake Metabolism Research and Education –UCSD, UWI, IU, SUNY-BU Automate –Instrument management –QA/QC and Event Detection –Modeling and analysis Streaming Data Architecture –Web Services, workflows, portals –Streaming data middleware –Common software roll Broaden Involvement of Students

18 Tony Fountain Sameer Tilak Ken Chiu et al. Planning the cyberinfrastructure

19 Streaming Data First Steps to a Parallel System Rationale –Establish a test system distinct from production system –Allow users to compare functions, ease of use Status –Purchased National Instrument data logger, will install when arrives, in next couple of weeks. –Streaming data off of Campbell datalogger; and feeding it into the DataTurbine (interface exists between RBNB Data Turbine and Campbell data loggers) –Also interface exists between RBNB Data Turbine and relational databases (e.g. Oracle) –Using Real-time Data Viewer (RDV) client to visualize the data streams. –Developed code to get data from a National Instrument datalogger into DataTurbine (part of NEON activity) –Will obtain templine, DO Sensor, Buoy, Radio/Antenna Supported in part by NSF Autoscaling award –See Sameer Tilak for questions on DataTurbine –See Luke Winslow for experience of learning Note –DataTurbine is open source, work by T. Fountain –Proposal Submitted to NSF to modify and extend DataTurbine to support environmental observing system applications. T. Fountain PI.

20 Lake Sunapee Model for Bringing Site into GLEON Workshop Held 13 November 2006 –A Workshop to Explore Buoy Data as a Tool to Link Outreach, Education and Research –Organized by K Weathers and Lake Sunapee Association –Attended by B Benson Working with students to transfer some technology from NSF Autoscaling Project –K Chiu involved on aspects of data streaming

21 Special Session organized by GLEON : –The use of high-frequency data from sensor networks in limnology –Known Submissions The Global Lakes Ecological Observatory Network: merging limnology and information technology to understand lake dynamics at multiple scales (T. Kratz et al) The use of lake sensor data in student education (Pouwels, Hamilton, et al) Typhoon Disturbances on the Ecosystems Metabolisms of a Subtropical Alpine Lake (D (JW) Tsai et al) The mixing between hypolimnetic and epilimnetic water as reflected by continuous monitoring of DO & pH in a lake (A Nishri) Near real-time assessment of net autotrophy/heterotrophy in a tropical constructed wetland (B. Sherman) Analysis of anomalies in diel patterns of surface dissolved oxygen concentration in lakes worldwide (L. Choi et al.) The NSF WATERS program (P. Brezonik) Others? GLEON Meeting on Saturday 12 August –Site TBD GLEON informal session during week

22 GLEON Lake Metadata Website Dave Balsiger Barbara Benson John Byrne Goal for this meeting: Controlled Vocabulary Sensor Metadata

23 Web Site Design

24 Agenda Saturday 0845 – 0900Welcome and Introduction to Lammi Field Station: L Arvola 0900 – 0945Overview of Progress since GLEON 3 –Highlights of GLEON-wide activities: Tim Kratz, Wisconsin, USA and David Hamilton, New Zealand [15 minutes] –GLEON Site updates (latest news on deployments, data availability, data analysis, student activities, etc) 0945 – 1100 Introduction of Researchers new to GLEON, and Students –New participants –Students: Research they are doing. 1100 – 1130Break 1130 – 1230Science: –Diel Oxygen, Review of Analysis, Next Steps: Tim Kratz, Laurence Choi, Others 1230 – 1400Lunch 1400 – 1500Plenary Talks: –European perspective: Glen George –Nordic perspective: Lars Tranvik –North America perspective: Craig Williamson –Asian perspective: Fang-Pang Lin 1500 -1600 Modeling –Discussion of Next Steps: David Hamilton, Paul Hanson, Others 1600 – 1630Break 1630 – 1730Dissemination –SIL and other venues –Web site update (Metadata), Issues Present plans for fund raising 1730 – 1830Presentations: Focus on Finnish Lakes 1830 – 2100 Sauna Dinner

