soil contamination

'soil contamination' can also refer to...

soil contamination

soil contamination

Zinc contamination decreases the bacterial diversity of agricultural soil

A step forward in tree physiological research on soil copper contamination

Contamination of allotment soil with lead: managing potential risks to health

Impact of oil contamination and biostimulation on the diversity of indigenous bacterial communities in soil microcosms

Hydrocarbon contamination changes the bacterial diversity of soil from around Scott Base, Antarctica

Effects of nitrobenzene contamination and of bioaugmentation on nitrification and ammonia-oxidizing bacteria in soil

Changes in soil Acidobacteria communities after 2,4,6-trinitrotoluene contamination

Accuracy of Field Spectrometry in Estimating 137Cs Contamination in High Altitude Alpine Soils

Relationship between Intestinal Parasitic Infection in Children and Soil Contamination in an Urban Slum

Fingerprinting and diversity of bacterial copA genes in response to soil types, soil organic status and copper contamination

Influence of Pb contamination in boreal forest soil on the growth and ligninolytic activity of litter-decomposing fungi

Effects of the inoculant strain Pseudomonas putida KT2442 (pNF142) and of naphthalene contamination on the soil bacterial community

Reduction in denitrification activity in field soils exposed to long term contamination by 2,4,6-trinitrotoluene (TNT)

Effect of experimental contamination with the explosive hexahydro-1,3,5-trinitro-1,3,5-triazine on soil bacterial communities

Effects of mercury contamination on the culturable heterotrophic, functional and genetic diversity of the bacterial community in soil

Similarity of microbial and meiofaunal community analyses for mapping ecological effects of heavy-metal contamination in soil

Detection of shifts in microbial community structure and diversity in soil caused by copper contamination using amplified ribosomal DNA restriction analysis


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Quick Reference

A common form of pollution with many causes, including leakage from oil or other service station wastes and leaching from landfill sites, industrial waste sites, etc. It is dangerous when contaminants, e.g., dioxins, PCBs, and toxic metals such as lead, mercury, or arsenic, are absorbed and metabolized by food crops and enter the food chains of animals or humans.

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology.

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