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Linkage of effects to tissue residues development of a comprehensive database for aquatic organisms exposed to inorganic and organic chemicals by Alfred W. Jarvinen

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Published by Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry in Pensacola, FL .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Water quality biological assessment.,
  • Aquatic animals -- Effect of water pollution on.,
  • Pollutants -- Bioaccumulation.,
  • Ecological risk assessment.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 23-43).

Statementby Alfred W. Jarvinen, Gerald T. Ankley.
SeriesSETAC technical publications series
ContributionsAnkley, Gerald T. 1959-, SETAC (Society), SETAC Foundation for Environmental Education.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQH90.57.B5 J37 1999
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 358 p. ;
Number of Pages358
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL362474M
ISBN 101880611139
LC Control Number98022670

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Get this from a library! Linkage of effects to tissue residues: development of a comprehensive database for aquatic organisms exposed to inorganic and organic chemicals. [Alfred W Jarvinen; Gerald T Ankley; SETAC (Society); SETAC Foundation for Environmental Education.]. Thus, the tissue-residue-based approach could provide a more accurate prediction of dose and, hence, effects of contaminants on aquatic organisms [36–39]. In a database on tissue residue of aquatic organisms exposed to chemical substances including copper, no data on low level exposure conditions for this metal on amphibians was by: Title / Author Type Language Date / Edition Publication; 1. Linkage of effects to tissue residues: development of a comprehensive database for aquatic organisms exposed . CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Abstract: The acclimation possibilities to copper in Bufo arenarum embryos was evaluated by means of three different low level copper exposure conditions during 14 days. By the end of the acclimation period the copper content in control embryos was ± µg.g-1 (wet weight) while in all the acclimated embryos.

  citation: jarvinen, a w. and g t. ankley. linkage of effects to tissue residues: development of a comprehensive database for aquatic organisms exposed . Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Linkage of effects to tissue residues: development of a comprehensive database for aquatic organisms exposed to inorganic and organic chemicals in SearchWorks catalog. Acclimation to Low Level Exposure of Copper in Bufo arenarum Embryos: Linkage of Effects to Tissue Available via license: CC BY Content may be subject to copyright. Assessing the Linkage between Tissue Residues and Adverse Effects Mace G. Barron, James A. Hansen, and Joshua Lipton. Stratus Consulting. Tissue residues of chemicals in aquatic organisms have been hypothesized to be a better indicator of toxicological dose than water concentrations. The critical body residue (CBR) concept was developed.

Acclimation to Low Level Exposure of Copper in Bufo arenarum Embryos: Linkage of Effects to Tissue Residues. By Cristina Silvia Pérez-Coll and Jorge Herkovits. Cite. BibTex; Full citation; Abstract. The acclimation possibilities to copper in Bufo arenarum embryos was evaluated by means of three different low level copper exposure. Thus, the tissue-residue-based approach could provide a more accurate prediction of dose and, hence, effects of contaminants on aquatic organisms [36–39]. In a database on tissue residue of aquatic organisms exposed to chemical substances including copper, no data on low level exposure conditions for this metal on amphibians was registered. Acclimation to low level exposure of copper in Bufo arenarum embryos: linkage of effects to tissue residues. Herkovits J(1), Pérez-Coll CS. Author information: (1)Programa de Seguridad Química, Instituto de Ciencias Ambientales y Salud (ICAS), Fundación PROSAMA, Buenos Aires, Argentina. [email protected] As part of a SETAC Pellston Workshop, we evaluated the potential use of metal tissue residues for predicting effects in aquatic organisms. This evaluation included consideration of different conceptual models and then development of several case studies on how tissue residues might be applied for metals, assessing the strengths and weaknesses of these different approaches.