About the Water Sciences Laboratory
Part of the Nebraska Water Center and part of the Robert B. Daugherty Water for Food institute within the University of Nebraska's Institute of Agriculture and Natural Resources, the Water Sciences Laboratory provides technical expertise and sophisticated analytical instrumentation for environmental and water related research. Specialized analyses are available for trace organics and stable isotopes, as well as more routine methods for measuring water quality.
Faculty, staff, and students have analyzed thousands of samples at the facility to support water sciences research since it was established in 1990. Specialized instrumentation are available for trace-level organic analyses and stable isotope mass spectrometry, as well as equipment used in more routine analyses of water quality. An experienced and highly-skilled staff ensure high quality results for water and environmental research.
The mission of the Water Sciences Laboratory is to support environmental and water related research by providing technical services and expertise in analytical and isotopic methods.
Water Research in Kazakhstan
The economy in central Asia’s Kazakhstan is currently doing well these days, mainly from development of abundant petroleum and mineral deposits. Read more.
Facilities and Equipment
The 6,000 square-foot facility consists of six laboratories, several offices, a conference room, and computer and graduate student areas.
Click here to learn more about the lab.
Images from the Water Sciences Laboratory
WSL Information Booth at the 2008 Water Colloquium. Teyona Damon, Jenny Lou, David Cassada, Tong Onalong and Dan Snow
Teyona Damon, Research Technologist II - LC/MS.
Dan Snow works with a student.
David Cassada, Separations Chemist and Network Administrator.
Joseph Jen (right), Under Secretary for Research, Education and Economics, USDA, tours the WSL. Kyle Hoagland (left), Dan Snow (center).
Nebraska Third District Congressman Adrian Smith (right) tours the WSL. Dan Snow (left); Prem Paul, UNL Vice Chancellor for Research (center).
Dan Snow (far right), talks to several USGS officials.