By Philippe Quevauviller, Patrick Roose, Gert Verreet
Chapter 1 tracking of toxins: A ancient point of view for the North?East Atlantic sector (pages 1–28): Kees J. M. Kramer
Chapter 2 foreign Conventions (pages 29–48): Patrick Roose
Chapter three ecu Marine process (pages 49–67): Gert Verreet
Chapter four hint parts (pages 69–99): Martin M. Larsen, Jens Sondergaard, Gert Asmund, Koen Parmentier and Peter Vermaercke
Chapter five Chemical Species (pages 101–160): David Amouroux, Fabienne Seby, Mathilde Monperrus, Florence Pannier, Carolina Mendiguchia, Christelle Benoit?Bonnemason and Olivier F. X. Donard
Chapter 6 natural Micropollutants (pages 161–196): Robin J. legislations, Lynda Webster, Norbert Theobald, Heather S. Rumney and Jacob de Boer
Chapter 7 nutrition (pages 197–221): Carlos Rocha and Malcolm Woodward
Chapter eight Classical Chemical tracking of the Marine atmosphere (pages 223–259): Colin F. Moffat, Lynda Webster and Rob Fryer
Chapter nine Biomonitoring (pages 261–283): Michael Haarich
Chapter 10 Use of In?Situ equipment (pages 285–311): Richard Greenwood, Graham A. generators, Gary R. Fones and Kees J. M. Kramer
Chapter eleven qualified Reference fabrics for Marine tracking (pages 313–373): Francesca Pellizzato, Evin McGovern and Philippe Quevauviller
Chapter 12 The position of Sediments in Coastal tracking (pages 375–395): Grayzyna Kowalewska, Maria J. Belzunce?Segarra, Birgit Schubert, Peter Heininger and Susanne Heise
Chapter thirteen Passive Sampling applied sciences (pages 397–432): Graham A. generators, Gary R. Fones, Kees Booij and Richard Greenwood
Chapter 14 Conclusions and Outlook (pages 433–437): Gert Verreet, Patrick Roose and Philippe Quevauviller
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Additional resources for Chemical Marine Monitoring: Policy Framework and Analytical Trends
Ducrotoy J. P. and van de Wetering B. (1991). The North Sea Task Force – the first two years. Mar. Pollut. , 22, 328–330. Horwitz W. (1982). Evaluation of analytical methods used for regulation of foods and drugs. Anal. , 54, 67A–76A. Ibe A. C. and Kullenberg G. (1995). Quality assurance/quality control (QA/QC) regime in marine pollution monitoring programmes: the GIPME perspective. Mar. Pollut. , 31, 209– 213. ICES (1972). New Baltic manual, with methods for sampling and analysis of physical, chemical and biological parameters, ICES Cooperative Research Report CRR-029, ICES, Copenhagen.
It defines the limits on concentrations of 16 Chemical Marine Monitoring: Policy Framework and Analytical Trends 33 priority substances and nine other pollutants in EC surface waters, including the coastal waters (European Communities, 2008a). The list includes trace metals (Cd, Hg, Ni, Pb, TBT), different pesticide groups, seven PAHs, (chlorinated) solvents and other compounds such as nonylphenol and brominated diphenylether. Focusing solely on the marine environment, OSPAR priority groups of chemicals currently include trace metals (Cd, Pb, Hg), organometals (of Pb, Hg and Sn), organohalogens (including short-chained chlorinated paraffins (SCCPs), perfluorooctane sulfonates (PFOSs), polychlorinated dibenzodioxins and dibenzofurans (PCDDs, PCDFs), PCBs, brominated flame retardants and other polybromodiphenyl ethers (PBDEs), hexabromocyclododecane (HBCD) and tetrabromobisphenol-A (TBBP-A)).
Cofino W. , Quevauviller Ph. and Griepink B. (1993). Quality assurance of information in marine monitoring – a holistic approach. Mar. Pollut. , 26, 368– 375. Wells D. , de Boer J. et al . (1997). A review of the achievements of the EU project ‘QUASIMEME’ 1993– 1996. Mar. Pollut. , 35, 3–17. Went A. E. J. (1972). Seventy years agrowing. A history of the International Council for the Exploration of the Seas 1902–1972 , Rapports et Proces-Verbaux des Reunions du Conseil International pour l’Exploration de la Mer, 165 pp.