Search Results

81 - 90 of 508 items :

  • heavy minerals x
Clear All
The content of chromium and copper in plants and soil fertilized with sewage sludge with addition of various amounts of CaO and lignite ash

Science Annual 62(3): 1–193 (in Polish with English summary). Rosik-Dulewska C., 2000. Sanitation of wastewater sludge with mineral wastes as metals speciation forms. Archives of Environmental Protection 26(3): 29–42. Rosik-Dulewska C., 2001. Heavy metals and their fractions in sewage sludge sanitized using lignite ash. Advances of Agricultural Sciences Problem Issues 475: 349–356. Rozporządzenie Ministra Środowiska z dnia 09 września 2002 r. w sprawie standardów jakości gleby oraz standardów jakości ziemi (Dz.U. 2002, nr 165, poz. 1359

Open access
Earthworms as useful bioindicator of soils contamination around Košice city, Slovakia

, Kurbel T, Špaldon T, Šestinová O, Findoráková L, Fedorová E (2015) Development of atmospheric deposition on selected elements in the area of Košice. In 19 th Conference on Environment and Mineral Processing, Ostrava, Technical University of Ostrava, Czech Republic, p. 135-140. Heikens A, Peijnenburg WJGM, Hendriks AJ (2001) Bioaccumulation of heavy metals in terrestrial invertebrates. Environ. Pollut. 127: 335-341. Kızılkaya R (2005) The role of different organic wastes on zinc bioaccumulation by earthworm Lumbricus terrestris L. (Oligochaeta) in

Open access
Antagonism between lead and zinc ions in plants

–213. Marschner, H. (1995). Mineral nutrition of higher plants, Academic Press Ltd., London, Great Britain 1995. Mengel, K., Kirkby, E.A., Kosegarten, H. & Appel, T. (2001). Principles of plant nutrition, Kluwer Acad. Publ., The Netherlands 2001. Musielińska, R., Kowol, J., Kwapuliński, J., Rochel, R. & Oleś, U. (2014). Discrimination of lead in plants by calcium and magnesium, Ekologia i Technika, 22, 3, pp. 106–110. (in Polish) Nagajyoti, P.C., Lee, K.D. & Sreekanth, T.V.M. (2010). Heavy metals, occurrence and toxicity for plants: a review

Open access
Physiology and Biochemistry of the Tobacco Plant. 2. Physiological Malfunctions: Mineral Nutrients - Physiologie und Biochemie der Tabakpflanze: 2. PhysiologischeStörungen: Mineralstoffe

: Mineral deficiency symptoms displayed by tobacco grown in the greenhouse under controlled conditions; Univ. Puerto Rico Agric. Exp. Stn. Tech. Pap. 23, 1957. Clarke, B. B., und E. Brennan: Tobacco leaves accumulate cadmium from root applications of the heavy metal; Tob. Sci. 27 (1983) 28-29. Crooks, W. M., J. G. Hunter und G. Vergane: The relationship between nickel toxicity and iron supply; Ann. Appl. Biol. 41 (1954) 311-324. Elliot, J. M.: Production factors affecting chemical properties of

Open access
Burden of industrial waste and potential for recycling: technological, economic and environmental aspects

, A. (2006). Red mud and fly ash for remediation of mine sites contaminated with As, Cd, Cu, Pb and Zn. Journal of Hazardous Materials, 134 (1–3), 112 - 119. Bryan, C.G., Hallberg, K.B., Johnson, D.B. (2006). Mobilisation of metals in mineral tailings at the abandoned São Domingos copper mine (Portugal) by indigenous acidophilic bacteria. Hydrometallurgy. 83 (1–4), 184-194. Ciccu, R., Ghiani, M., Serci, A., Fadda, S., Peretti, R., Zucca, A. (2003). Heavy metal immobilization in the mining-contaminated soils using various industrial wastes. Minerals

Open access
Does consumption of potatoes cultivated in soils contaminated by heavy metals pose any risk to human health? / Czy istnieje ryzyko związane ze spożyciem ziemniaków uprawianych w glebach zanieczyszczonych metalami ciężkimi?