25 Agenda Sunday 4 March 0800 – 0845Breakfast 0845 – 0930Controlled Vocabulary/Metadata: Barbara Benson 0930 – 1030Report on progress on IT: Sameer Tilak and Tony Fountain, 1030 – 1100Break 1100 – 1230The Steps for people getting started with information management: Lake Sunapee as an Example: Kathie Weathers, Ken Chiu, Barbara Benson 1230 – 1400Lunch 1400 – 1530Other Topics –Other Science Activities –Funding –Student Exchanges –Education dialog 1530 – 1630Planning for GLEON X (x>4): –SIL and after SIL –Relation with RCN –Governance Issues 1715 – 1800Bus transportation to Hämeenlinna 1800 – 2100 Dinner in the Castle of Hämeenlinna 2100 Free Sauna Session Häme Castle: source Terho Aalto

26 Agenda Monday 5 March 0800 – 0900Breakfast 0900 – 1200Field trip (optional) to Finnish GLEON site and an old growth Boreal Forest 1200 – 1300Lunch Option A –1300Departure for Helsinki –1500Arrival at the Helsinki Airport Option B –1300 – 1700Discuss more fully issues of Relationship between GLEON, RCN, NEON Governance Structures Funding

27 Goals of Meeting Science -- ongoing and new GLEON activities Cyberinfrastructure –Metadata –Streaming data Community –New people, institutions –Governance Next meetings

28 Season´s Greetings Lake Pääjärvi Dec 18,2006 Source: L Arvola


30 NEON R&D Cyberinfrastructure: Bringing Resources to Researchers M.Brown Web Services metabolism models intelligent agents data retrieval Web Services Quality control Event detection GlobalConnectivity Source E. Blood

31 NEON International Observatory Prototyping Testbed Source: E. Blood

32 Sites in Network and Atmospheric N-deposition Gradient Other gradients: Precipitation; and Maximum Temperature US GLEON Response at

33 Goals of the diel O 2 dynamics project Understand how and why dissolved oxygen in surface waters varies over scales of minutes to days. –describe the set of daily dynamics observed in surface water dissolved oxygen –explain mechanisms leading to the observed dynamics Use this project to learn how information flows in an international science collaboration, so we can automate this process in the future Produce the first network-level science result from GLEON Currently have data from 11 lakes (e.g. Australia, China, Israel, Taiwan, UK, US, NZ, etc., …up to 15 lakes initially)

34 Nighttime increase Dawn increase Mid-day stagnation

35 Nighttime increase Dawn increase Small mid-day stagnation Lake Rotorua Surface Dissolved Oxygen 22-Sep-0623-Sep-0624-Sep-0625-Sep-0626-Sep-0627-Sep-0628-Sep-06 Date Dissolved Oxygen (mg/L) 11.5 11.6 11.7 11.8 11.9 12 12.1 12.2

36 System Monitoring From Dave Balsiger, Barbara Benson, John Byrne

37 Missing data rows are identified 0(30) indicates 0 rows present,30 rows expected

38 Source: Craig Williamson

39 AGU Meeting Dec 2006 Tony Fountain Kathie Weathers

40 Programs -Australia -Canada -China -Finland -Florida -New Zealand -Israel -South Korea -Sweden -Taiwan -United Kingdom -Wisconsin San Diego March 05 Townsville March 06 Hsinchu October 06 Lammi March 07 Steering Committee -Peter Arzberger, UCSD, USA -David Hamiltion, University of Waikato, New Zealand -Tim Kratz, University of Wisconsin, USA -Fang-Pang Lin, NCHC, Taiwan

Download ppt "Progress Since Taiwan 2 – 4 October 2006 GLEON 4 2 – 5 March 2007 Lammi Biological Station."

Similar presentations

Ads by Google