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Submarine groundwater discharge (SGD) is an ubiquitous coastal process that is driven by a composite of climatologic, hydrogeologic, and oceanographic processes. For example, terrestrial hydraulic gradients that reflect both short- and long-term climatic conditions almost always transport both surface and ground water toward the coast. In coastal waters, physical oceanographic processes such as wave set-up, tidal pumping, and density-driven circulation impact these hydraulic gradients and thus affect rates of submarine groundwater discharge.
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Groundwater-derived nutrient and trace element transport to a nearshore Kona coral ecosystem: Experimental mixing model results - Journal of Hydrology: Regional Studies, 2017
Rare earth element behavior during groundwater – seawater mixing along the Kona Coast of Hawaii - Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta, 2017
Hydrogeologic controls on chemical transport at Malibu Lagoon, CA: Implications for land to sea exchange in coastal lagoon systems - Journal of Hydrology: Regional Studies, 2017
Sea-level rise and coastal groundwater inundation and shoaling at select sites in California, USA - Journal of Hydrology: Regional Studies, 2017
Observations of nearshore groundwater discharge: Kahekili Beach Park submarine springs, Maui, Hawaii - Journal of Hydrology: Regional Studies, 2017
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