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|Created:||Nov 11, 2020 at 9:31 p.m.|
|Last updated:|| Jan 29, 2021 at 9:39 p.m.
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These RTK GPS survey points were collected on 3 March 2017.
The "Code" attribute refers to the following:
"DEBRIS" -- the location of some sort of debris line (corn stalks, leaves, wood) that indicated high water in the past that we believe was tied to a flooding event earlier that January.
"WSEL" -- water-surface elevation at the time of the survey. This marks the extent/location of water on the floodplain at the time of survey.
"ICE" -- the location of ice, the water-surface was higher the previous day and had been receding over night, at some point the water froze to ice, and this marks the location of the water surface when some of the water froze to ice. Not all ice had melted by the morning of the survey.
"MUD" -- locations where the ground was wet and likely had been inundated recently, perhaps marking a high point of flooding from the most recent storm(?)
For the January 2017 high water-marks used by
Czuba, J.A., S.R. David, D.A. Edmonds, and A.S. Ward (2019), Dynamics of surface-water connectivity in a low-gradient meandering river floodplain, Water Resources Research, 55(3), 1849-1870, https://doi.org/10.1029/2018WR023527
only the "DEBRIS" points were used.
|This resource is referenced by||Czuba, J.A., S.R. David, D.A. Edmonds, and A.S. Ward (2019), Dynamics of surface-water connectivity in a low-gradient meandering river floodplain, Water Resources Research, 55(3), 1849-1870, https://doi.org/10.1029/2018WR023527|
|This resource is referenced by||David, S.R., J.A. Czuba, D.A. Edmonds, and A.S. Ward (in review), The influence of floodplain channel connectivity on flood hydrodynamics.|
|This resource is referenced by||Sumaiya, S., J.A. Czuba, J.T. Schubert, S.R. David, G.H. Johnston, and D.A. Edmonds (in review), Sediment transport potential in a hydraulically connected river and floodplain-channel system|
|Title||Owners||Sharing Status||My Permission|
|East Fork White River near Seymour, IN||Jonathan Czuba||Public & Shareable||Open Access|
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This resource is shared under the Creative Commons Attribution CC BY.http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
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