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Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil

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Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil. / Suddaby, Laura; Beulke, Sabine; van Beinum, Wendy; Oliver, Robin; Kuet, Sui; Brown, Colin David.

In: CHEMOSPHERE, Vol. 162, 11.2016, p. 40-47.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Suddaby, L, Beulke, S, van Beinum, W, Oliver, R, Kuet, S & Brown, CD 2016, 'Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil', CHEMOSPHERE, vol. 162, pp. 40-47. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.chemosphere.2016.07.062

APA

Suddaby, L., Beulke, S., van Beinum, W., Oliver, R., Kuet, S., & Brown, C. D. (2016). Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil. CHEMOSPHERE, 162, 40-47. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.chemosphere.2016.07.062

Vancouver

Suddaby L, Beulke S, van Beinum W, Oliver R, Kuet S, Brown CD. Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil. CHEMOSPHERE. 2016 Nov;162:40-47. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.chemosphere.2016.07.062

Author

Suddaby, Laura ; Beulke, Sabine ; van Beinum, Wendy ; Oliver, Robin ; Kuet, Sui ; Brown, Colin David. / Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil. In: CHEMOSPHERE. 2016 ; Vol. 162. pp. 40-47.

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@article{a08f6d68081646df9c1757df52f4de39,
title = "Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil",
abstract = "Experiments investigated irreversibility in pesticide sorption to soil. Sorption behaviour under abiotic conditions was quantified for chlorotoluron, prometryn and hexaconazole in three soils over periods of up to 274 days. An isotope-exchange procedure was used whereby sorption of 12C- and 14C-pesticide isotopes in shaken suspensions of three soils (7-168 days shaking) was followed by substitution of the isotopes in the liquid phase and a 14-day exchange phase. This was followed by forced isotope exchange where the sorbed 14C material was desorbed by adding an excess of non-radiolabelled compound. Experiments were concluded with solvent extraction and soil combustion to determine remaining radioactivity. The pesticide-soil systems took around four months to approach sorption equilibrium, resulting in strong asymmetry between the profiles of exchange for isotopes of all three compounds. Under the steep concentration gradient of forced isotope exchange, physically entrapped residues were released back into solution and small amounts of radioactivity were still being released at the termination of the experiment. Results were shown not to deviate markedly from ideal behaviour based on the assumption that sorption is fully reversible. Whilst the timescales for release of sorbed residues back into solution were very long, soil combustion at study termination only yielded <1-2% of applied radioactivity; this confirms that sorption processes under abiotic soil conditions were overwhelmingly reversible for these compounds and set of soils.",
author = "Laura Suddaby and Sabine Beulke and {van Beinum}, Wendy and Robin Oliver and Sui Kuet and Brown, {Colin David}",
note = "{\textcopyright} 2016 Elsevier B.V. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher{\textquoteright}s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details. Embargo period : 12 months ",
year = "2016",
month = nov,
doi = "10.1016/j.chemosphere.2016.07.062",
language = "English",
volume = "162",
pages = "40--47",
journal = "CHEMOSPHERE",
issn = "0045-6535",
publisher = "Elsevier Limited",

}

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TY - JOUR

T1 - Long-term experiments to investigate irreversibility in sorption of pesticides to soil

AU - Suddaby, Laura

AU - Beulke, Sabine

AU - van Beinum, Wendy

AU - Oliver, Robin

AU - Kuet, Sui

AU - Brown, Colin David

N1 - © 2016 Elsevier B.V. This is an author-produced version of the published paper. Uploaded in accordance with the publisher’s self-archiving policy. Further copying may not be permitted; contact the publisher for details. Embargo period : 12 months

PY - 2016/11

Y1 - 2016/11

N2 - Experiments investigated irreversibility in pesticide sorption to soil. Sorption behaviour under abiotic conditions was quantified for chlorotoluron, prometryn and hexaconazole in three soils over periods of up to 274 days. An isotope-exchange procedure was used whereby sorption of 12C- and 14C-pesticide isotopes in shaken suspensions of three soils (7-168 days shaking) was followed by substitution of the isotopes in the liquid phase and a 14-day exchange phase. This was followed by forced isotope exchange where the sorbed 14C material was desorbed by adding an excess of non-radiolabelled compound. Experiments were concluded with solvent extraction and soil combustion to determine remaining radioactivity. The pesticide-soil systems took around four months to approach sorption equilibrium, resulting in strong asymmetry between the profiles of exchange for isotopes of all three compounds. Under the steep concentration gradient of forced isotope exchange, physically entrapped residues were released back into solution and small amounts of radioactivity were still being released at the termination of the experiment. Results were shown not to deviate markedly from ideal behaviour based on the assumption that sorption is fully reversible. Whilst the timescales for release of sorbed residues back into solution were very long, soil combustion at study termination only yielded <1-2% of applied radioactivity; this confirms that sorption processes under abiotic soil conditions were overwhelmingly reversible for these compounds and set of soils.

AB - Experiments investigated irreversibility in pesticide sorption to soil. Sorption behaviour under abiotic conditions was quantified for chlorotoluron, prometryn and hexaconazole in three soils over periods of up to 274 days. An isotope-exchange procedure was used whereby sorption of 12C- and 14C-pesticide isotopes in shaken suspensions of three soils (7-168 days shaking) was followed by substitution of the isotopes in the liquid phase and a 14-day exchange phase. This was followed by forced isotope exchange where the sorbed 14C material was desorbed by adding an excess of non-radiolabelled compound. Experiments were concluded with solvent extraction and soil combustion to determine remaining radioactivity. The pesticide-soil systems took around four months to approach sorption equilibrium, resulting in strong asymmetry between the profiles of exchange for isotopes of all three compounds. Under the steep concentration gradient of forced isotope exchange, physically entrapped residues were released back into solution and small amounts of radioactivity were still being released at the termination of the experiment. Results were shown not to deviate markedly from ideal behaviour based on the assumption that sorption is fully reversible. Whilst the timescales for release of sorbed residues back into solution were very long, soil combustion at study termination only yielded <1-2% of applied radioactivity; this confirms that sorption processes under abiotic soil conditions were overwhelmingly reversible for these compounds and set of soils.

U2 - 10.1016/j.chemosphere.2016.07.062

DO - 10.1016/j.chemosphere.2016.07.062

M3 - Article

VL - 162

SP - 40

EP - 47

JO - CHEMOSPHERE

JF - CHEMOSPHERE

SN - 0045-6535

ER -