By Michael A. Kamrin, John H. Montgomery
Very good source books are mixed to shape a unmarried entire database that provides summaries of environmental properties
The Agrochemicals and insecticides table Reference on CD-ROM comprises particular information regarding 137 insecticides, serving as a primer of environmental toxicology and an intensive alternate identify index. Profiles of every pesticide provide
This CD-ROM is an up to date reference encouraged via the turning out to be variety of examine guides and the continuing curiosity within the destiny, delivery, and remediation of harmful components. Featured are environmental and physical/chemical information on greater than three hundred compounds, together with insecticides, herbicides, and fungicides.
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Extra resources for Agrochemical and pesticide desk reference
03; RTECS: LP8925000. Properties: Clear, colorless liquid with a pungent, suffocating odor and burning taste. 5°C. Environmental Fate Biological. Biodegradation products reported include formic acid and ethanol, each of which can further degrade to carbon dioxide (Verschueren, 1983). Photolytic. Major products reported from the photooxidation of formaldehyde with nitrogen oxides are carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide and hydrogen peroxide (Altshuller, 1983). , 1979). Calvert et al. (1972) reported, however, that formaldehyde photodecomposed by direct sunlight in the atmosphere yielding hydrogen, formyl radicals and carbon monoxide.
Groundwater. S. EPA (1986) heptachlor has a high potential to leach to groundwater. Plant. Heptachlor is converted to its epoxide on plant surfaces (Gannon and Decker, 1958). Photolytic. Sunlight and UV light converts heptachlor to photoheptachlor (Georgacakis and Khan, 1971). This is in agreement with Gore et al. (1971) who reported that heptachlor exhibited weakly absorption of UV light at wavelengths above 290 nm. Eichelberger and Lichtenberg (1971) reported heptachlor (10 µg/L) in river water, kept in a sealed jar under sunlight and fluorescent light, was completely converted to 1-hydroxychlordene.
Photolytic. Sunlight and UV light converts heptachlor to photoheptachlor (Georgacakis and Khan, 1971). This is in agreement with Gore et al. (1971) who reported that heptachlor exhibited weakly absorption of UV light at wavelengths above 290 nm. Eichelberger and Lichtenberg (1971) reported heptachlor (10 µg/L) in river water, kept in a sealed jar under sunlight and fluorescent light, was completely converted to 1-hydroxychlordene. Under the same conditions, but in distilled water, 1-hydroxychlordene and heptachlor epoxide formed in yields of 60 and 40%, respectively (Eichelberger and Lichtenberg, 1971).