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Full-Text Articles in Education

The Effect Of Two Learning Conditions On A Dancer's Technical Accuracy And Confidence In A Simulated Performance Setting, Avery K. Lux Apr 2017

The Effect Of Two Learning Conditions On A Dancer's Technical Accuracy And Confidence In A Simulated Performance Setting, Avery K. Lux

Honors Theses AY 16/17

In dance classes, mirrors are used to help students see if they are using proper alignment and technique. Mirrors are used in the classroom, but are not used in performances. Performances usually take place on a stage, with stage lighting. The purpose of this study is to see if there is a notable impact on the technical accuracy and confidence of the dancer when learning dance with the mirror versus learning dance without the mirror. For this study, participants learned sequences with and without the mirror, and executed the sequences in a simulated performance setting. A faculty panel assessed the ...


Dr. John C. Reed, Jr.: Pioneering Geologist, Mountaineer, And Author Of Creation Of The Teton Landscape, Carol D. Frost, John C. Reed Jr. Jan 2013

Dr. John C. Reed, Jr.: Pioneering Geologist, Mountaineer, And Author Of Creation Of The Teton Landscape, Carol D. Frost, John C. Reed Jr.

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Few geologists today possess the mountaineering skills to study rocks exposed in the topographically challenging terrain of the Tetons. Even fewer can claim the accomplishment of making the first geologic map of an entire mountain range. One of these pioneering geologists is John C. Reed, Jr., who joined the U.S. Geological Survey in 1953, and who is now scientist emeritus at the U.S. Geological Survey in Denver (Figure 1). In addition to his field geology expertise, Dr. Reed also has a special talent for communicating complex geologic concepts to the public. The purpose of this project was to ...


Central Place Foraging Characteristics Of Beavers (Castor Canadensis) And Habitat Modeling In Grand Teton National Park, William J. Gribb, Henry Harlow Jan 2013

Central Place Foraging Characteristics Of Beavers (Castor Canadensis) And Habitat Modeling In Grand Teton National Park, William J. Gribb, Henry Harlow

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

A significant role of the National Park Service in the United States is the preservation of pristine landscapes. The natural landscape offers the visitor the opportunity to enjoy the wonders of nature and its processes to create beautiful vistas, soaring mountains, and the interplay of vegetation communities. The visitor to the park can be a passive recreationist and observe the landscape or be an active recreationist and experience the landscape through hiking, biking, mountain climbing and a range of other activities. The key linkage between the active and passive recreationist is the landscape that they are experiencing, in one perspective ...


How Conifer Diversity And Availability Influence The Abundance And Biology Of The Red Crossbill, Thomas P. Hahn, Elizabeth M. Schultz Jan 2013

How Conifer Diversity And Availability Influence The Abundance And Biology Of The Red Crossbill, Thomas P. Hahn, Elizabeth M. Schultz

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

In order to understand the distributions and abundances of animals, many environmental factors must be considered, particularly the availability of food resources. Food resources are especially important to nomadic species that move in response to the spatial and temporal availability of these specific food resources that are critical to their survival. An example of such nomadic species is the red crossbill (Loxia curvirostra), which specializes on conifer seeds, a resource that significantly varies both temporally and geographically. Thus, crossbills will move large distances each year to find areas with abundant conifer seeds. While conifer seeds impact the distribution, abundance, and ...


Identifying Avian Community Response To Sagebrush Vegetation Restoration In Grand Teton National Park, Tracey N. Johnson, Anna D. Chalfoun Jan 2013

Identifying Avian Community Response To Sagebrush Vegetation Restoration In Grand Teton National Park, Tracey N. Johnson, Anna D. Chalfoun

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Approximately 50-60% of native sagebrush steppe has been lost to non-native grasses, which has contributed to population decreases for sagebrush-associated songbirds. Removal of non-native grasses and restoration treatments may return structure and function of sagebrush steppe and ultimately benefit songbirds, but their responses must be evaluated. To determine breeding songbird community responses to sagebrush restoration treatments, in 2013 we conducted bird surveys at restored plots at the Kelly Hayfields restoration area in Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming. We compared bird communities and vegetation characteristics in restored plots to plots that were unrestored and to areas of native sagebrush steppe as ...


