Quantifying groundwater flow and storage changes requires knowledge of the spatial distribution of groundwater system properties. Expanding such knowledge is currently limited by the effort and cost involved in groundwater investigations. In this colloquium, a new and passive approach to quantify subsurface hydro-geomechanical properties will be outlined. This is based on the ubiquitous response to Earth tides and atmospheric forcing embedded in standard groundwater and atmospheric pressure measurements. An overview of the recent developments illustrates that such methods hold the potential to rapidly increase the spatial knowledge of groundwater system properties. However, further developments are required before such methods can routinely be applied to standard groundwater monitoring datasets.
Invited by Ben Gilfedder, Hydrology
Understanding biodiversity dynamics – from human dominated systems to the fossil record
Adivasis in the Anthropocene - What an Environmental History of Eastern India can tell us about the global agricultural and food crisis
Mehr als Sonne und Strand: Pflanzen der Karibik
Wissenschaftskommunikation: Nachhaltigkeit und Mikroplastik
Why Science Communication?
Stoichiometric controls of C and N cycling
Flying halfway across the globe to dig in the dirt – a research stay in Bloomington, USA
EGU – interesting research and free coffee