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Angelo Coast Range ReserveEnvironmental Sensor Observatory<br />Collin Bode<br />Project Manager, <br />Desktop Watersheds...
Angelo Coast Range Reserve<br /><ul><li> NCED primary field site
 UC Natural Reserve System
 Rapidly eroding upland watershed
 South Fork Eel River
 Vegetation:
Douglas Fir, Redwood
Oak, Madrone
Chaparral
Banff</li></li></ul><li>Environmental Observatory Research Value<br />“Mapping, Tracing, and Wireless Sensor technologies ...
Infrastructure & Workflow<br />Informatics<br />Networking<br />Sensors<br />
Sensor Deployment<br />Sensors<br />
Sensors: Keck HydroWatch Project	<br />PI:    Inez Fung, Atmospheric Scientist, Climate modeler<br />Co-PI’s:<br />Bill Di...
Angelo Coast Range Reserve<br />Rivendell: <br />Keck HydroWatch Project <br />Study Site<br />
Sensors: Keck HydroWatch, Rivendell Study Site<br />
Sensors: Keck HydroWatch, Rivendell Study Site<br />Monitoring Equipment<br />1,264 sensors as of Sept, 2010<br />13 DataL...
Sensor Deployment: Rivendell & Weather Stations  July, 2010<br />
Sensor Deployment: Rivendell<br />
Wireless Network Architecture<br />Networking<br />
Networks:Rivendell Study Site<br />4 Wireless networks<br />Power Tree: Treebeard<br />Backbone<br />Network<br />Power Tr...
900mhz, 1watt
Pakbus protocol</li></ul>Motes<br /><ul><li>Mesh structure
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GeoCENS presentation on Angelo Coast Range Reserve Environmental Sensor Observatory by Collin Bode in Banff on September 23, 2010

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Collin Bode delivered this presentation to the GeoCENS SSC on the Angelo Coast Range Reserve Environmental Sensor Observatory in Banff, September 23, 2010.

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Transcript of "GeoCENS presentation on Angelo Coast Range Reserve Environmental Sensor Observatory by Collin Bode in Banff on September 23, 2010"

