WorldCat Identities

Collins, Jerilyn J.

Overview
Works: 6 works in 9 publications in 1 language and 457 library holdings
Genres: Maps 
Roles: Author
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by Jerilyn J Collins
Reconnaissance of water quality at four swine farms in Jackson County, Florida, 1993 by Jerilyn J Collins( Book )

2 editions published in 1996 in English and held by 150 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Preliminary report on the hydrogeology of Lake Five-O and vicinity, Bay County, Florida by Geological Survey (U.S.)( )

1 edition published in 1990 in English and held by 144 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Evaluation of chemical data from selected sites in the Surface-Water Ambient Monitoring Program (SWAMP) in Florida by Brian G Katz( Book )

1 edition published in 1998 in English and held by 136 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Evaluation of chemical data from selected sites in the Surface-Water Ambient Monitoring Program (SWAMP) in Florida by Brian G Katz( Book )

1 edition published in 1998 in English and held by 22 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Reconnaissance of Water Quality at Four Swine Farms in Jackson County, Florida, 1993( )

2 editions published in 1996 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The quality of ground water on four typical swine farms in Jackson County, Florida, was studied by analyzing water samples from wastewater lagoons, monitoring wells, and supply wells. Water samples were collected quarterly for 1 year and analyzed for the following dissolved species: nitrate, nitrite, ammonium nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium, sulfate, chloride, calcium, magnesium, fluoride, total ammonium plus organic nitrogen, total phosphorus, alkalinity, carbonate, and bicarbonate. Additionally, the following field constituents were determined in the water samples: temperature, specific conductance, pH, dissolved oxygen, and fecal streptococcus and fecal coliform bacteria. Chemical changes in swine waste as it leaches and migrates through the saturated zone were examined by comparing median values and ranges of water-quality data from farm wastewater in lagoons, shallow pond, shallow monitoring wells, and deeper farm supply wells. The effects of hydrogeologic settings and swine farm land uses on shallow groundwater quality were examined by comparing the shallow ground-water-quality data set with the results of the chemical analyses of water from the Upper Floridan aquifer, and to land uses adjacent to the monitoring wells. Substantial differences occur between the quality of diluted swine waste in the wastewater lagoons, and that of the water quality found in the shallow pond, and the ground water from all but two of the monitoring wells of the four swine farms. The liquid from the wastewater lagoons and ground water from two wells adjacent to and down the regional gradient from a lagoon on one site, have ammonia nitrogen, dissolved potassium, and dissolved chloride. Ground water from all other monitoring wells and farm supply wells and the surface water pond, have relatively much lower values for the same properties and constituents
Evaluation of Chemical Data From Selected Sites in the Surface-Water Ambient Monitoring Program (SWAMP) in Florida( Book )

2 editions published in 1998 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A cooperative study between the Florida Department of Environmental Protection (FDEP) and the U.S. Geological Survey was conducted to assess the integrity of selected water-quality data collected at 150 sites in the FDEP Surface-Water Ambient Monitoring Program (SWAMP) in Florida. The assessment included determining the consistency of the water-quality data collected statewide, including commonality of monitoring procedures and analyses, screening of the gross validity of a chemical analysis, and quality assurance and quality control (QA/QC) procedures. Four tests were used to screen data at selected SWAMP sites to estimate the gross validity of selected chemical data: (1) the ratio of dissolved solids (in milligrams per liter) to specific conductance (in microsiemens per centimeter); (2) the ratio of total cations (in milliequivalents per liter) multiplied by 100 to specific conductance (in microsiemens per centimeter); (3) the ratio of total anions (in milliequivalents per liter) multiplied by 100 to specific conductance (in microsiemens per centimeter); and (4) the ionic charge-balance error. Although the results of the four screening tests indicate that the chemical data generally are quite reliable, the extremely small number of samples (less than 5 percent of the total number of samples) with sufficient chemical information to run the tests may not provide a representative indication of the analytical accuracy of all laboratories in the program. In addition to the four screening tests, unusually low or high values were flagged for field and laboratory pH (less than 4.0 and greater than 9.0) and specific conductance (less than 10 and greater than 10,000 microsiemens per centimeter). The numbers of flagged data were less than 1 per- cent of the 19,937 water samples with pH values and less than 0.6 percent of the 16,553 water samples with specific conductance values
 
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