The Mediterranean Sea, Volume 5
Springer Science & Business Media, Aug 24, 2005 - Nature - 414 pages
Lucien LAUBIER: Mediterranean Sea and Humans: improving a Conflictual Partnership.- Claude MILLOT and Isabelle TAUPIER-LETAGE: Circulation in the Mediterranean Sea.- J.P. BETHOUX: Nutrient (N,P,Si), Oxygen (O2) and Carbon Ratios, CO2 Sequestration and Anthropogenic Forcing in the Mediterranean Sea.- Joan ALBAIGES: Persistent Organic Pollutants in the Mediterranean Sea.- Christophe MIGON: Trace Metals in the Mediterranean Sea. Daniel COSSA: The Mediterranean Mercury Anomaly, a Geochemical or a Biological Issue.- Françoise ELBAZ-POULICHET: River Inputs of Metal and Arsenic.- Stefano GUERZONI: Input of Various Chemicals Transported by Saharan Dust and Depositing at the Sea Surface in the Mediterranean Sea.- Bozena COSOVIC: Surface Active Properties of the Sea Surface Microlayer and Consequences for Pollution in the Mediterranean Sea.- Jean-François RONTANI: Importance of Visible Light-induced Photooxidation Processes in the Mediterranean Sea.- Michael O. ANGELIDIS: Exchange of Pollutants (trace elements) at the Sediment Boundary.- Hervé THEBAULT: Biological Indicators in Mediterranean Coastal Waters : a Link between Environmental Chemistry and Ecological Assessment.- Jean-Marie BECKERS: Applicability of Models in the Field of Environmental Chemistry of the Mediterranean Sea.- Vittorio BARALE: Satellite Observations as Indicators of the Health of the Mediterranean Sea
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Page 358 - Campbell PGC. 1995. Interactions between trace metals and aquatic organisms: A critique of the free-ion activity model. In Tessier A, Turner DR, eds, Metal Speciation and Bioavailability in Aquatic Systems.
Page viii - ... in the area of chemical exposure. The available concentration (“environmental exposure concentration”) depends on the fate of chemical compounds in the environment and thus their distribution and reaction behaviour in the environment. One very important contribution of Environmental Chemistry to the above mentioned toxic substances laws is to develop laboratory test methods, or mathematical correlations and models that predict the environmental fate of new chemical compounds. The third purpose...
Page v - D. Mackay Department of Chemical Engineering and Applied Chemistry University of Toronto Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5S 1A4 Prof.Dr.AHNeilson Swedish Environmental Research Institute PO Box 21060 10031 Stockholm, Sweden firstname.lastname@example.org Prof. Dr. J. Paasivirta Department of Chemistry University of Jyvaskyla Survontie 9 PO Box 35 40351 Jyvaskyla, Finland Prof.
Page viii - Publisher and editor hope to keep materials of the volumes one to three up to date and to extend coverage in the subject areas by publishing further parts in the future. Plans also exist for volumes dealing with different subject matter such as analysis, chemical technology and toxicology, and readers are encouraged to offer suggestions and advice as to future editions of “The Handbook of Environmental Chemistry”.
Page ix - All five volumes series are integrated through the choice of topics and by a system of cross referencing. The outline of the Handbook is thus as follows: 1. The Natural Environment and the Biochemical Cycles, 2. Reactions and Processes, 3. Anthropogenic Compounds, 4. Air Pollution, 5. Water Pollution. Rapid...
Page vii - Environmental Chemistry is a relatively young science. Interest in this subject, however, is growing very rapidly and, although no agreement has been reached as yet about the exact content and limits of this interdisciplinary subject, there appears to be increasing interest in seeing environmental topics which are based on chemistry embodied in this subject. One of the first objectives of Environmental Chemistry must be the study of the environment and of natural chemical processes which occur in...