Contact




Philipp Stadler
stadler@waterresources.at
Tel.: +43-1-58801-406666

Centre for Water Resource Systems,
Vienna University of Technology,
Karlsplatz 13/222, A-1040 Vienna, Austria

 

Publications

 

Stadler, P., Farnleitner, A.H., Zessner, M., (2017). Development and evaluation of a self-cleaning custom-built auto sampler controlled by a low-cost RaspberryPi microcomputer for online enzymatic activity measurements. Talanta 162, 390–397. doi:10.1016/j.talanta.2016.10.031

 

Stadler, P., Blöschl, G., Vogl, W., Koschelnik, J., Epp, M., Lackner, M., Oismüller, M., Kumpan, M., Nemeth, L., Strauss, P., Sommer, R., Ryzinska-Paier, G., Farnleitner, A.H., Zessner, M., (2016) Real-time monitoring of beta-d-glucuronidase activity in sediment laden streams: A comparison of prototypes, Water Research 101, 252–261. doi:10.1016/j.watres.2016.05.072

 

 

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People › Students

 

Philipp Stadler

 

Research Interests

 

• Catchment hydrology
• Water and microbiological pathways
• Discharge- and storage dynamics
• Environmental isotopes

Philipp is a hydrogeologist who has worked on hydrogeology, karst hydrology and hydromorphology. He developed and applied a system for the hydromorphological assessment of semi natural streams for the National Park Kalkalpen in Upper Austria. He has worked for the Geological Survey of Austria and technical boards in the field of Hydrogeology and Environmental Geology.

 

Key Facts

 

Philipp obtained a bachelors degree in Geology from the University of Vienna. He then completed a Master of Science in Applied- and Environmental Geology also at the University of Vienna. The thesis emerged from a two year bilateral project between the Department of Environmental Geosciences, University of Vienna and the Rudjer Boskovic Institute in Zagreb, Croatia. The thesis describes the hydrogeology of a karst spring in the Outer Dinarides in North Western Croatia. The focus was set on event monitoring by means of stable isotopes to provide detailed information about discharge and storage dynamics of a complex karstic aquifer. During his study years and after graduation, he worked for the National Park Kalkalpen and the Geological Survey of Austria.