SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

REFERENCES

  • Adriano DC. 2001. Trace elements in terrestrial environments: Biogeochemistry, bioavailability, and risks of metals. New York (NY), USA: Springer.
  • Barringer JL, Szabo Z, Barringer TH. 1998. Arsenic and metals in soils in the vicinity of the Imperial Oil Company superfund site, Marlboro Township, Monmouth County, New Jersey. West Trenton (NJ), USA: U.S. Geological Survey. USGS WRI report 98–4016. 251 p.
  • Calabrese E, Barnes R, Stanek EJ. 1989. How much soil do young children ingest: An epidemiologic study. Reg Toxicol Pharmacol 10: 123137.
  • Chen M, Ma LQ, Harris WG. 1999. Baseline concentrations of 15 trace elements in Florida surface soils. J Environ Qual 28: 117381.
  • Gough LP, Kotra RK, Holmes CW, Briggs PH, Crock J, Fey DL, Hegeman PL, Meter AL. 1996. Chemical analysis results for mercury and trace elements in vegetation, water, and organic-rich sediments. Washington DC: U.S. Geological Survey. Open file report 96–091. 29 p.
  • Groen K, Vaessen HA, Kliest J, de Boer JL, van Ooik T, Timmerman A, Vlug, RF. 1994. Bioavailability of inorganic arsenic from bog ore-containing soil in the dog. Environ Health Perspect 102: 182184.
  • Halmes NCH, Roberts SM. 1997. Technical report 97–02. Gainesville (FL), USA: University of Florida Center for Environmental and Human Toxicology.
  • Hudak PF. 2000. Distribution and sources of arsenic in the southern high plains aquifer. J Environ Sci Health 35: 899913.
  • Jacobs LW, Syers JK, Keeney DR. 1970. Arsenic-phosphorus interactions on corn. Soil Sci Soc Am Proc 33: 279282.
  • Klute A. 1996. Methods of soil analysis: Part 1: Physical and mineralogical methods. Madison (WI), USA: Soil Science Society of America.
  • Mehlich A. 1984. Mehlich No 3 soil test extractant: A modification of Mehlich No 2 extractant. Commun Soil Sci Plant Anal 15: 14091416.
  • Mok WM, Wei CM. 1994. Mobilization of arsenic in contaminated river waters. In: NriaguJO, editor. Arsenic in the environment part I: Cycling and characterization. New York (NY), USA: Wiley. p 99117.
  • Murphy EA, Aucott M. 1998. An assessment of the amounts of arsenical pesticide used historically in a geographic area. Sci Total Environ 218: 89101.
  • Ng JC, McDougall KW, Imray P, Hertle A, Seawright AA. 1993. Arsenic contaminated soil: A study of the biological availability of the element in comparison with sodium arsenite, sodium arsenate, and calcium arsenate. In: The 12th Australian Symposium on Analytical Chemistry/3rd Environmental Chemistry Conference; 1993 Sep 26-Oct 1; Perth, Australia.
  • Olson RV, Ellis R Jr, Kunze GW, Dixon J. 1982. Chemical and microbiological properties. In: PageAL, editor. Methods of soil analysis: Part 2. Madison (WI), USA: American Society of Agronomy. p 301312.
  • Oscarson DW, Huang PM, Defosse C, Herbillon A. 1981. Oxidative power of Mn (IV) and Fe (III) oxides with respect to As (III) in terrestrial and aquatic environments. Nature 291: 5051.
  • Pierce ML, Moore CB. 1980. Adsorption of arsenite on amorphous iron hydroxide from dilute aqueous solution. Environ Sci Technol 14: 214216.
  • Rhoades JD. 1982. Cation exchange capacity. In: PageAL, editor. Methods of soil analysis: Part 2. Madison (WI), USA: American Society of Agronomy. p 149158.
  • Rodriguez RR. 1998. Bioavailability and biomethylation of arsenic in contaminated soil and solid wastes [dissertation]. Stillwater (OK), USA: Oklahoma State University.
  • Rodriguez RR, Basta NT, Casteel S, Pace L. 1999. An in-vitro gastro-intestinal method to estimate bioavailable arsenic in contaminated soil and solid media. Environ Sci Technol 33: 642649.
  • Ruby MV, Davis A, Link TE, Schoof R, Chaney RL, Freeman GB, Bergstrom P. 1993. Estimation of lead and arsenic bioavailability using a physiologically based extraction test. Environ Sci Technol 27: 28702877.
  • Sarkar D, Datta R. 2003. A modified in-vitro method to assess bioavailable arsenic in pesticide-applied soils. Environ Pollut 126: 363366.
  • Saunders WMH, Williams EG. 1955. Observations on the determination of total organic phosphorus in soils. J Soil Sci 6: 254267.
  • Sheppard SC, Evenden WG, Schwartz WJ. 1995. Ingested soil: Bioavailability of sorbed lead, cadmium, cesium, iodine, and mercury. J Environ Qual 24: 498505.
  • Southworth RM. 1995. Land application pollutant limit for arsenic. Part 503. Washington DC: U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
  • Thanabalasingam P, Pickering WF. 1986. Arsenic sorption by humic acids. Environ Pollut Ser B Chem Phys 12: 233246.
  • [USERA] U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. 1996. Test methods for evaluating solid waste, SW 846 (3rd ed.). Washington DC: USEPA, Office of Solid Waste and Emergency Response.
  • [USEPA] U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. 1997. The health effects assessment summary tables—Annual update (HEAST). Washington DC: USEPA. EPA/540-R-97–036. PB97–921199.
  • [USEPA] U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. 2001. The integrated risk information system (IRIS). Cincinnati (OH): USEPA, Environmental Criteria and Assessment Office.
  • Wasay SA, Parker W, Van Geel PJ, Barrington S, Tokunaga S. 2000. Arsenic pollution of a loam soil: Retention form and decontamination. J Soil Contam 9: 5164.
  • Watanabe FS, Olsen SR. 1965. Test of an ascorbic acid method for determining phosphorus in water and NaHCO3 extracts from soil. Soil Sci Soc Am Proc 29: 677678.