Assessing Transformation Products of Chemicals by Non-Target and Suspect Screening

Strategies and Workflows Volume 1

Joerg E. Drewes (Redaktør) ; Thomas Letzel (Redaktør)

The identification and quantification of the widespread occurrence of trace organic chemicals at minute concentrations in the aqueous environment impacted by human activities is a result of rapid advances in environmental analytical chemistry. Les mer
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Om boka

The identification and quantification of the widespread occurrence of trace organic chemicals at minute concentrations in the aqueous environment impacted by human activities is a result of rapid advances in environmental analytical chemistry. The body of knowledge regarding the characterization, fate and transport of these chemicals of emerging concern (CECs) in the natural water environment and engineered water treatment processes, as well as their toxicity, has
grown substantially over the last two decades. Recently, the focus in the environmental chemistry community has shifted from these CEC parent compounds to the fate, transport, and toxicity of transformation products, which are generated through abiotic and biotic mechanisms in natural systems and
during engineered advanced water treatment processes.

This two-part book focuses on the studies and recent advancements towards the development of more harmonized strategies and workflows using non-target and suspects screening methods, including suitable bioassay approaches to assess the overall relevance of transformation products. Volume I covers the relevance of transformation products and international strategies to manage CECs, new methods for a comprehensive assessment of transformation products, and the fate and transport of transformation
products in natural systems. This book is ideal for environmental scientists and engineers, particularly chemists, environmental engineers, public health officials, regulators, other chemistry-related professionals, and students.

Fakta

Innholdsfortegnelse

Preface

Relevance of Transformation Products in the Aqueous Environment and International Strategies for Managing
CECs in Water

1. Chemicals of Emerging Concern and Their Transformation Products in the Aqueous Environment
2. An Assessment of International Management Strategies for CECs in Water

New Methods for a Comprehensive Assessment of Transformation Products

3. HRMS Approaches for Evaluating Transformations of Pharmaceuticals in the Aquatic Environment
4. Statistical Approaches for LC-HRMS Data To Characterize, Prioritize, and Identify Transformation Products from Water Treatment Processes
5. Lab-Based Approaches To Support the Screening and Identification of Transformation Products by LC-HRMS
6. New (Practical) Strategies in Target, Suspects, and Non-Target LC-MS(/MS) Screening: Bisoprolol and Transformation Products as an Example
7. Widening the Analytical Perspective: Polarity Extended Separation for Monitoring of Trace Organic Compounds in Surface Water Matrices

Fate and Transport of Transformation Products in Natural Systems

8. Fate of Neonicotinoid Pesticides During Wastewater and Wetland Treatment
9. Identifying Toxic Biotransformation Products of the Insensitive Munitions Compound, 2,4-Dinitroanisole (DNAN), Using Liquid Chromatography Coupled to Quadrupole Time-of-Flight Mass Spectrometry (LC-QToF-MS)
10. Transformation and Products of Organic Micropollutant in Water during Electro-Enzymatic Catalysis
11. Linking Trace Organic Chemical Attenuation to Microbiome Metabolic Capabilities: Insights from Laboratory- and Full-Scale Managed Aquifer Recharge Systems
Editors' Biographies
Indexes

Om forfatteren

Prof. Dr. Joerg E. Drewes is the Chair Professor of Urban Water Systems Engineering at the Technical University of Munich (TUM), Germany. Previously, he served as Full Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering at the Colorado School of Mines, U.S.A. (2001-2013) and Director of Research for the National Science Foundation Engineering Research Center on Reinventing the Nation's Urban Water Infrastructure. Dr. Drewes has published more than 300 journal
papers, book contributions, and conference proceedings.

Prof. Dr. Thomas Letzel is an analytical chemist with almost 20 years of professional experience in the field of analytical screening techniques using liquid and gas phase chromatography with mass spectrometric detection. Prof. Letzel is head of the Analytical Research Group at the Chair of Urban Water Systems Engineering at the Technical University of Munich (TUM), Germany. Dr. Letzel is author and co-author of more than 150 journal papers, book contributions, conference proceedings, and three
books.