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Diel Variation in Species Composition and Diversity, Density, and Chlorophyll Content of Phytoplankton in an Intermittent Stream in Oklahoma
Robert Mahnken and Jerry Wilhm
The Southwestern Naturalist
Vol. 27, No. 1 (Feb. 19, 1982), pp. 79-86
Published by: Southwestern Association of Naturalists
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/3671410
Page Count: 8
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Phytoplankton, Chlorophylls, Streams, Organic pollution, Species diversity, Algae, Creeks, Water pollution, Rivers, Density
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Physicochemical measurements and phytoplankton were collected every 3 h during four, 24-h sampling periods in summer, 1976 and 1977, from Otter Creek, Oklahoma. Chlorophyll concentration and phytoplankton density were correlated with highest values occurring in late morning or afternoon. Ninety-four taxa of phytoplankton were collected; most were planktonic diatoms, green algae, or euglenophytes. Diel variations in species diversity and equitability was small and generally reflected changes in one or two dominant species. The algal pollution index exhibited considerable diel variation, indicating the importance of considering time of day when using the index.
The Southwestern Naturalist © 1982 Southwestern Association of Naturalists