by Water Resources Research Center, University of Florida in Gainesville .
Written in English
|Statement||Lawrence A. Baker, Patrick L. Brezonik, Charles R. Kratzer.|
|Series||Publication / Water Resources Research Center, University of Florida ;, no. 56, Publication (University of Florida. Water Resources Research Center) ;, no. 56.|
|Contributions||Brezonik, Patrick L., Kratzer, Charles R., University of Florida. Water Resources Research Center.|
|LC Classifications||QH105.F6 B27 1981|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 126 p. :|
|Number of Pages||126|
|LC Control Number||82622231|
Nutrient loading-trophic state relationships for Florida Lakes. January ; DOI: /RG Nutrient loading-trophic state relationships in Florida lakes. L. A. Baker, P. L. Brezonik, C. R. Kratzer. Bioproducts and Biosystems Engineering; Research output: Contribution to journal › Article. 17 Scopus citations. Nutrient loading-trophic state relationships in Florida by: A numerical trophic state index for lakes has been developed that incorporates most lakes in a scale of 0 to Each major division (10, 20, 30, etc.) represents a doubling in algal biomass. Buy Nutrient loading-trophic state relationships in Florida lakes (Publication / Water Resources Research Center, University of Florida) by Baker, Lawrence A (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Lawrence A Baker.
Trophic State of Lakes in North Central Florida By for sub-tropical lakes; v) to study the relationships between lake trophic state and lake watershed conditions influencing as a measure either of a lake's productivity or of a lake's nutrient status. Instead the term has been used to refer to. Abstract. Lake Okeechobee (surface area = km 2, mean depth = m), the largest lake in Florida, is eutrophic and has nitrogen and phosphorus loading rates in excess of nearly all established lake is not homogeneous regarding trophic conditions, and spatial and temporal variations occur regarding nutrient limitation. (). A strategy for establishing numeric nutrient criteria for Florida lakes. Lake and Reservoir Management: Vol. 28, No. 1, pp. Abstract. Transfer functions relating trophic state (Carlson’s TSI chlorophyll-a) to present day accumulation rate of (1) nutrients, (2) cations, and (3) organic sediment, are computed using Binford’s Pb-dilution method. As computed from surficial sediments of 27 lakes, former trophic states are reconstructed for recent ( Pbdated) sedimentary histories of 14 lakes.
Nutrient-chlorophyll (CHL) relationships were developed using a large data set collected in Florida over the last 10 years consisting of monthly total phosphorus (TP), total nitrogen (TN), and CHL concentrations from lakes. The precision of these and five additional published relationships . Shallow eutrophic lakes often have associated with them other features, such as intense N-fixation and light limitation, and human influences such as fish harvesting, that add further complexities to the relationships between nutrient inputs, in-lake nutrient concentrations, and the biomass of algae in the water column. About Florida’s Numeric Nutrient Standards for Lakes and Rivers The change from qualitative assessment to numeric nutrient standards for Florida’s inland lakes and rivers will necessitate many changes in the way water resource managers perform monitoring and mitigation activities. The use of periphyton communities for nutrient removal from polluted streams. Hydrobiologia , (3), DOI: /BF Mark Brenner, Michael W. Binford. Relationships Between Concentrations of Sedimentary Variables and Trophic State in Florida Lakes.