Importance of Integration and Implementation of Emerging and Future Mercury Research into the Minamata Convention - Archive ouverte HAL Access content directly
Journal Articles Environmental Science and Technology Year : 2016

Importance of Integration and Implementation of Emerging and Future Mercury Research into the Minamata Convention

Abstract

[début du texte} Since the Industrial Revolution, and before, human actions have enhanced the production and emissions of mercury (Hg), as well as climate changing gases (ozone, nitrous oxide, methane, and carbon dioxide). Burning of fossil fuels, mining, and other human activities, have increased the cycling of Hg at the Earth’s surface (by at least 200%), increasing human and wildlife exposure.

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Ecotoxicology
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Dates and versions

hal-01337321 , version 1 (02-02-2017)

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Mae Sexauer Gustin, David C. Evers, Michael S Bank, Chad R Hammerschmidt, Ashley Pierce, et al.. Importance of Integration and Implementation of Emerging and Future Mercury Research into the Minamata Convention. Environmental Science and Technology, 2016, 50, pp.2767−2770. ⟨10.1021/acs.est.6b00573⟩. ⟨hal-01337321⟩

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CNRS UNIV-ROCHELLE
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