Latest Issues

OCT

Editor: G. A. Burton
Co-Editor: C. H. Ward

  • Print ISSN 0730-7268
  • E-ISSN 1552-8618

Editor: Richard J. Wenning

  • Print ISSN 1551-3777
  • E-ISSN 1551-3793

 

News/Announcements

The IEAM Blog is here!

Check out the latest on the IEAM Blog! With hot topics like the proposed mine at Bristol Bay under debate, IEAM Blog is your source for timely news and thoughts covering the latest in environmental science. 


Wiley is proud to announce the launch of the Anywhere Article.

Today, more than ever, we need access to information that is immediate, clear and communicable. You will know how important it is to have access to that data, whenever you need it, and wherever you are. For years, readers have relied on PDFs as the primary means of reading journal research articles, despite the fact that HTML offers so much more interaction and discoverability.The Anywhere Article focuses on improving the reading experience of articles on Wiley Online Library in any format, any device, any time.

You can view an article in the new ‘Anywhere Article’ format wherever you see the Enhanced Article link. You’ll be able to view it easily on the device of your choice, at your convenience.

 

 

Featured Articles

From Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry

Previous studies address the effects of estrogen on the reproductive success, but this paper focuses on the foraging performance of fish exposed to the hormone. The authors address the consequences in a community context, as changes in behavior may have indirect affects on other organisms.

Synthetic estrogen directly affects fish biomass and may indirectly disrupt aquatic food webs

Per Hallgren Alice Nicolle, Lars-Anders Hansson, Christer Bronmark, Lina Nikoleris, Murtaza Hyder, and Anders Persson


From Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management

Over the past 20 to 30 years, progress has been made in the development of exposure models that simulate the transport and distribution of chemicals in the environment. However, little progress has been made in our ability to estimate chemical emissions of home and personal care (HPC) products. The authors present a novel approach to generate a subnational inventory of chemicals used in home and personal care products across Asia by combining GDP data at a local level with regional market research data. Hodges et al. explore the necessity of accounting for a population's ability to purchase HPC products in determining their subnational distribution. The approach presented is especially useful in regions where a wide range of economic ability to purchase these products exists and could be used to establish emission inventories of HCP ingredients for use in environmental risk assessments

Combining high‐resolution gross domestic product data with home and personal care product market research data to generate a subnational emission inventory for Asia.

Juliet Elizabeth Natasha Hodges, Raghu Vamshi, Christopher Holmes, Matthew Rowson, Taqmina Miah and Oliver Richard Price

 

 

SETAC Twitter


 

 

 

SETAC Members: Click to login
 

Site Adverts

advert - new ieam podcast series now available