  1. 1. Angelo Coast Range ReserveEnvironmental Sensor Observatory<br />Collin Bode<br />Project Manager, <br />Desktop Watersheds Integrative Program, <br />National Center for Earth-surface Dynamics <br />& Specialist, Integrative Biology, UC Berkeley<br />
  2. 2. Angelo Coast Range Reserve<br /><ul><li> NCED primary field site
  3. 3. UC Natural Reserve System
  4. 4. Rapidly eroding upland watershed
  5. 5. South Fork Eel River
  6. 6. Vegetation:
  7. 7. Douglas Fir, Redwood
  8. 8. Oak, Madrone
  9. 9. Chaparral
  10. 10. Banff</li></li></ul><li>Environmental Observatory Research Value<br />“Mapping, Tracing, and Wireless Sensor technologies may do for ecology in the 21st century what DNA sequencing did for genetics in the 20th century.” <br /> – Beth Burnside, molecular biologist <br /> and Vice Chancellor for Research at UCB<br />Definition: <br />An environmental sensor observatory is a distributed array of sensors connected by a network that is aggregated into a single dataset. <br />It becomes an observatory when the combination of sensors provides information not possible to achieve by individual sensors. <br />Spatial extents & frequency from 52 Articles from Ecology Journal 2003 -2004 (Porter, BioScience, 2005). <br />
  11. 11. Infrastructure & Workflow<br />Informatics<br />Networking<br />Sensors<br />
  12. 12. Sensor Deployment<br />Sensors<br />
  13. 13. Sensors: Keck HydroWatch Project <br />PI: Inez Fung, Atmospheric Scientist, Climate modeler<br />Co-PI’s:<br />Bill Dietrich, Geomorphologist<br />Todd Dawson, Tree physiology<br />David Culler, Computer Science<br />Motes, TinyOS, CENS<br />Purpose: Trace and understand water movement between atmosphere to subsurface mediated by vegetation.<br />Field Site: Rivendell<br />130 x 30 meter north facing micro-watershed<br />Dominated by Douglas Fir<br />Elder Creek at base<br />
  14. 14. Angelo Coast Range Reserve<br />Rivendell: <br />Keck HydroWatch Project <br />Study Site<br />
  15. 15. Sensors: Keck HydroWatch, Rivendell Study Site<br />
  16. 16. Sensors: Keck HydroWatch, Rivendell Study Site<br />Monitoring Equipment<br />1,264 sensors as of Sept, 2010<br />13 DataLoggers<br />
  17. 17. Sensor Deployment: Rivendell & Weather Stations July, 2010<br />
  18. 18. Sensor Deployment: Rivendell<br />
  19. 19. Wireless Network Architecture<br />Networking<br />
  20. 20. Networks:Rivendell Study Site<br />4 Wireless networks<br />Power Tree: Treebeard<br />Backbone<br />Network<br />Power Tree: Ursula<br />Power Tree: Ingrid<br />Network Architectures<br />Backbone<br />Heirarchical tree structure<br />Eion VIP110-24<br />2.4ghz, 5 watts <br />VINES protocol<br />Campbell PakBus<br /><ul><li>Manually defined relays
  21. 21. 900mhz, 1watt
  22. 22. Pakbus protocol</li></ul>Motes<br /><ul><li>Mesh structure
  23. 23. 2.4ghz, extremely low power
  24. 24. Single base station to Backbone
  25. 25. 802.15 protocol</li></ul>Sensors <br />PowerTree: Ilean<br />Tree: Flattop<br />No solar power<br />Power Tree: Brandywine:<br />
  26. 26. Networks: Wireless Backbone <br />BOB<br />Backbone relay<br />FORB<br />Backbone relay<br />Cahto Peak<br />Internet<br />Access <br />Point <br />Rivendell<br />Keck HydroWatch<br />Research Site<br />Wilderness Lodge<br />Building<br />UBER<br />Backbone relay<br />Steel <br />Residence<br />Building<br />Science Center<br />Caching Server<br />AC power<br />Backbone Network (VINES)<br />REB<br />Backbone relay<br />Mote & Campbell Network<br />Wifi (802.11n) Network<br />
  27. 27. Peter Steel, Reserve Steward,<br />Setting up radio and antenna<br />Collin Bode, configuring at 35 meters<br />Networks: Wireless Backbone, REB Construction <br />
  28. 28. Networks:REB Construction <br /><ul><li>Redwood height: 40 meters
  29. 29. Solar System total weight: 80kilos
  30. 30. Arms: very sore</li></li></ul><li>Informatics: Berkeley Sensor Database<br />Informatics<br />
  31. 31. Berkeley Sensor Database: ODM<br />CUAHSI Observations Data Model<br />Hydrologic Information Systems (HIS)<br />Similar goals as GeoCENS in data sharing and discovery<br />34.6 million records on Sept. 22, 2010<br />Berkeley Sensor Database <br /><ul><li>Ginger Ogle, Database Programmer
  32. 32. Core ODM schema only
  33. 33. SQLserver to MySQL</li></ul>Management Functions<br /><ul><li>Monitoring Collections
  34. 34. Stations
  35. 35. Datastreams</li></ul>Data Quality Functions<br /><ul><li>Data Quality Levels
  36. 36. Data Flagging
  37. 37. Incident Reports</li></li></ul><li>Berkeley Sensor Database: Researcher Use of Data <br />http://sensor.berkeley.edu<br />
  38. 38. Berkeley Sensor Database: Data Quality Levels & Flagging<br />NASA/EOS Data Quality Levels<br />Data Flags<br />
  39. 39. Berkeley Sensor Database: Incident Reports<br />Incident ID 1<br />Title: Bear damage<br />Station Name(s):Riv Level 1_1, Riv Level 1_2, <br />Riv Level 2_1, Riv Level 2_2,<br />Riv Level 3_1, Riv Level 3_2, <br />Riv Level 4_1<br />Datastream(s): resistance probes, <br /> rain collector<br /> wells<br />Data Flagged: ERPs: 290,304 values <br /> Well 6: 3,024 values<br /> Well 7: 3,024 values<br />StartTime: 2009-09-24 (+/- 1 months)<br />EndTime: 2009-10-24 (+/- 1 days)<br />Reported By: Bill Dietrich (2009-10-26 00:00:00)<br />Description:<br />Daniella, Jasper and I visited the site this past weekend. Unfortunately a bear did some damage recently. It systematically knocked over and chewed on everyone of the plastic bag covered resistance probes. They were each snapped at the soil boundary. I haven't had a chance to check to see when this might have happened according to the online record. The bear also knocked over the rainfall collector (James says he has found teeth marks in it before). It broke the extended plastic tube on well 7 and the wooden stake holding up the plastic tarp. and it knocked off the cap of well 6. We didn't detect other damage-- but there could be some. I encourage you all to check your favorite on line device. We put the cap back on 6, propped up well 7 tube and put back a stake. and reset up the rain collector.<br />
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