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Research Papers Environmental Science

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  • ES&T’s Best Papers of 2015

    Environmental Science & Technology

    Sedlak (Editor-in-Chief)

    201650 (8), pp 4147–4148

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  • The Best of the Best in 2016!

    Environmental Science & Technology Letters

    Arnold (Associate Editor), Logan (Editor), Schlenk (Associate Editor), and Simonich (Associate Editor)

    20174 (4), pp 125–126

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  • Quantification of Phenolic Antioxidant Moieties in Dissolved Organic Matter by Flow-Injection Analysis with Electrochemical Detection

    Environmental Science & Technology

    Walpen, Schroth, and Sander

    201650 (12), pp 6423–6432

    Abstract: Phenolic moieties in dissolved organic matter (DOM) play important roles as antioxidants in oxidation processes in natural and engineered systems. This work presents an automated and highly sensitive flow injection analysis (FIA) system coupled to both ...

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  • Environmental Science & Technology Presents the 2017 Reviewer Awards

    Environmental Science & Technology

    Sedlak (Editor-in-Chief)

    201751 (21), pp 12047–12048

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  • Environmental Fate of Insecticidal Plant-Incorporated Protectants from Genetically Modified Crops: Knowledge Gaps and Research Opportunities

    Environmental Science & Technology

    Parker and Sander

    201751 (21), pp 12049–12057

    Abstract: Plant-incorporated protectants (PIPs) are biopesticides expressed in genetically modified (GM) crops and are typically macromolecular in nature. First-generation insecticidal PIPs were Cry proteins expressed in GM crops containing transgenes from the soil ...

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  • Halogen Radicals Promote the Photodegradation of Microcystins in Estuarine Systems

    Environmental Science & Technology

    Parker, Reichwaldt, Ghadouani, and Mitch

    201650 (16), pp 8505–8513

    Abstract: The transport of microcystin, a hepatotoxin produced by cyanobacteria (e.g., Microcystis aeruginosa), to estuaries can adversely affect estuarine and coastal ecosystems. We evaluated whether halogen radicals (i.e., reactive halogen species (RHS)) could ...

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  • Research Centre of Toxic Compounds in Environment, Masaryk University, Brno

    Gerhard Lammel studied Chemistry in Regensburg and Freiburg, Germany, did a doctorate in atmospheric chemistry at the Max Planck Institute for Chemistry, Mainz, Germany (in 1988), and his habilitation in environmental chemistry at University of Hohenheim, Stuttgart, Germany (in 2000). He became a full professor at Masaryk University, Brno, Czech Republic (in 2007). His teaching encompasses atmospheric and environmental chemistry and global environmental change. His research, pursued at Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Max Planck Institute for Meteorology, Hamburg, University of Hamburg, Masaryk University’s Research Centre for Toxic Compounds in the Environment (since 2006) and Max Planck Institute for Chemistry (since 2008), has been focusing on aerosol chemistry and total environmental chemistry of long-lived organic pollutants, mostly based on field experiments and on advanced numerical modelling. He has authored some 100 research papers and contributed to a number of scientific assessment reports (UNEP, IPCC, WHO, UNECE, German Advisory Council on Global Change). He has been serving on various committees, was Chair of the Board of the German Chemical Society Environmental Chemistry and Ecotoxicology branch (2007-2010), and is Member of the European Chemical Societies' Division of Chemistry and the Environment.