Water-quality assessment of part of the upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin
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Water-quality assessment of part of the upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin design and implementation of water-quality studies, 1995-98 by James R. Stark

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, Branch of Information Services [distributor] in Mounds View, Minn, Denver, CO .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Groundwater -- Minnesota -- Minneapolis Metropolitan Area,
  • Groundwater -- Minnesota -- Saint Paul Metropolitan Area

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesWater quality assessment of part of the upper Mississippi River basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin., Design and implementation of water-quality studies, 1995-98.
Statementby James R. Stark ... [et al.].
SeriesWater-resources investigations report -- 99-4135.
ContributionsStark, James R., Geological Survey (U.S.), National Water-Quality Assessment Program (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 85 p. :
Number of Pages85
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17591269M
OCLC/WorldCa42630933

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Water-quality assessment of part of the upper Mississippi River basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin 7, 10 p. (OCoLC) Online version: McNellis, Ryan P. Water-quality assessment of part of the upper Mississippi River basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin. Get this from a library! Water-quality assessment of part of the upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin: review of selected literature. [William J Andrews; Geological Survey (U.S.); National Water-Quality Assessment Program (U.S.);]. Water Quality in Upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota, Wisconsin, South Dakota, Iowa, and North Dakota, Usgs Circular [James R. Stark, United U. S. Department of the Interior, Et Al] on happyplacekidsgym.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The report summarizes major findings about water quality in part of the upper Mississippi River basin that emerged from an assessment Author: James R. Stark. The uppermost lock and dam on the Upper Mississippi River is the Upper St. Anthony Falls Lock and Dam in Minneapolis. Above the dam, the river's elevation is feet ( m). Below the dam, the river's elevation is feet ( m). This foot (15 m) drop is the largest of Country: United States.

Assessment of Part of the Upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin-Volatile Organic Compounds in Surface and Ground Water, , U.S. Geological Survey, Water Resources Investigations Report , DRAFT Upper Mississippi River Basin Water Quality Plan. Assessment of Part of the Upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin-Volatile Organic Compounds in Surface and Ground Water, ” U.S. Geological Survey, Water Resources Investigations Report Nutrients and Suspended Sediment in Snowmelt Runoff From Part of the Upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin, by James D. Fallon, and Ryan P. McNellis. "National Water-Quality Assessment Program." Includes bibliographical references (p. ). Sanocki, C.A., , Physical characteristics of stream subbasins in the Upper Wapsipinicon River, Upper Cedar River, Shell Rock River, and Winnebago River Basins, southern Minnesota and northern Iowa: U.S. Geological Survey Open-FileReport , 10 p., 1 plate.

Lee, K.E., and J.P. Anderson. Water-Quality Assessment of the Upper Mississippi River Basin, Minnesota and Wisconsin - Polychlorinated Biphenyls in Common Carp and Walleye Fillets. U.S. Geological Survey Water-Resources Investigations Report Water Quality and Research Section., 9 books Pam Marti, 9 books Steven Golding, 9 books Conservation Effects Assessment Project, 9 books Larry M. Pope, 9 books Guy Hoyle-Dodson, 8 books Canada. Water Quality Branch, 8 books Washington (State). Dept. of Ecology., 8 books Stewart Rounds, 7 books. The Mississippi River is, in many ways, the nation's best known and most important river system. Mississippi River water quality is of paramount importance for sustaining the many uses of the river including drinking water, recreational and commercial activities, and support for the river's ecosystems and the environmental goods and services they provide. Differences between the long-term data sets can be used to determine the part of the St. Croix River Basin where change has occurred. Trends at the Danbury site reflect changes in the upper basin (1, square miles), trends in the difference between the St. Croix Falls and Danbury sites reflect changes that occurred in the part of the drainage basin between those two sites (4, square miles.