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M. Rodilla  - - - 
Top co-authors
Juan Freire

28 shared publications

Grupo de Recursos Marinos y Pesquerías, Universidad de A Coruña, A Coruña, Galicia, Spain

Javier Sospedra

5 shared publications

Institut d'Investigació per a la Gestió Integrada de Zones Costaneres (IGIC); Universitat Politècnica de València; C/Paranimf, 1. 46730, Grau de Gandia València Spain

Víctor Espinosa

4 shared publications

Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2008 - 2018)
Total number of journals
published in
Article 4 Reads 0 Citations Physical Sensors for Precision Aquaculture: A Review Lorena Parra, Gines Lloret, Jaime Lloret, Miguel Rodilla Published: 15 May 2018
IEEE Sensors Journal, doi: 10.1109/jsen.2018.2817158
DOI See at publisher website
Article 3 Reads 2 Citations Identifying the main sources of silicate in coastal waters of the Southern Gulf of Valencia (Western Mediterranean Sea) Javier Sospedra, L. Felipe H. Niencheski, Silvia Falco, Carl... Published: 01 January 2018
Oceanologia, doi: 10.1016/j.oceano.2017.07.004
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Silicon is a major nutrient for siliceous primary producers, which can become a potential limiting nutrient in oligotrophic areas. Most of the silicon inputs to the marine environment come from continental discharges, from both superficial and ground waters. This study analyses the main sources of silicon and their dynamics along the southernmost 43 km of shoreline in the Gulf of Valencia (Western Mediterranean Sea). The salinity and silicate concentration in the different compartments (springs, freshwater wells, beach groundwater, surf zone and coastal waters) in this coastal area were determined. In addition, chlorophyll a and phytoplankton community were analyzed in the surf zone and coastal waters. Silicate concentrations in freshwater wells ranged between 130 and 150 μM, whereas concentrations of this nutrient declined to 49 μM in freshwater–seawater mixture transects. At the same time, there was a positive gradient in silicate for both freshwater and coastal waters southward. An amount of 18.7 t of dissolved silicate was estimated in the nearest first kilometre nearest to the coastline, 6 t of this silicate belonged to the background sea level. On the other hand, the sum of the main rivers in the area supplies 1.6 t of dissolved silicate per day. This implies that a large amount of the remaining 11.1 t must derive from submarine groundwater discharges, which would thus represent 59% of the coastal dissolved silicate budget. Overall, it is suggested that a subterranean transport pathway must contribute considerably to silicate concentrations throughout this zone, which is characterized as permeable.
Conference 10 Reads 0 Citations Monitoring of an urban lake in the Mediterranean coast after restoration measures Maria-Teresa Sebastiá-Frasquet, José-Andrés Sanchis-Blay, Je... Published: 16 November 2016
The 1st International Electronic Conference on Water Sciences, doi: 10.3390/ecws-1-a001
DOI See at publisher website
Article 3 Reads 0 Citations Vertical echosounder versus side-scan sonar mapping of Posidonia Oceanica fields Víctor Espinosa, Ester Soliveres, Noela Sanchez‐Carnero, Ví... Published: 01 May 2008
The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, doi: 10.1121/1.2934853
DOI See at publisher website