Introduction Hopefully you’ve all seen our “Lake CO2 Flux Estimates Using Floating eosFD’s” blog post where we show photos and eosFD CO2 flux data from 2 floating platforms in Lochaber Lake, near Antigonish, NS. Recently, Spafford & Risk published the full data set from the lake also using the Forced Diffusion technique for monitoring, which […]
Stem Respiration Forests store a lot of carbon both aboveground in vegetation, and belowground in the soil. To implement effective forest management policy, policy makers must understand the forest’s carbon budget, including whether it is a net source or sink. There is currently a good understanding of carbon efflux rates from soils and leaves, but […]
Subsurface contaminants, like petroleum hydrocarbons, have been shown to biodegrade, or breakdown in place via naturally occurring microorganisms. However, the process of biodegradation is often limited by two primary factors: 1) the degree of physical contact between microorganisms and materials needed for contaminant biodegradation – also called contaminant bioavailability, and 2) the degree to […]
AGU 2015 Fall Meeting Poster – Forced Diffusion Technique Back in December, Eosense attended the annual AGU15 Fall Meeting in San Francisco, CA to meet new faces, to see old familiar faces and to immerse ourselves in all of the exciting research being done. In addition to this we also officially unveiled our eosFD […]
Eosense had the pleasure of heading to the American Geophysical Union’s (AGU) annual conference in San Francisco, CA in December 2015. Nearly 24,000 people from all walks of geophysical life come together to network, share information, and drink beer. While beer is certainly a highlight, it was actually not the focus for this year’s Fall Meeting…
Eosense, a specialist in environmental gas monitoring devices, today announces the availability of the eosFD portable soil carbon dioxide flux sensor. Featuring built-in data logging and impressively low power consumption, its standalone design enables deployment of arrays that span metres to kilometres of spatial coverage.