NRE

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NRENon-Recurring Engineering
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NRENeuse River Estuary (North Carolina)
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NRENull Reference Exception
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NRENaval Research Establishment
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NRENew Relationship Excitement (Polyamory)
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NRENo Religion Entered (Canadian military)
NRENo Reply Expected (Internet slang)
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References in periodicals archive ?
These categories were used because the Neuse River estuary has relatively low habitat diversity: there is little submerged vegetation; oyster reefs are sparse (Lenihan and Peterson, 1998); and bottom substrate consists of sand, silt, and clay.
Pilot studies in the Neuse River estuary showed that the diversity of fish species producing calls was highest at night, making it difficult to quantify calling activity of any one species.
Examples from ongoing studies in the Neuse River estuary in North Carolina and Pamlico Sound (1994-present) show that these systems have experienced the combined stresses of anthropogenic nutrient enrichment, droughts (reduced flushing combined with minimal nutrient inputs), and since 1996, elevated hurricane activity (high flushing accompanied by elevated nutrient inputs) (Figure 2).
Neuse River Estuary Modeling and Monitoring (MODMON).
As much as 10 to 40 percent of the loading of nitrogen to estuarine and coastal waters around the world comes from atmospheric deposition--Baltic Sea, Kiel, Bight, North Sea, Long Island Sound, New York Bight, Chesapeake Bay, Pamlico Sound, Neuse River estuary, and Tampa Bay.
Experiments were conducted in the Neuse River estuary, North Carolina [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 2 OMITTED], which is well described elsewhere (Wells and Kim 1989, Mallin and Paerl 1994).
To test my hypotheses, 12 replicate oyster shell reefs of each of four heights, tall (2 m tall, roughly hemispherical in shape), short (1 m tall, hemispherical), dredged (0.6 m tall, 1 m tall reefs that were reduced in height by physically disturbing them with oyster dredges), and low (0.1 m tall, roughly circular), were constructed at 3-m water depth in the Neuse River estuary [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 1 AND 2 OMITTED].
The second data source was from a tagging study of subadult red drum during 2005-2007 conducted by North Carolina State University (NCSU) personnel within the lower Neuse River estuary (Bacheler, 2008).
Gear comparisons were conducted on subtidal oyster reefs in the Neuse River estuary, North Carolina (35[degrees]00'20"N, 76[degrees]33'50"W).
Land use models show agriculture is the leading source, accounting for 56 percent of the nutrient inputs into the Neuse River estuary, and 76 percent into the Tar-Pamlico River.