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Transitional waterbodies, such as estuaries, are highly diversified environments with respect to ecology, geophysics, and nature of anthropogenic impacts. This spatial heterogeneity may pose important constraints when developing monitoring programmes for aquatic pollution. The present study compared three distinct coastal ecosystems located in Southern(More)
Bivalve histopathology is an acknowledged tool in environmental toxicology studies, however geographically restricted, limited to a few species and still lacking the degree of detail needed to develop effective (semi)quantitative approaches. A first-time detailed histopathological screening was performed on grooved carpet shell clams collected from(More)
Zoe Pikramenou, Catriona McCallion, Sara Carreira, Peter Dobson, Katherine Brown, Yuri Antonio Diaz Fernandez, Maha Abdollah, Dejian Zhou, Dan Sun, Sandhya Moise, Lucio Litti, Lanry L. Yung, Stefan Borsley, Nadiya Dragneva, Annette Barchanski, Mostafa El-Sayed, Amelie Heuer-Jungemann, Roger M. Pallares, Edman Tsang, Nicolas Barry, Scott Mitchell, Nguyen T.(More)
Peter Dobson, Lanry L. Yung, Liane Rossi, Sara Carreira, Paresh Ray, Catherine Amiens, Katherine Brown, Dejian Zhou, Asterios Gavriilidis, Nguyen T. K. Thanh, Sandhya Moise, Lucio Litti, Hedi Mattoussi, Matthew Todd, Scott Mitchell, Stefan Borsley, Amelie Heuer-Jungemann, Oliver Reiser, Edman Tsang, Maya Thanou, Tom Berkleman, Dalibor Soukup, Kerry Chester,(More)
The study of the linen cloth known as the Turin Shroud can encompass such diverse aspects as its connections with artistic works produced through the centuries, the textile description of the cloth itself, the medical analysis of blood stains, the historical reconstruction of the possible paths that took it to France, the origin of the multiple wounds(More)
The free metal ion concentration and the dynamic features of the metal species are recognized as key to predict metal bioavailability and toxicity to aquatic organisms. Quantification of the former is, however, still challenging. In this paper, it is shown for the first time that the concentration of free copper (Cu(2+)) can be quantified by applying AGNES(More)
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