Preliminary Study Of The Influence Of Conductivity And Calcium Concentrations On The Density And Species Richness Of Native And Invasive Gastropods In Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Michele Larson, Gary Beauvais Jan 2013

Preliminary Study Of The Influence Of Conductivity And Calcium Concentrations On The Density And Species Richness Of Native And Invasive Gastropods In Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Michele Larson, Gary Beauvais

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Freshwater gastropods are a diverse taxa that inhabit a wide variety of freshwater habitats (Lydeard et al. 2004, Strong et al. 2008). Freshwater gastropods often form narrow endemic ranges (Strong et al. 2008) with many species restricted to a single drainage or an isolated spring (Brown et al. 2008). In North America, over 60% of freshwater snails are listed as imperiled or presumed extinct (Lysne et al. 2008). The main factors for the reduction in snail biodiversity are habitat loss, water pollution, and the introduction of invasive species (Strong et al. 2008). Invasive species can dramatically alter the native community ...


The Role Of Dendrochronology In Understanding The Modern Decline Of Whitebark Pine In Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Kendra K. Mclaughlan, Kyleen E. Kelly Jan 2013

The Role Of Dendrochronology In Understanding The Modern Decline Of Whitebark Pine In Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Kendra K. Mclaughlan, Kyleen E. Kelly

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Whitebark pine (Pinus albicaulis) is the only pine keystone species found in North America. Although it is considered a keystone species in high elevation ecosystems in the northern Rockies, it occupies a relatively restricted range and its future is uncertain. In modern times, it has experienced a significant decline in population due to pine beetle infestations, blister rust infections, fire suppression, and climate change. Despite the knowledge that the species is severely threatened, little is known about its paleoecology. More specifically, much remains unknown about how the distribution and stability of whitebark pine were affected by past climate change. The ...


Jackson Hole Wildlife Park: An Experiment To Bridge Tourism And Conservation, Diane M. Sanders Jan 2013

Jackson Hole Wildlife Park: An Experiment To Bridge Tourism And Conservation, Diane M. Sanders

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

From a vantage point on a rise above the Snake River, the valley below is shrouded in darkness. A faint glow on the eastern horizon heralds the dawn. The only sound comes from the river as water gurgles over rocks and other impediments. As the sky grows brighter, the shadows in the valley begin to take form, revealing numerous small streams that braid through dense thickets of willows and other shrubbery before returning to the main river channel. Small dark shapes dart among the trees and shrubs, filling the air with a variety of birdsongs. As the rising sun gradually ...


Mass-Movement Disturbance Regime Landscapes, Hazards, And Water Implications: Grand Teton National Park, John F. Shroder Jr., Brandon J. Weihs Jan 2013

Mass-Movement Disturbance Regime Landscapes, Hazards, And Water Implications: Grand Teton National Park, John F. Shroder Jr., Brandon J. Weihs

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

The Teton Range is the result of active crustal extension (normal faulting) and is the youngest range in the Rocky Mountains at approximately 2 million years old. This makes it a particularly attractive landscape to study, especially in terms of landform development and morphology because of its youth, state of seismic activity, and its recent deglaciation. These factors have combined to produce a unique fluvial landscape in that the fault-shattered metamorphic/igneous rocks of the range have been/are being eroded from their source cliffs at high rates which has covered the glacially scoured valley floors with colluvium such as ...


