Jenna Brown and Chris Sherwood of USGS attend a VIP Event to discuss the USGS component of the DUNEX project, a multi-agency study of storm processes in the Outer Banks of North Carolina.
USGS staff participating in DUNEX VIP Day at the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ Field Research Facility
The U.S. Coastal Research Program (USCRP) is hosting a VIP Day on September 9 at the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Engineer Research and Development Center (ERDC) Field Research Facility (FRF) in Kitty Hawk, North Carolina. The event will showcase the efforts being conducted by the During Nearshore Event Experiment (DUNEX) project to prominent individuals such as congressional staffers, members of the press, academic partners, and state, local, and federal leaders. The DUNEX project is a collaborative project involving multiple federal agencies, universities, and non-governmental organizations to better understand coastal processes and effects of storms on the Outer Banks of North Carolina.
USGS is a major partner in the DUNEX effort. Jenna Brown and Chris Sherwood are both currently leading research teams at the FRF, will attend the VIP Day to present information about the USGS research component of DUNEX, including the use of remote sensing techniques to produce highly accurate topographic maps of the coastal region, quantification of landscape change, observations of overwash processes, and the use of water level sensors and cameras to detect overwash at sites of interest. USGS research will provide insight into cross-shore storm processes and impacts, increase understanding of influence of nearshore morphology on storm forcings, and validate and improve models and forecasts of water levels, coastal change, and coastal habitats.
Get Our News
These items are in the RSS feed format (Really Simple Syndication) based on categories such as topics, locations, and more. You can install and RSS reader browser extension, software, or use a third-party service to receive immediate news updates depending on the feed that you have added. If you click the feed links below, they may look strange because they are simply XML code. An RSS reader can easily read this code and push out a notification to you when something new is posted to our site.