Interaction between groundwater and surface water in the hyporheic zone and development of novel in-situ measurement techniques
- statistical time-series analysis of continous aerobic respiration and other hydrological data obtained from a gravelly 3rd order stream
- deriving of time-variant aerobic respiration rates in the hyporheic zone by combining continuous EC and O2 measurements
- development of a planar-optode based method for the in situ measurement of vertical oxygen profiles in gravelly streambeds
Professional and Academic Career
Lebendige Luppe (german only)
PublicationsBrandt T., Vieweg M., Laube G., Schima R., Goblirsch T., Fleckenstein J.H., & Schmidt C. (2017): Automated in Situ Oxygen Profiling at Aquatic–Terrestrial Interfaces. Environmental Science & Technology. doi: 10.1021/acs.est.7b01482
Vieweg M., Kurz M.J., Trauth N., Fleckenstein J.H., Musolff A. & Schmidt C. (2016): Estimating time-variable aerobic respiration rates in the streambed by combining electrical conductivity and dissolved oxygen time-series. Journal of Geophysical Research Biogeosciences. doi:10.1002/2016JG003345
Schmadel N.M., Ward A.S., Kurz M.J., Fleckenstein J.H., Zarnetske J.P., Hannah D.M., Blume T., Vieweg M., Blaen P.J., Schmidt C., Knapp J.L.A., Klaar M.J., Romeijn P., Datry T., Keller T., Folegot S., Marruedo A.I. & Krause S. (2016) Stream solute tracer timescales changing with discharge and reach length confound process interpretation. Water Resources Research 52. doi:10.1002/2015WR018062
Trauth N., Schmidt C., Vieweg M., Oswald S.E. & Fleckenstein J.H. (2015): Hydraulic controls of in-stream gravel bar hyporheic exchange and reactions. Water Resources Research. doi:10.1002/2014WR015857
Trauth N., Schmidt C., Maier U., Vieweg M. & Fleckenstein, J.H. (2014): Hyporheic transport and biogeochemical reactions in pool-riffle systems under varying ambient groundwater flow conditions. Journal of Geophysical Research. doi:10.1002/2013JG002586
Trauth N., Schmidt C., Maier U., Vieweg M. & Fleckenstein, J.H. (2013): Coupled 3D stream flow and hyporheic flow model under varying stream and ambient groundwater flow conditions in a pool-riffle system. Water Resources Research. doi:10.1002/wrcr.20442
Vieweg M., Trauth N., Fleckenstein J.H. & Schmidt C. (2013): Robust Optode-Based Method for Measuring in Situ Oxygen Profiles in Gravelly Streambeds. Environmental Science & Technology. doi:10.1021/es401040w
Schmidt C., Musolff A., Trauth N., Vieweg M. & Fleckenstein, J.H. (2012): Transient analysis of fluctuations of electrical conductivity as tracer in the stream bed. Hydrology and Earth System Sciences. doi:10.5194/hess-16-3689-2012
Vieweg M., Fleckenstein J. H., and Schmidt C. “Estimating streambed travel times and respiration rates based on temperature and oxygen consumption”, AGU Fall Meeting 2015, 14-18th December 2015, San Francisco, USA. (Presentation)
Vieweg M., Schmidt C., Musolff A., and Fleckenstein J.H. “Deriving variable travel times and aerobic respiration in the hyporheic zone using electrical conductivity as natural tracer”, EGU General Assembly 2014, 27th April -13th May 2014, Vienna, Austria. (poster)
Vieweg M., Schmidt C., and Fleckenstein J.H. “Deriving time-variant aerobic respiration in the hyporheic zone by combining continuous EC and O2 measurements”, AGU Fall Meeting 2013, 9-13 December 2013, San Francisco, USA. (Presentation)
Vieweg M., Schmidt C., and Fleckenstein J.H. “Measuring vertical oxygen profiles in the hyporheic zone using planar optodes”, EGU General Assembly 2012, 22-27 April 2012, Vienna, Austria. (poster)
Trauth N., Vieweg M., Schmidt C., and Fleckenstein J.H. “Integrated field experiments and numerical modelling to evaluate the factors controlling water flow and redox conditions in the hyporheic zone”, EGU General Assembly 2011, 3-8 April 2011, Vienna, Austria. (poster)
Time lapse videos from our research area
Selke at February 2012. Anchor ice, Selke is freezing up completely.
Measurements of stream level and oxygen concentration in the streambed around a gravel bar (at 45 cm depth). In Vieweg et al. (2016) we could show, how the differences in oxygen concentration are a consequence of different travel times in the streambed. The frequent stream level changes are induced by an upstream water mill.
Two separate flood events occured at the Selke between March and June 2013. The snow melt resulted in a first flood from 11th April (at 0:28) with a peak discharge of 15 m³/s. Extreme weather conditions caused a second flood starting by the end of May (at 1:25) with a discharge over 25 m³/s. The mean discharge of the Selke is 1.5 m³/s.