Open Access
E3S Web of Conferences
Volume 1, 2013
Proceedings of the 16th International Conference on Heavy Metals in the Environment
Article Number 13007
Number of page(s) 3
Section Remediation and Phyto-Remediation II: Plants
Published online 23 April 2013
  1. Brooks RR. Plants that Hyperaccumulate Heavy Metals, CAB International, 1998.
  2. Cenci RM. The use of aquatic moss (Fontinalis antipyretica) as monitor of contamination in standing and running waters: limits and advantages. J Limnol 2000; 60:53–61.
  3. Huffman, Jr. C., Riley, L.B., The Fluorimetric method – its use and precision for determination of uranium in the ash of plants, U.S. Geol. Survey Prof. Paper, 700-B, 1970, pp. 181–183.
  4. Mkandawire M, Dudel EG. Accumulation of arsenic in Lemna gibba L. (duckweed) in tailing waters of two abandoned uranium mining sites in Saxony, Germany. Science of the Total Environment 2005; 336:81–89. [CrossRef]
  5. Pettersson HBL, Johnston HA, Murray AS. Uptake of uranium and thorium series radionuclides by the waterlily, Nymphaea violacea, J of Envir Radioactivity 1993; 19:85–108. [CrossRef]
  6. Prasad MNV. Heavy metal stress in plants: from biomolecules to ecosystems, Springer, 2004. [CrossRef]
  7. Pratas J, Favas PJC, Paulo C, Rodrigues N, Prasad MNV. Uranium accumulation by aquatic plants from uranium-contaminated water in Central Portugal. International Journal of Phytoremediation 2012; 14:221–234. [CrossRef] [PubMed]
  8. Van Loon JC, Barefoot RR. Analytical Methods for Geochemical Exploration, Academic Press, 1989.