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ePub Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Stp, 1443) download

by Gregory L. Linder,Sherry Krest,Don Sparling,Edward E. Little

ePub Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Stp, 1443) download
Author:
Gregory L. Linder,Sherry Krest,Don Sparling,Edward E. Little
ISBN13:
978-0803134645
ISBN:
0803134649
Language:
Publisher:
ASTM International; illustrated edition edition (May 1, 2003)
Category:
Subcategory:
Nature & Ecology
ePub file:
1828 kb
Fb2 file:
1840 kb
Other formats:
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Rating:
4.4
Votes:
468

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Multiple Stressor Effe. by Gregory L. Linder. Lists with This Book.

stressor effects that may lead to declining amphibian populations.

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Linder G, Krest S, Sparling D, Little E Published: 2003. This new publication integrates a variety of stressors that can act in concert and may ultimately cause a decline in amphibian populations.

Field and Laboratory Studies illustrates studies in the evaluation of multiple stressor effects that may lead to declining amphibian populations. A range of laboratory and field studies of chemicals, such as herbicides, insecticides, chlorinated organic compounds, metals, and complex mixtures are also included.

Bar 50 ~m. 138 stressor effects in declining amphibian populations.

Reference: Carr, J. Urquidi, L. Goleman, W. Hu, . Smith, P. and Theodorakis, C. "Ammonium Perchlorate Disruption of Thyroid Function in Natural Amphibian Populations: Assessment and Potential Impact," Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations, ASTM STP 1443, G. Linder, S. Krest, D. Sparling, and E. Little, Ed. ASTM International, West Conshohocken, PA, 2003 Bar 50 ~m.

For well over a decade, scientists have been trying to pinpoint the environmental cause for declining populations of amphibians in many habitats across the globe. Here, scientists and resource management professionals from a range of disciplines discuss standardized amphibian toxicity tests and meth.

Original research discusses the protocols and approaches to studying the effects of multiple environmental stressors on amphibian populations and gives new perspectives on this complicated subject. This new publication integrates a variety of stressors that can act in concert and may ultimately cause a decline in amphibian populations. Sixteen peer-reviewed papers cover: Toxicity Assessment examines methods, which range from long-established laboratory approaches for evaluating adverse chemical effects to amphibians, to methods that link chemicals in surface waters, sediments, and soils with adverse effects observed among amphibians in the field. Field and Laboratory Studies illustrates studies in the evaluation of multiple stressor effects that may lead to declining amphibian populations. A range of laboratory and field studies of chemicals, such as herbicides, insecticides, chlorinated organic compounds, metals, and complex mixtures are also included. Causal Analysis demonstrates the range of tools currently available for evaluating "cause-effect" relationships between environmental stressors and declining amphibian populations. Audience: This new publication is a must-have for scientists and resource management professionals from diverse fields, including ecotoxicology, chemistry, ecology, field biology, conservation biology, and natural resource management.