When it comes to waterfalls that can be spotted by the naked eye, you may have to go a bit further than just looking at them.
But that’s exactly what this waterfall on the Jersey shoreline is doing, thanks to the work of a team of researchers who are using the camera traps of the state’s Water Conservation District to identify the most interesting waterfalls.
The researchers, who are also working with the Water Conservation Council of New Jersey to develop an app to help find waterfalls around the state, say that their technique is similar to what a park ranger might use, except it’s a bit more advanced.
The Water Conservation Board of New York (WCNO) and Water Conservation Association of New England (WCAEN) have teamed up with researchers at the University of Rochester to develop a new technique for identifying waterfalls and other interesting spots in New York.
The technique involves the use of video cameras to record photos of the waterfalls from multiple angles and then combining them into a digital image.
The process can be used for a wide range of projects, from building a new park to creating a new waterfall or an existing waterfall.
“In the next few years, the technology will help us see how to develop effective strategies for water conservation, including creating more waterfalls or identifying more interesting places in the landscape,” said Dr. Scott O’Malley, the Water conservation director at the WCNO.
“The goal is to create a more efficient use of resources, and in this case, to reduce water use in the process.”
The Water Preservation District is a partnership of the two organizations that operate the Waterfall Park on the Upper Hudson River, which is located in the town of Fairfield, New Jersey.
The Waterfall is a collection of five natural waterfalls along the river, all of which are located on the water’s banks.
In 2014, the park received a grant from the state to add another five waterfalls to the park.
The researchers are now trying to find more interesting spots around the Lower Hudson River and in other parts of the country.
The research project has already resulted in the creation of a waterfall camera in the lower Manhattan area and a waterfalls app that will be developed for Android and iOS devices.
It is hoped that the collaboration will also yield other innovative applications that could help conserve the environment.
For now, the team is working with other water agencies and state agencies to find interesting waterfall sites in New Brunswick, New Hampshire, and Albany, New York, which are both within the boundaries of the Water Preservation Board of NY.