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Published: 01 April 2004
Figure 1. St. Lawrence Great Lakes and drainage basin (NOAA, Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory). More
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Published: 03 April 2014
Figure 1. Flow diagrams of the Great Bear Lake and Great Slave Lake foodweb showing all the important functional groups in these lakes ecosystems. The size of each circle is proportional to the biomass of the functional group and vertical position is according to their trophic levels on the y More
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Published: 01 April 2004
Figure 1. Map of North America, showing the location of the Great Lakes. The insets show (a) the Great Lakes region outlining the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence basin, and international, state and provincial boundaries; (b) outline of Precambrian igneous and metamorphic rock of the Canadian Shield More
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Published: 01 April 2004
Figure 2. Morphometric classification of Great Lakes coastal wetlands. More
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Published: 01 October 2004
Figure 2. Map of the upper Great Lakes showing embayments containing late Holocene strandplains with several or more beach ridges (dots), study areas (rectangles, squares), and additional sites mentioned in the text. TB = Toleston Beach, PL = Platte Lake, SB = Sturgeon Bay, MT = Manistique More
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Published: 01 October 2004
Figure 8. Map of the upper Great Lakes, showing modern rates of ground warping (isostatic rebound) based on the data and maps of Coordinating Committee on Great Lakes Basic Hydraulic and Hydrologic Data (2001) . More
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Published: 01 October 2004
Figure 1. Map of the western Great Lakes with national parks included in study indicated. More
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Published: 01 January 2005
Figure 1 . Map of the Great Lakes showing areas where Diporeia populations have disappeared (shaded) and locations where sediments were collected (x) and sites where live Diporeia were collected for the assays (*). More
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Published: 02 October 2018
Figure 1. Areas of Concern in the Great Lakes Basin Ecosystem identified by the United States and Canada. More
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Published: 02 October 2018
Figure 1. Location of the Great Lakes Areas of Concern (source: http://www.epa.gov/glnpo/aoc/ ). More
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Published: 02 October 2018
Figure 1. AOCs identified in the Great Lakes Basin Ecosystem by the United States and Canada. More
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Published: 02 January 2020
Figure 1. Word cloud representing the collaborative Great Lakes ciliate research with Denis Lynn, based on joint presentations and publications. More
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Published: 03 April 2019
Figure 1. The North American Great Lakes, including polluted areas identified as Areas of Concern. More
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Published: 03 July 2019
Figure 2. Application of the telecoupling framework to the Great Lakes salmonine fishery with arrows illustrating telecouplings related to fish stock enhancement, fishery finances, and information exchange (denoted by the “i” symbol). The fisherman and fisherwoman symbols represent anglers More
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Published: 03 July 2019
Figure 1. Conceptual diagram depicting interactions among Great Lakes ecosystems, human systems, and fisheries. Ecological and socio-economic changes to ecosystems and human systems affect fisheries (solid arrows), and resultant fisheries alterations cycle back to affect ecosystems and human More
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Published: 02 October 2014
Figure 1. The Great Lakes Basin showing the lakes (white) and their drainage basins (shaded) and the position of the Bay of Quinte ecosystem within Lake Ontario’s basin. More
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Published: 02 October 2014
Figure 1. Map of the North American Great Lakes depicting phytoplankton monitoring stations from the original surveys. Reprinted from Munawar and Munawar ( 2001 ). More
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Published: 02 October 2014
Figure 2. Environment Canada’s Great Lakes Surveillance Program spring, offshore total phosphorus measurements. The dotted lines are the GLWQA objectives and the solid lines are lines of best fit through the means. Data courtesy of Alice Dove, Environment Canada, Burlington, Ontario, Canada. More
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Published: 02 April 2020
Figure 1. Map of the North American Great Lakes basin including Areas of Concern identified by the United States and Canada. Source: Hartig et al., 2019 . More
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Published: 02 April 2020
Figure 3. Long-term concentrations of total phosphorus in the Great Lakes. Data are lake-wide means of samples collected during the spring (April/May) of each year as part of Environment Canada’s Great Lakes Surveillance Program. The dotted lines are the GLWQA objectives and the solid lines More