., ŠTURDÍK E. 2004. Ťažké kovy a pesticídy v potravinách. Nova Biotechnologica, IV-1. 155-173. EPSTEIN E., BLOOM J.A. 2005. Mineral Nutrition of Plants: Principles and Perspective, second ed. Sinauer, Sunderland, MA. 380 p. FOODSTUFFS CODEX of Slovak Republic, http://www.svssr.sk/sk/legislativa/kodex/kodex.asp FU F., WANG Q. 2011. Removal of heavy metal ions from wastewaters: A review. Journal of Environmental Management 92: 407-418. GONÇALVES J.F., ANTES F.G., MALDANER J., PEREIRA L.B., TABALDI L.A., RAUBER R

Open access
Assessment of industrial contamination of agricultural soil adjacent to Sadat City, Egypt

Analysis in Geology. 3 rd Edition. New York: John Wiley Sons Inc.; 2002. [11] Alloway BJ, editor. Heavy Metals in Soils: Trace Metals and Metalloids in Soils and their Bioavailability. Environmental Pollution 22. 3 rd Edition. Dordrecht-Heidelberg-New York-London: Springer; 2013. DOI: 10.1007/978-94-007-4470-7_9. [12] Condie K. Chemical composition and evolution of the Upper Continental Crust: contrasting results from surface samples and shales. Chem Geol. 1993;104:1-37. DOI: 10.1016/0009-2541(93)90140-E. [13] Vinogradov A. The Geochemistry of Rare

Open access
Elemental profile of edible mushrooms from a forest near a major Romanian city

References [1] Kalač, P. (2013), A review of chemical composition and nutritional value of wild-growing and cultivated mushrooms. Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture 93, 209–18. [2] Kalač, P. (2010), Trace element contents in European species of wild growing mushrooms: A review for the period 2000–2009, Food Chemistry 122, 2–15. [3] Kułdo, E., Jarzyńska, G., Gucia, M., Falandysz, J. (2014), Mineral constituents of edible parasol mushroom Macrolepiota procera (Scop. ex Fr.) Sing and soils beneath its fruiting bodies collected

Open access
Anatomical structure and localisation of lignin in needles and shoots of Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris L.) growing in a habitat with varying environmental characteristics

nutrient concentrations of Scots pine needles are affected by elevated CO 2 and temperature. - Plant, Cell and Environment, 28, 733-749. Mandre, M. 2002. Stress concepts and plants. - Forestry Studies / Metsanduslikud Uurimused, 36, 9-16. Mandre, M. 2003. Conditions for mineral nutrition and content of nutrients in Scots pine ( Pinus sylvestris ) on dunes in Southwest Estonia. - Forestry Studies / Metsanduslikud Uurimused, 39, 32-42. Miksche, G. E., Yasuda, S. 1977. About the lignin of the

Open access
Karst hydrogeology of Lamprechtsofen (Leoganger Steinberge, Salzburg)

Abstract

The Leoganger Steinberge are a heavily karstified massif largely composed of Dachstein dolomite and limestone hosting the deepest through-trip cave in the world, Lamprechtsofen, whose frontal parts are developed as a show cave. Many parts of this 60 km-long and 1724 m-deep system are hydrologically active. 1.5 km behind the lower cave entrance Grüntopf stream and Kneippklamm stream merge to form the main cave stream. Another underground stream, Stainerhallen stream, flows through the eponymous hall of the show cave. Since 2007 water temperature, electrical conductivity and water level have been monitored in the Grüntopf and Kneippklamm stream. Water temperature and water level in the Stainerhallen and main cave stream have been measured since 2016.

The long-term dataset (2013–2017) shows that the water temperature of the cave streams (Grüntopf stream: 3.7–5.2°C; Kneippklamm stream: 5.1–5.9°C) is largely invariant, but the electrical conductivity varies strongly (Grüntopf stream: 107–210 µS/cm; Kneippklamm stream: 131–248 µS/cm) in response to snowmelt and precipitation events. The event water of the Kneippklamm stream is characterized by a low electrical conductivity and is then followed by slightly warmer and higher mineralized water derived from the phreatic zone. This dual flow pattern also explains the asymmetrical changes of the water level during snowmelt: the fast event water flows directly through vadose pathways to the measurement site, whereas the hydraulic (phreatic) response is delayed. The Grüntopf stream reacts to precipitation and snowmelt events by changes in the karst-water table, which can be explained by a piston flow-model. The Kneippklamm stream reveals evidence of a lifter system.

The altitude of the catchments was calculated using δ18O values of water samples from the underground streams and from surface precipitation. The Grüntopf stream shows the highest mean catchment (2280 m a.s.l.), which is in agreement with its daily fluctuations of the water level until August caused by long-lasting snowmelt. The Stainerhallen stream has the lowest catchment (average 1400 m a.s.l.). The catchments of the other two streams are at intermediate elevations (1770–1920 m a.s.l.). The integration of the catchment analyses and observations from tracer tests conducted in the 1970s showed that the latter reflected only one aspect of the karst water regime in this massif. During times of high recharge the water level rises, new flow paths are activated and the karst watershed shifts.

Open access