ANDS Services - Demonstration Environment - development

ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft_id=http://data.aad.gov.au/aadc/metadata/metadata_redirect.cfm?md=ASAC_2201_HCL_TT&rft.title=Time Trial 1 M HCl extraction data for the Windmill Islands marine sediments&rft.identifier= http://data.aad.gov.au/aadc/metadata/metadata_redirect.cfm?md=ASAC_2201_HCL_TT&rft.publisher=Australian Antarctic Data Centre&rft.description=These results are for the time trial extraction of HCl. See also the metadata records for the 0.5 and 4 hour extractions of HCl. A regional survey of potential contaminants in marine or estuarine sediments is often one of the first steps in a post-disturbance environmental impact assessment. Of the many different chemical extraction or digestion procedures that have been proposed to quantify metal contamination, partial acid extractions are probably the best overall compromise between selectivity, sensitivity, precision, cost and expediency. The extent to which measured metal concentrations relate to the anthropogenic fraction that is bioavailable is contentious, but is one of the desired outcomes of an assessment or prediction of biological impact. As part of a regional survey of metal contamination associated with Australia's past waste management activities in Antarctica, we wanted to identify an acid type and extraction protocol that would allow a reasonable definition of the anthropogenic bioavailable fraction for a large number of samples. From a kinetic study of the 1 M HCl extraction of two certified Certified Reference Materials (MESS-2 and PACS-2) and two Antarctic marine sediments, we concluded that a 4 hour extraction time allows the equilibrium dissolution of relatively labile metal contaminants, but does not favour the extraction of natural geogenic metals. In a regional survey of 88 marine samples from the Casey Station area of East Antarctica, the 4 h extraction procedure correlated best with biological data, and most clearly identified those sediments thought to be contaminated by runoff from abandoned waste disposal sites. Most importantly the 4 hour extraction provided better definition of the low to moderately contaminated locations by picking up small differences in anthropogenic metal concentrations. For the purposes of inter-regional comparison, we recommend a 4 hour 1 M HCl acid extraction as a standard method for assessing metal contamination in Antarctica. The fields in this dataset are Concentration Extraction Time Antimony Arsenic Cadmium Chromium Copper Iron Lead Manganese Nickel Silver Tin Zinc&rft.creator=SCOULLER, REBECCA &rft.creator=STARK, SCOTT CHARLES &rft.creator=STARK, JONATHAN SEAN &rft.creator=GORE, DAMIAN &rft.creator=RIDDLE, MARTIN J. &rft.creator=SNAPE, IAN &rft.date=2004&rft.coverage=northlimit=-66.0; southlimit=-66.0; westlimit=110.0; eastLimit=110.0; projection=WGS84&rft.coverage=northlimit=-66.0; southlimit=-66.0; westlimit=110.0; eastLimit=110.0; projection=WGS84&rft_rights= http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/&rft_rights=This data set conforms to the PICCCBY Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/).&rft_subject=Environment&rft_subject=Geoscientific Information&rft_subject=Oceans&rft_subject=Heavy Metals Concentration&rft_subject=Earth Science&rft_subject=Human Dimensions&rft_subject=Environmental Impacts&rft_subject=Marine Sediments&rft_subject=Oceans&rft_subject=Sediment Chemistry&rft_subject=Antimony&rft_subject=Arsenic&rft_subject=Bioavailable Metals&rft_subject=Cadmium&rft_subject=Chromium&rft_subject=Concentration&rft_subject=Copper&rft_subject=Iron&rft_subject=Kinetics&rft_subject=Lead&rft_subject=Manganese&rft_subject=Mess&rft_subject=Multivariate Analysis&rft_subject=Nickel&rft_subject=Pacs&rft_subject=Silver&rft_subject=Time&rft_subject=Tin&rft_subject=Windmill Islands&rft_subject=Zinc&rft_subject=Continent > Antarctica > Windmill Islands&rft_subject=Geographic Region > Polar&rft_place=Hobart&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English Go to Data Provider

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http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/

This data set conforms to the PICCCBY Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/).

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Brief description

These results are for the time trial extraction of HCl.

See also the metadata records for the 0.5 and 4 hour extractions of HCl.

A regional survey of potential contaminants in marine or estuarine sediments is often one of the first steps in a post-disturbance environmental impact assessment. Of the many different chemical extraction or digestion procedures that have been proposed to quantify metal contamination, partial acid extractions are probably the best overall compromise between selectivity, sensitivity, precision, cost and expediency. The extent to which measured metal concentrations relate to the anthropogenic fraction that is bioavailable is contentious, but is one of the desired outcomes of an assessment or prediction of biological impact. As part of a regional survey of metal contamination associated with Australia's past waste management activities in Antarctica, we wanted to identify an acid type and extraction protocol that would allow a reasonable definition of the anthropogenic bioavailable fraction for a large number of samples. From a kinetic study of the 1 M HCl extraction of two certified Certified Reference Materials (MESS-2 and PACS-2) and two Antarctic marine sediments, we concluded that a 4 hour extraction time allows the equilibrium dissolution of relatively labile metal contaminants, but does not favour the extraction of natural geogenic metals. In a regional survey of 88 marine samples from the Casey Station area of East Antarctica, the 4 h extraction procedure correlated best with biological data, and most clearly identified those sediments thought to be contaminated by runoff from abandoned waste disposal sites. Most importantly the 4 hour extraction provided better definition of the low to moderately contaminated locations by picking up small differences in anthropogenic metal concentrations. For the purposes of inter-regional comparison, we recommend a 4 hour 1 M HCl acid extraction as a standard method for assessing metal contamination in Antarctica.

The fields in this dataset are

Concentration
Extraction Time
Antimony
Arsenic
Cadmium
Chromium
Copper
Iron
Lead
Manganese
Nickel
Silver
Tin
Zinc

Issued:

Data time period: 1997-10-01 to 1999-03-31

110,-66

110,-66

text: northlimit=-66.0; southlimit=-66.0; westlimit=110.0; eastLimit=110.0; projection=WGS84

Identifiers