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well monitoring


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'well monitoring' can also refer to...

monitoring well

monitoring well

well monitoring

monitoring well

monitoring well

well monitoring

The Use of Well-Monitored Sedation Anesthesia for Breast Augmentation

Implications of coseismic groundwater level changes observed at multiple-well monitoring stations

Identifying ‘non‐medical’ datasets to monitor community health and well‐being

Motivation to do Well Enhances Responses to Errors and Self-Monitoring

A snapshot of child well-being in transition countries: exploring new methods of monitoring child well-being

Cross-well seismic waveform tomography for monitoring CO2 injection: a case study from the Ketzin Site, Germany

A GFP-equipped bidirectional expression module well suited for monitoring tetracycline-regulated gene expression in mouse

Dried Blood Spots Perform Well in Viral Load Monitoring of Patients Who Receive Antiretroviral Treatment in Rural Tanzania

Expert commentary: how well has the call from Heart Rhythm Society/European Heart Rhythm Association for improved device monitoring been answered?

Three oligotrophic bacterial strains were cultured from the ground water of the deep-well monitoring site S15 of the Siberian radioactive waste depository Tomsk-7, Russia. They were affiliated with Actinobacteria from the genus Microbacterium. The almost fully sequenced 16S rRNA genes of two of the isolates, S15-M2 and S15-M5, were identical to those of cultured representatives of the species Microbacterium oxydans. The third isolate, S15-M4, shared 99.8% of 16S rRNA gene identity with them. The latter isolate possessed a distinct cell morphology as well as carbon source utilization pattern from the M. oxydans strains S15-M2 and S15-M5. The three isolates tolerated equal amounts of uranium, lead, copper, silver and chromium but they differed in their tolerance of cadmium and nickel. The cells of all three strains accumulated high amounts of uranium, i.e. up to 240 mg U (g dry biomass)−1 in the case of M. oxydans S15-M2. X-ray absorption spectroscopy (XAS) analysis showed that this strain precipitated U(VI) at pH 4.5 as a meta-autunite-like phase. At pH 2, the uranium formed complexes with organically bound phosphate groups on the cell surface. The results of the XAS studies were consistent with those obtained by transmission electron microscopy (TEM) and energy dispersive X-ray analysis (EDX)

 

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Measurement of water quality in a well, using on‐site instruments or laboratory methods.

Subjects: Environmental Science.


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