The Southern Sierra CZO has hundreds of sensors deployed in the field - collecting multitudes of data that are processed and presented here. Continuing previous work, the suite of core and investigator-specific data produced by the Southern Sierra CZO (SSCZO) will be expanded and refined. Data management is coordinated with the National CZO network, and through collaboration with the Pacific Southwest Research Station (PSW) and others. As part of the SSCZO commitment to integrated, participatory research, data will be made available to CZO participants, collaborators and the broader community in a timely manner.
In addition to the updates to the data archives, we frequently add new information to datasets here. An interactive map for data is under construction. We are also refining data levels to better reflect the depth and breadth of data in the CZO network.
We are working with other CZOs to develop cross-CZO capabilities for sharing, integrating, analyzing, and preserving CZO data.
Snow Depth (also air temperature)
Providence Creek Lower:
North Cluster: level 2 (WY 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013 & 2014)
South Cluster: level 2 (WY 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013 & 2014)
Providence Creek Upper:
Flat Cluster: level 2 (WY 2008-2015)
North Cluster: level 2 (WY 2008-2015, hourly & daily)
South Cluster: level 2 (WY 2008-2015)
P301 Water Balance Transect (contact data manager)
Wolverton: site 1 || site 2 || site 3 || site 4 (WY 2007-2015; all level 1)
News Category: Data
30 Oct 2017 - Water Resources Research published a new special collection in September 2017 featuring concentration-discharge research from multiple CZOs.
27 May 2018 - Recent activities and findings, funding opportunities, upcoming events, and other updates
17 Jan 2018 - Recent activities and findings, funding opportunities, upcoming events, and other updates
06 Nov 2017 - By Michelle Gilmore and Leigh Bernacchi Ever wonder how we know what we know about water? Twenty-five intrepid water and forest managers,...
19 Jul 2017 - Wonder what soils and sponges have in common? Or why some trees in the Sierra Nevada are dying while others are surviving? Find out in our new comic.
28 Mar 2017 - A team of researchers found that dust provides a much greater amount of nutrients to vegetation in the Sierra Nevada than previously thought.
Discipline Tag: Data Management / Cyberinfrastructure
Southern Sierra CZO and the CZOData team will discuss sharing data.
Online: 11-1 EDT / 10-12 CDT / 9-11 MDT / 8-10 PDT.