Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 181 items for :

  • "Pollution" x
  • Biology and Life Sciences x
  • All content x
Clear All
Acta Phytopathologica et Entomologica Hungarica
Authors: M. Jolánkai, Á. Tarnawa, K. Kassai, H. Nyárai, and Zs. Szentpétery

infestation of agricultural areas. In: I. Láng et al. (eds): Pollution Processes. Akaprint Publishers, Budapest, pp. 163–177. Czimber G. Pollution Processes

Restricted access

Ade-Ademilua, O. E. and Obalola, D. A. (2008): The effect of cement dust pollution on Celosia argentea (Lagos Spinach) plant. — J. Environ. Sci. Technol. 1 (2): 47

Restricted access

81 2914 2927 Freedman, B. and T.C. Hutchinson. 1980a. Long-term effects of smelter pollution at Sudbury, Ontario, on forest community composition

Restricted access

. 2009 . Environmental conditions enhance toxicant effects in larvae of the ground beetle Pterostichus oblongopunctatus (Coleoptera: Carabidae) . Environ. Pollution 157 : 1597 – 1602

Restricted access

effects of dust pollution on vegetation - a review. - Environ. Poll. 79 : 63-75. The effects of dust pollution on vegetation - a review. - Environ. Poll

Restricted access

180 137 148 Borka, G. (1980): The effect of cement dust pollution on the growth and metabolism of Helianthus annuus. — Environ. Pollut., Ser. A 22

Restricted access

Győri, Z., Alapi, K., Prokisch, J., Németh, T., Adriano, D. and Sipos, P. (2010): Cd, Cu, Pb and Zn content of the riparian zone of the Tisza River (Hungary) after heavy metal pollution. Agrokémia és Talajtan 59, 117

Restricted access

and cadmium in soil and natural vegetation around a smelting complex. Environ. Pollution 3, 241–254. Martin M. H. A survey of zinc, lead and cadmium in soil and natural vegetation

Restricted access

Agarwal, S. and Tiwari, A. (1997): Observations on cement kiln dust pollution in Patrapali region Raigarh (M. P.). - Flora and Fauna 3 (2): 131–133. Tiwari A

Restricted access

Atrazine is a frequently detected pollutant in agricultural soils, groundwater and surface waters. Microbial degradation was confirmed in soils, and recently several atrazine-degrading bacteria have been isolated. Degradation in aquifers, however, is not well understood, and to date, atrazine degraders have not been isolated from water. In the present study, the impact of atrazine was assessed in agricultural soil and river sediment and the composition of the atrazine-degrading bacterial community in the soil and sediment was compared. Atrazine pollution increased the number and diversity of the endogenous atrazine degraders in both environments. Proteobacteria were predominant atrazine degraders in soils, whereas the community of atrazine-degrading bacteria in sediment consisted mostly of coryneforms.

Restricted access