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Naturally-Produced Organohalogens

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Cover of 'Naturally-Produced Organohalogens'

Table of Contents

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    Book Overview
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    Chapter 1 Evidence of naturally produced and man-made organohalogens in water and sediments
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    Chapter 2 The contribution of natural halogenation processes to the atmospheric halomethane burden
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    Chapter 3 Origin and occurrence of halogenated organic matter in soil
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    Chapter 4 AOX in groundwater
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    Chapter 5 Isolation of XAD-4 acids from natural waters and their importance as precursors to TOX and THM upon chlorination
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    Chapter 6 Natural AOX in the river Rhine: modelling and trace analysis
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    Chapter 7 Halogenated structural elements in naturally occurring organic matter
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    Chapter 8 Chemical characterization of organohalogens in a coniferous forest soil
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    Chapter 9 Chemical characterisation of adsorbable organic halogens (AOX) in precipitation
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    Chapter 10 Naturally produced organic chlorine in the Finnish aquatic environment
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    Chapter 11 Are polychlorinated biphenyls produced naturally? Results from recent UK investigations
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    Chapter 12 Formation of organic chlorine compounds of low molecular weight in the chloroperoxidase-mediated reaction between chloride and humic material
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    Chapter 13 Incorporation of halogenated substances into humic material
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    Chapter 14 Detoxification of chlorophenols in soils by oxidative transformations on manganese and iron oxides
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    Chapter 15 On the possible role of humic materials in the environmental organohalogen budget: The enzymatically mediated incorporation of 4-chlorophenol into humic acids
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    Chapter 16 Reaction mechanism and 3-dimensional structure of bacterial non-haem haloperoxidases
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    Chapter 17 Structures of aquatic humic substances responsible for the reaction with chlorine
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    Chapter 18 Incorporation of haloalkanes into long chain fatty acids by the chloroalkane-degrading bacterium Rhodococcus rhodochrous NCIMB 13064
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    Chapter 19 Kinetic control of the biogeochemical formation of halogenated humic acids
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    Chapter 20 The natural chlorinated plant hormone of pea, 4-chloroindole-3-acetic acid, an endogenous herbicide?
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    Chapter 21 Biosynthesis and metabolic role of chloromethane in fungi
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    Chapter 22 Occurrence of fluoroacetate, a naturally-produced organohalogen, in plants
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    Chapter 23 Significant fungal biogenesis of physiologically important chlorinated aromatics in natural environments
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    Chapter 24 Naturally produced organohalogens: AOX-monitoring in plants and sediments
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    Chapter 25 Biosynthesis of fluoroacetate and 4-fluorothreonine by Streptomyces cattleya
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    Chapter 26 Marine phytoplankton as a natural source of volatile organohalogens
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    Chapter 27 Iodinated C 1 -C 4 hydrocarbons released from ice algae in Antarctica
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    Chapter 28 Occurrence of halogenated fatty acids in bivalve lipids
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    Chapter 29 Formation and distribution of halogenated volatile organics in sea water
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    Chapter 30 The natural formation of trichloroethylene and perchloroethylene in sea water
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    Chapter 31 Occurrence of organic halogens in marine mammals
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    Chapter 32 Origin of organohalogens found in Baltic Sea sediments
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    Chapter 33 Bromoperoxidase from a marine red alga, Corallina pilulifera
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    Chapter 34 Inorganic Cl cycling in the marine boundary layer: a review
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    Chapter 35 Production of a photolytic precursor of atomic Cl from aerosols and Cl - in the presence of O 3
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    Chapter 36 Biogenic emission of organobromine compounds to the Arctic Ocean and atmosphere
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    Chapter 37 Chlorinated C 1 - and C 2 -hydrocarbons in the needles of Scots Pine ( Pinus sylvestrisL .) in three forests of Northern Britain
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    Chapter 38 From ‘is’ to ‘ought’
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    Chapter 39 Occurrence and toxicology of natural and anthropogenic organohalogens and relevance to environmental protection
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    Chapter 40 What is the opinion of a policy-maker on naturally produced organohalogens?
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Title
Naturally-Produced Organohalogens
Published by
Springer Netherlands, December 2012
DOI 10.1007/978-94-011-0061-8
ISBNs
978-9-40-104032-7, 978-9-40-110061-8
Editors

Grimvall, Anders, Leer, Ed W. B.

Twitter Demographics

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Mendeley readers

The data shown below were compiled from readership statistics for 5 Mendeley readers of this research output. Click here to see the associated Mendeley record.

Geographical breakdown

Country Count As %
United States 1 20%
Canada 1 20%
Unknown 3 60%

Demographic breakdown

Readers by professional status Count As %
Professor 1 20%
Student > Bachelor 1 20%
Student > Ph. D. Student 1 20%
Researcher 1 20%
Professor > Associate Professor 1 20%
Other 0 0%
Readers by discipline Count As %
Earth and Planetary Sciences 2 40%
Agricultural and Biological Sciences 2 40%
Environmental Science 1 20%