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Results: 1 - 30 of 202 total results
Chesapeake and Albemarle Railroad, 2158 GP7u, Chesapeake, VA.
 Chesapeake Water Dog, Canus aquus Chesapeakii.  This dog is trained to search for submerged aquatic vegetation.
Uploaded by request of Sean Smith.

Taken on Che
Bavon Beach project
10di1410-163
Algae bloom in Reflecting Pool, Washington, DC. 2007 Potomac River, Chesapeake Bay watershed. USEPA photo by Eric Vance
10di1410-168
20120106-OC-AMW-0239
10di1409-71
 Fishing boat south of the Chesapeake Bay Bridge near the Severn River.
Bavon Beach project
 A modified catamaran takes mobile current profiles with an acoustic digital current profiler (ADCP) as a large bulk carrier passes under the Chesapeake Bay Bridge heading up the bay.
Blackwater Marshmaster at Eastern Neck Wildlife Refuge burn
 Mute swan.  Mute swans are an agressive invasive species along the East Coast. There are now over 3,000 mute swans in the Maryland portion of the Chesapeake Bay.
20120106-OC-AMW-0246
20110706-OSEC-LSC-0290
Bavon Beach project
20120105-OC-AMW-0399
NRCSMD80011.tif
 Resident Canada Geese - the ones who 'forget' to fly home for the summer. Resident Canada Geese put additional stress on the Chesapeake Bay ecosystem.
 Shells containing oyster spat raised by the Oyster Recovery Partnership are bagged and placed on pallets to grow before being transplanted to a designated oyster reef elsewhere in the Chesapeake Bay.
20120106-OC-AMW-0240
 The bane of Chesapeake Bay swimmers, the stinging sea nettle, Chrysaora  quiquecirrha.
 The bane of Chesapeake Bay swimmers, the stinging sea nettle, Chrysaora quiquecirrha.
10di1497-91
10di1497-40
 The exquisite workmanship of master lensmakers helped illuminate our coast.  This Fresnel Lens can be viewed at the Hooper Strait Lighthouse at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum.
An MB-2 hits its target
 The bane of Chesapeake Bay swimmers, the stinging sea nettle, Chrysaora quiquecirrha.
 The bane of Chesapeake Bay swimmers, the stinging sea nettle, Chrysaora  quiquecirrha.
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