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Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)

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Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales. / Cole, R. F.; Fones, G. R.; Mills, G. A.; Parker, R.; Bolam, T.; Birchenough, A. C.; Kröger, S.

Marine Pollution: Types, Environmental Significance and Management Strategies. ed. / Dominic E. Jefferson. Nova Science Publishers, Inc., 2014. p. 1-53.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)

Harvard

Cole, RF, Fones, GR, Mills, GA, Parker, R, Bolam, T, Birchenough, AC & Kröger, S 2014, Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales. in DE Jefferson (ed.), Marine Pollution: Types, Environmental Significance and Management Strategies. Nova Science Publishers, Inc., pp. 1-53.

APA

Cole, R. F., Fones, G. R., Mills, G. A., Parker, R., Bolam, T., Birchenough, A. C., & Kröger, S. (2014). Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales. In D. E. Jefferson (Ed.), Marine Pollution: Types, Environmental Significance and Management Strategies (pp. 1-53). Nova Science Publishers, Inc..

Vancouver

Cole RF, Fones GR, Mills GA, Parker R, Bolam T, Birchenough AC et al. Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales. In Jefferson DE, editor, Marine Pollution: Types, Environmental Significance and Management Strategies. Nova Science Publishers, Inc. 2014. p. 1-53

Author

Cole, R. F. ; Fones, G. R. ; Mills, G. A. ; Parker, R. ; Bolam, T. ; Birchenough, A. C. ; Kröger, S. / Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales. Marine Pollution: Types, Environmental Significance and Management Strategies. editor / Dominic E. Jefferson. Nova Science Publishers, Inc., 2014. pp. 1-53

Bibtex

@inbook{521c5f588a5f410baa1708fbebccdca5,
title = "Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales",
abstract = "Organotin compounds are the world's most widely used organometallic chemicals with annual production at approximately 50,000 tons. Pollution by organotins in the marine environment is generally associated with the historical use of tributyltin (TBT) and triphenyltin (TPhT) as antifoulants. Organotin compounds are ubiquitous within the coastal marine environment, with the highest concentration found within benthic sediments in regions of high boating activity and industry (ng g-1 to μg g-1 range). TBT and TPhT have strong affinities to particulate organic matter and demonstrate long-term persistence within the marine environment. Sediments are the major sink for TBT and TPhT, with rapid removal to the particulate matter phase from the water column generally preceding its degradation. Adsorption mechanisms are a dualistic function of hydrophobic interaction and electrostatic interaction. Despite the strong affinity to the solid-phase, adsorption is a reversible reaction, where desorption to the water column can readily occur. Due to its high toxicity, modern analytical techniques are required to be sensitive and selective enough to meet higher monitoring demands set by regulators, with gas chromatography and high performance liquid chromatography as the most commonly used techniques. UK management strategies for organotin compounds are incorporated within dredged material waste management. Work within this chapter aims to provide an overview of organotins within the marine environment, the monitoring and analytical methods used and the legislation governing dredging and the disposal of dredged material waste.",
author = "Cole, {R. F.} and Fones, {G. R.} and Mills, {G. A.} and R. Parker and T. Bolam and Birchenough, {A. C.} and S. Kr{\"o}ger",
year = "2014",
month = "9",
day = "15",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781633215207",
pages = "1--53",
editor = "Jefferson, {Dominic E.}",
booktitle = "Marine Pollution",
publisher = "Nova Science Publishers, Inc.",
address = "United States",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Organotin compounds in the marine environment-current monitoring techniques and their regulatory and environmental management requirements in England and Wales

AU - Cole, R. F.

AU - Fones, G. R.

AU - Mills, G. A.

AU - Parker, R.

AU - Bolam, T.

AU - Birchenough, A. C.

AU - Kröger, S.

PY - 2014/9/15

Y1 - 2014/9/15

N2 - Organotin compounds are the world's most widely used organometallic chemicals with annual production at approximately 50,000 tons. Pollution by organotins in the marine environment is generally associated with the historical use of tributyltin (TBT) and triphenyltin (TPhT) as antifoulants. Organotin compounds are ubiquitous within the coastal marine environment, with the highest concentration found within benthic sediments in regions of high boating activity and industry (ng g-1 to μg g-1 range). TBT and TPhT have strong affinities to particulate organic matter and demonstrate long-term persistence within the marine environment. Sediments are the major sink for TBT and TPhT, with rapid removal to the particulate matter phase from the water column generally preceding its degradation. Adsorption mechanisms are a dualistic function of hydrophobic interaction and electrostatic interaction. Despite the strong affinity to the solid-phase, adsorption is a reversible reaction, where desorption to the water column can readily occur. Due to its high toxicity, modern analytical techniques are required to be sensitive and selective enough to meet higher monitoring demands set by regulators, with gas chromatography and high performance liquid chromatography as the most commonly used techniques. UK management strategies for organotin compounds are incorporated within dredged material waste management. Work within this chapter aims to provide an overview of organotins within the marine environment, the monitoring and analytical methods used and the legislation governing dredging and the disposal of dredged material waste.

AB - Organotin compounds are the world's most widely used organometallic chemicals with annual production at approximately 50,000 tons. Pollution by organotins in the marine environment is generally associated with the historical use of tributyltin (TBT) and triphenyltin (TPhT) as antifoulants. Organotin compounds are ubiquitous within the coastal marine environment, with the highest concentration found within benthic sediments in regions of high boating activity and industry (ng g-1 to μg g-1 range). TBT and TPhT have strong affinities to particulate organic matter and demonstrate long-term persistence within the marine environment. Sediments are the major sink for TBT and TPhT, with rapid removal to the particulate matter phase from the water column generally preceding its degradation. Adsorption mechanisms are a dualistic function of hydrophobic interaction and electrostatic interaction. Despite the strong affinity to the solid-phase, adsorption is a reversible reaction, where desorption to the water column can readily occur. Due to its high toxicity, modern analytical techniques are required to be sensitive and selective enough to meet higher monitoring demands set by regulators, with gas chromatography and high performance liquid chromatography as the most commonly used techniques. UK management strategies for organotin compounds are incorporated within dredged material waste management. Work within this chapter aims to provide an overview of organotins within the marine environment, the monitoring and analytical methods used and the legislation governing dredging and the disposal of dredged material waste.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84952900066&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SN - 9781633215207

SP - 1

EP - 53

BT - Marine Pollution

A2 - Jefferson, Dominic E.

PB - Nova Science Publishers, Inc.

ER -

ID: 11397161