Describing The Mountainsnails (Oreohelix Sp.) Of Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Lusha Tronstad, Gary Beauvais, Jeanne Serb, Kevin Roe Jan 2013

Describing The Mountainsnails (Oreohelix Sp.) Of Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Lusha Tronstad, Gary Beauvais, Jeanne Serb, Kevin Roe

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Invertebrates are receiving an increasing amount of conservation attention across North America. Currently, about 40% of the animals listed under the U.S. Endangered Species Act (ESA) are invertebrates (www.NatureServe.org). The National Park Service and other agencies require better information on invertebrate faunas in order to effectively conserve this important group of animals. One way to prioritize invertebrate groups for study is to assess the number of rare taxa within a given genus. In this context, Oreohelix (mountainsnails) are a top priority because the genus is assumed to support a very high percentage of rare and endemic taxa ...


Paths Of Recovery: Landscape Variability In Forest Structure And Function 25 Years After The 1988 Yellowstone Fires, Monica G. Turner, Winslow D. Hansen, Timothy G. Whitby, William H. Romme, Daniel B. Tinker Jan 2013

Paths Of Recovery: Landscape Variability In Forest Structure And Function 25 Years After The 1988 Yellowstone Fires, Monica G. Turner, Winslow D. Hansen, Timothy G. Whitby, William H. Romme, Daniel B. Tinker

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Understanding succession following severe wildfire is increasingly important for forest managers in western North America and critical for anticipating the resilience of forested landscapes to changing environmental conditions. Successional trajectories set the stage for future carbon storage, abundance and distribution of fuels, and habitat for many species. Early successional forests are increasing throughout the West in response to greater fire activity, but few long-term studies have considered succession following stand-replacing wildfires over large areas. The size and heterogeneity of the 1988 Yellowstone fires created novel opportunities to study succession at an unprecedented scale following severe fire, and we have studied ...


Old Faithful Visitor’S Center Exhibit Observation Study, Pat Stephens Williams, Ray Darville, Sarah Fuller Jan 2013

Old Faithful Visitor’S Center Exhibit Observation Study, Pat Stephens Williams, Ray Darville, Sarah Fuller

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

This report was a result of volunteer research orchestrated by Katy Duffy, Interpretive Planner, Yellowstone National Park. The data collection was a direct need for grant compliance for the National Science Foundation associated with exhibits for the new Old Faithful Visitor Education Center, which opened to the public in August, 2006. The objective of this research was to understand visitor interaction with these exhibits using an unobtrusive form of data collection.


Exploring The Physiological Mechanisms And Ecological Consequences Of Energetic Tradeoffs: An Integative Study Of The Influences Of Avian Malarial Infection On Thermogenic Performance, Mathew Carling Jan 2013

Exploring The Physiological Mechanisms And Ecological Consequences Of Energetic Tradeoffs: An Integative Study Of The Influences Of Avian Malarial Infection On Thermogenic Performance, Mathew Carling

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Survival in variable environments often requires careful allocation of resources to competing physiological and behavioral functions. Because these competing processes often have additive energetic costs (Hawley et al. 2012), a limited resource pool forces individuals to make difficult trade-off decisions regarding energetic investments (Lochmiller and Deerenberg 2000). These trade-offs are a cornerstone of life-history theory that is aimed at determining the optimal allocation strategies in variable environments (Ricklefs and Wikelski 2002), and understanding their physiological and ecological consequences has renewed poignancy in the face of the unprecedented rate of anthropogenic environmental change occurring across the planet.


Developing Non-Destructive Methods To Determine Natal Origins Of Snake River Cutthroat Trout In The Jackson Lake Watershed, Scott A. Carleton Jan 2013

Developing Non-Destructive Methods To Determine Natal Origins Of Snake River Cutthroat Trout In The Jackson Lake Watershed, Scott A. Carleton

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Across their native ranges, cutthroat trout populations are imperiled due to habitat loss, habitat alteration, and introduction of non-native species (Liknes and Graham 1988, Behnke 1992, Hitt et al. 2003). These changes have not gone undetected and a great deal of time and money have been invested in conservation and restoration of cutthroat trout populations (Kershner 1995, USDA 1996, Young and Harig 2002, Baker et al. 2008). The success of these projects is tightly linked to the ability of resource managers to prioritize management efforts. Specifically, where should the investments of time and money br focused to yield the greatest ...


