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Source Molecular also works closely with scientists from SCCWRP in various research and development projects.
Plant species in Southern California also display a high degree of endemism and the Southern California coast is considered a global biodiversity hotspot (SCCWRP 2001).
The SCCWRP recently published a research paper entitled “Droplet digital PCR for simultaneous quantification of general and human-associated fecal indicators for water quality assessment.” Droplet Digital PCR is an advanced technology that provides absolute quantification of the target DNA, allowing water managers to know not only the source of fecal pollution but also exactly how much fecal bacteria is in the water.
This is a product of SCCWRPs Bight '08 Rocky Reef Program and in addition was supported by the following: California State University, Long Beach; Channel Islands National Marine Sanctuary; Heal the Bay; Los Angeles Regional Water Quality Control Board; Marine Science Institute, UCSB; Los Angeles Baykeeper; MBC Applied Environmental Sciences; Merkel and Associates, Inc.; Montrose Settlements Restoration Program; National Marine Fisheries Service; Ocean Science Trust; Partnership for the Interdisciplinary Study of Coastal Oceans; Port of Los Angeles; Reef Check California; San Diego Coastkeeper; San Diego State University; Santa Monica Bay Restoration Commission; Scripps Institution of Oceanography; Southern California Edison; United States Geological Survey; US Navy.
Most recently, Source Molecular worked with scientists from SCCWRP who conducted an inter-laboratory research study on the use of Droplet Digital PCR to monitor environmental contaminants in water.
SCCWRP and Bio-Rad Laboratories, the manufacturer of the Droplet Digital[TM] PCR equipment, released a video last month about this technology.
James Allen: SCCWRP 9 F 1:40 STUDIES OF TWO INDIGENOUS FLATFISH, PACIFIC SANDDAB AND ENGLISH SOLE, IN SANTA MONICA BAY--SEASONAL AND LOCATION- ASSOCIATED DIFFERENCES IN SEX STEROID LEVELS D.M.
A study based on Ceriodaphnia survival was done in Chollas Creek and TIEs showed that diazinon was the principal cause of toxicity in this watershed (SCCWRP 1999).
All of the shallow- and mid-shelf sites on the 30-m and 60-m depth contours, coinciding with locations sampled historically for the SCCWRP Reference Site Surveys (SCCWRP, 1987, 1992), were part of this site cluster.
Based on the interviewed sport fishermen of this study and other sources (e.g., rockfish combined; SCCWRP et al.
Friday, June 1, 2007 Location: GABRIELINO Session: Ecology, Oceanography and Human Impacts of the Southern California Bight Chair: Jim Allen, Southern California Coastal Water Research Program (SCCWRP) 34 8:20 LONG-TERM ECOLOGY OF THE ICHTHYOFAUNA ADJACENT TO HUNTINGTON BEACH GENERATING STATION: A REVIEW OF ONCE THROUGH COOLING THEN AND NOW IN THE CONTEXT OF OCEANIC REGIME SHIFT.
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