József Tóth talks with Ben Rostron

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Toth talks with Ben Rostron about his major contributions to hydrogeology, his career as a professor and teacher, and the way in which he came to make his breakthrough in the early 1960’s concerning gravity-driven groundwater flow. He discusses the theoretical developments, its practical applications and the impact it has had in the hydrogeology community.  Toth talks about his PhD and early career, being the recipient of the first O.E. Meinzer Award by the Geological Society of America and the development of early hydrogeology courses at University of Alberta. Toth reflects on his successful career spanning some 50 years and offers some important thoughts on the future of hydrogeology.

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Recording date
2007/10/27
Recording location
Denver, Colorado, USA
Credits
Interview: Ben Rostron (U. Alberta, Canada), Camera and direction: Craig Simmons (Flinders University), Todd Halihan (Oklahoma State University), Tim Sickbert (Oklahoma State University)
Studio: John M. Sharp (University of Texas at Austin, Geological Society of America)
Editing: Martha Halihan, Sylvain Tissot, Philippe Renard
Sponsors
University of Alberta, Flinders University, Oklahoma State University, Geological Society of America.

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