Alpine Moist Meadow Response To Nitrogen Deposition In The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Amber C. Churchill, William D. Bowman Jan 2013

Alpine Moist Meadow Response To Nitrogen Deposition In The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Amber C. Churchill, William D. Bowman

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

The deposition of anthropogenic reactive nitrogen (N) in alpine ecosystems can have multiple deleterious effects on plants, soils and hydrology in both the alpine and areas downstream through leaching and export. Thresholds for ecological responses to N deposition have been established for lakes, soils and changes in plant community composition in some areas of the Rocky Mountains. These thresholds offer a target for land and air resource managers to prevent significant changes in ecosystem function, however the underlying feedbacks controlling ecosystem response have not been fully examined. Research originally proposed in association with our UW NPS Small Grant aimed to ...


Using Field Data To Validate Satellite Models Of Elk Forage In The Upper Yellowstone River Basin, Erica Garroutte, Andrew Hansen Jan 2013

Using Field Data To Validate Satellite Models Of Elk Forage In The Upper Yellowstone River Basin, Erica Garroutte, Andrew Hansen

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Spatial and temporal variations in grassland phenology are thought to play a critical role in migration patterns of large herbivores in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. Phenology, referring to the timing of green-up in this study, is directly related to biomass and forage quality. Migratory elk (Cervus elaphus), therefore, are believed to follow phenology across an elevation gradient during the growing season to maximize their access to high quality and quantity of forage. Concern that climate change and human land use alterations of phenology may impact the benefits of elk migration highlights the need for landscape-scale vegetation phenology monitoring. Satellite-derived Normalized ...


Validation Of Fecal-Based Methods For Monitoring Nutrition And Reproduction Of Moose In The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Jacob R. Goheen, Brett R. Jesmer Jan 2013

Validation Of Fecal-Based Methods For Monitoring Nutrition And Reproduction Of Moose In The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Jacob R. Goheen, Brett R. Jesmer

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Understanding the influence of habitat and climate on wildlife nutrition, reproduction and demography is a major goal for natural resource managers and ecologists alike. Although both top-down (i.e., predation and disease) and bottom-up (i.e. habitat and nutrition) forces impact demography, the nutritional condition of an animal is an integration of its environment (Parker et al. 2009) and influences reproduction and survival (Clutton-Brock et al. 1987, Keech et al. 2000, Cook et al. 2004), thus allowing for the identification of limiting factors. Researchers and managers must understand which factors limit population growth before mitigating actions can be taken.


Spatio-Temporal Ecological And Evolutionary Dynamics In Natural Butterfly Populations (2013 Field Season), Zachariah Gompert, Lauren Lucas Jan 2013

Spatio-Temporal Ecological And Evolutionary Dynamics In Natural Butterfly Populations (2013 Field Season), Zachariah Gompert, Lauren Lucas

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

The study of evolution in natural populations has advanced our understanding of the origin and maintenance of biological diversity. For example, long term studies of wild populations indicate that natural selection can cause rapid and dramatic changes in traits, but that in some cases these evolutionary changes are quickly reversed when periodic variation in weather patterns or the biotic environment cause the optimal trait value to change (e.g., Reznick et al. 1997, Grant and Grant 2002). In fact, spatial and temporal variation in the strength and nature of natural selection could explain the high levels of genetic variation found ...


Pictorialism In The American West, Rachel Sailor Jan 2013

Pictorialism In The American West, Rachel Sailor

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Early twentieth century (1900-1945) photography of northwestern Wyoming (including the Teton and Yellowstone areas) fits into a paradigm of regional photographic production that either conforms to the documentary or pictorial aesthetics most common in the era. Pictorial photography, especially, links the region to larger trends in the nation and can be analyzed to uncover previously unexamined assumptions about the value of photographic aesthetics and regional production within the milieu of fine art photography in the United States prior to WWII.


