By John H. Montgomery
First-class source books are mixed to shape a unmarried complete database that provides summaries of environmental properties
The Agrochemicals and insecticides table Reference on CD-ROM includes particular information regarding 137 insecticides, serving as a primer of environmental toxicology and an intensive exchange identify index. Profiles of every pesticide provide
This CD-ROM is an updated reference encouraged by way of the becoming variety of learn courses and the ongoing curiosity within the destiny, shipping, and remediation of unsafe ingredients. Featured are environmental and physical/chemical information on greater than three hundred compounds, together with insecticides, herbicides, and fungicides.
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Additional info for Agrochemicals Desk Reference
S. Department of Agriculture, 1990. Environmental Fate Soil. , 1975; Cremlyn, 1991). N-Nitrosoglyphosate also formed from the nitrosation of glyphosate in soil solutions containing nitrite ions (Young and Kahn, 1978). The reported half-life of glyphosate in soil is <60 days (Hartley and Kidd, 1987). 022/day, respectively. , 1977). , 1975a; Normura and Hilton, 1977; Moshier and Penner, 1978). , 1981). Plant. , 1984). Photolytic. When an aqueous solution of glyphosate (1 ppm) was exposed to outdoor sunlight for 9 weeks (from August 12 through October 15, 1983), aminomethylphosphonic acid and ammonia formed as major and minor photoproducts, respectively (Lund-Høie and Friestad, 1986).
The photosensitized oxidation was probably due to the presence of singlet oxygen. The degradation rate was higher in soils containing the lowest organic carbon (Gohre and Miller, 1986). Chemical/Physical. Stable at temperatures below 210°C (Worthing and Hance, 1991). Emits very toxic fumes of phosphorus and sulfur oxides when heated to decomposition (Sax and Lewis, 1987; Lewis, 1990). , 1967). 2 mg/m3. Formulation Types: Emulsifiable concentrate; wettable powder; granules; dustable powder; fogging concentrate.
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).
Agrochemicals Desk Reference by John H. Montgomery