Identifying Rare Montane Meadow Parnassian Butterfly Populations Across Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Kimberly E. Szcondronski, Diane M. Debinski Jan 2013

Identifying Rare Montane Meadow Parnassian Butterfly Populations Across Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Kimberly E. Szcondronski, Diane M. Debinski

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

The pristine, protected ecosystem of Grand Teton National Park (GRTE) is the ideal location to study the relationships between butterfly populations and the habitats on which these insects depend. Two montane meadow butterfly species, Parnassius clodius and Parnassius smintheus, were investigated in this study to identify patterns of habitat occupancy relating to variables across GRTE and into the surrounding territory of Bridger–Teton National Forest (BTNF). Population dynamics of P. clodius have been intensively studied by our research group over several consecutive years in one isolated population in Grand Teton National Park. However, little has been investigated regarding the Parnassian ...


Nutrient Limitation And Uptake Rates In Streams And Rivers Of The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Jennifer L. Tank, Alexander J. Reisinger Jan 2013

Nutrient Limitation And Uptake Rates In Streams And Rivers Of The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Jennifer L. Tank, Alexander J. Reisinger

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Nutrient pollution of aquatic ecosystems is a growing concern as the influence of human activities continues to increase on the landscape. Headwater streams have long been shown to process nutrients via the biofilm community growing on the bottom of streams. The growth and activity of these biofilms is often limited by the availability of nitrogen (N), phosphorus (P), or co-limited by both N and P. Although small stream nutrient dynamics are relatively well understood, comparatively little is known about larger, non-wadeable rivers. Biofilms on the river bottom are likely still nutrient limited, but there becomes an increased potential for light ...


Uw-Nps Wilderness Internship, Shannon Glendenning Jan 2013

Uw-Nps Wilderness Internship, Shannon Glendenning

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

In the summer of 2013, projects regarding wilderness in the John D. Rockefeller, Jr., Memorial Parkway (Parkway) and Grand Teton National Park (Park) were researched and completed. The researcher worked under the direct supervision of Shan Burson, bioacoustics ecologist and wilderness coordinator for Grand Teton National Park, and with the staff of the Science and Resource Management Division of Grand Teton National Park. The main goal of the wilderness internship was the drafting of a wilderness eligibility assessment for the Parkway. Secondary tasks included research and recommendations for wilderness management in the Park.


Effects Of Climate And Biotic Factors On Life History Characteristics And Vital Rates Of Yellowstone Cutthroat Trout In Spread Creek, Wyoming, Patrick Uthe, Robert Al-Chokhachy Jan 2013

Effects Of Climate And Biotic Factors On Life History Characteristics And Vital Rates Of Yellowstone Cutthroat Trout In Spread Creek, Wyoming, Patrick Uthe, Robert Al-Chokhachy

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

The Upper Snake River represents one of the largest remaining strongholds of Yellowstone cutthroat across its native range. Understanding the effects of restoration activities and the diversity of life-history patterns and factors influencing such patterns remains paramount for long-term conservation strategies. In 2011, we initiated a project to quantify the success of the removal of a historic barrier on Spread Creek and to evaluate the relative influence of different climate attributes on native Yellowstone cutthroat trout and non-native brook trout behavior and fitness. Our results to date have demonstrated the partial success of the dam removal with large, fluvial Yellowstone ...


Field Research And Conservation, Chuck Collis, Jennifer Adams Jan 2013

Field Research And Conservation, Chuck Collis, Jennifer Adams

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

The Field Research & Conservation class emphasizes long-term field research experiences, examines ecosystem processes, and investigates the evolution of American perspectives about nature. Our time spent at the UW-NPS research station was divided between pursuing behavioral ecology research and exploring Grand Teton National Park and the surrounding area to gain understanding of how the region was shaped, both by geological and biological process as well as political processes that have been shaped by America’s ever-changing conservation ethic.


Iowa State University Field Trip Report: Ecology And Evolution In The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Diane M. Debinski, Robert Klaver, Julie Blanchong, Sue Fairbanks Jan 2013

Iowa State University Field Trip Report: Ecology And Evolution In The Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem, Diane M. Debinski, Robert Klaver, Julie Blanchong, Sue Fairbanks

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Iowa State University’s graduate program in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology (EEB) requires that all graduate students participate in one field trip class during their graduate career. In this 2 credit class students learn about the ecology of the ecosystem that they will be visiting via seminars and lectures during the semester. The classroom teaching culminates in a field trip experience. During the field trip the students have an opportunity to meet local scientists, researchers, land managers and representatives from non-government agencies. They then write up a summary of their work and are graded on these activities.


Nasa-Nps Landscape Climate Change Vulnerability Project (Lccvp) Team Meeting At Amk Ranch, Andy Hansen, Tom Oliff Jan 2013

Nasa-Nps Landscape Climate Change Vulnerability Project (Lccvp) Team Meeting At Amk Ranch, Andy Hansen, Tom Oliff

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

A NASA-funded research team met May 19-22 at the AMK Ranch for a semi-annual team workshop. Participants included: Montana State University – Andy Hansen, Tony Chang, Regan Nelson, Nate Piekielek Woods Hole Research Center – Patrick Jantz, Scott Zolkos NPS Inventory & Monitoring Program – John Gross, Bill Monahan Great Northern LCC – Tom Olliff NASA Ames – Forrest Melton, Jun Xiong Guest – Steve Running (University of Montana) Chef – Jodi Stevens The goal of the project is to demonstrate the four steps of climate adaptation planning in two US Department of Interior Landscape Conservation Cooperatives (LCCs) using NASA and other data and models. Objectives are: 1 ...


University Of Wyoming Outdoor Studio Art Class, Patrick Kikut Jan 2013

University Of Wyoming Outdoor Studio Art Class, Patrick Kikut

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Since its inception as a Summer Innovative Course in 2000, the Department of Art Summer Outdoor Studio class has been exceptionally grateful for the opportunity to stay and work at the AMK Research Station as part of the three week summer intensive course. For art students, the dramatic setting and accommodation are inspiring and it is a highlight of the experience. From the AMK Ranch, students have full access to Grand Teton NP, Yellowstone NP as well as the National Wildlife Museum in Jackson. Last year we scheduled a docent tour of the Wildlife museum and attended an informative lecture ...


Utah State University Watershed Sciences Graduate Student Induction Course, Joseph M. Wheaton, Patrick Belmont Jan 2013

Utah State University Watershed Sciences Graduate Student Induction Course, Joseph M. Wheaton, Patrick Belmont

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Utah State University Department of Watershed Sciences runs an introductory course for all incoming graduate students (10 in fall 2013) immediately prior to each fall semester. The course is an intense, five day introduction to the fundamental concepts of Watershed Science, as well as the people of the Department of Watershed Science and the techniques they use in research. The course begins with one day focused on water quality and wetlands at Cutler Reservoir in Logan, Utah, then one and a half days focusing on collection of fish, remotely sensed data, and topographic surveys in the Logan River watershed, followed ...


Mercury And Other Trace Elements In Glacial Meltwater At Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Gregory T. Carling, David G. Tingey, Diego P. Fernandez Jan 2013

Mercury And Other Trace Elements In Glacial Meltwater At Grand Teton National Park, Wyoming, Gregory T. Carling, David G. Tingey, Diego P. Fernandez

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

Glaciers are a reservoir of mercury (Hg) and other trace elements that have accumulated in the ice during the industrial era. As glaciers continue to melt at an alarming rate, these potentially toxic metals are released to the environment. In order to evaluate the impact of glacier melt on water quality in high elevation catchments in Grand Teton National Park, we sampled transects along the Teton and Middle Teton glaciers and proglacial streams during early-July and mid-August 2013. The glaciers were snow-covered during July, and thus water samples were primarily melt of snowpack from the previous winter. The glacier ice ...


Front Matter And Table Of Contents, Harold Bergman Jan 2013

Front Matter And Table Of Contents, Harold Bergman

University of Wyoming National Park Service Research Center Annual Report

No abstract provided.