Spatial distribution and temporal trends of classical and emerging persistent organic pollutants (POPs) in black-tailed gull (Larus crassirostris) eggs from Korea SCIE SCOPUS

DC Field Value Language
dc.contributor.author Jang, Mi -
dc.contributor.author Shim, Won Joon -
dc.contributor.author Han, Gi Myung -
dc.contributor.author Ha, Sung Yong -
dc.contributor.author Cho, You Na -
dc.contributor.author Kim, Miran -
dc.contributor.author Hong, Sang Hee -
dc.date.accessioned 2022-07-18T01:50:06Z -
dc.date.available 2022-07-18T01:50:06Z -
dc.date.created 2022-07-18 -
dc.date.issued 2022-11 -
dc.identifier.issn 0048-9697 -
dc.identifier.uri https://sciwatch.kiost.ac.kr/handle/2020.kiost/43084 -
dc.description.abstract This study monitored the spatiotemporal trends of persistent organic pollutants (POPs) contamination along the Korean coasts using eggs of the black-tailed gull, a resident bird that occupies a high trophic position in the marine food web. Black-tailed gull eggs were collected from three breeding islands located in the western (Seoman-do), southern (Hong-do), and eastern (Dok-do) seas of Korea during 2015–2019, and egg contents were analyzed for classical and emerging POPs. Among the target analytes, levels of emerging POPs such as brominated flame retardants (BFRs) and perfluoroalkyl acids (PFAAs) were significantly higher in eggs from Seoman-do than other islands. Global positioning system tracking data show that seagulls from Seoman-do traveled frequently to two neighboring major cities (Incheon and Seoul), indicating that the accumulation of BFRs and PFAAs in bird eggs is directly affected by the pollution characteristics of urban areas. Overall, the ratios of PFAA and BFR to the total POPs in eggs from the islands increased over time, while the proportion of classical POPs decreased. A shift from classical POPs to BFRs and PFAAs in seagull eggs was identified. Interestingly, perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA), which exhibits limited bioaccumulation, was detected at higher levels in eggs from Seoman-do, indicating widespread use of PFOA and maternal transfer to seabird eggs. Continuous monitoring of PFAAs in marine environments of Korea is needed. This study demonstrates that monitoring of seabird eggs is effective for detecting spatial and temporal trends of POPs in the marine environment, and provides insights into emerging POPs such as PFAAs. -
dc.description.uri 1 -
dc.language English -
dc.publisher Elsevier BV -
dc.title Spatial distribution and temporal trends of classical and emerging persistent organic pollutants (POPs) in black-tailed gull (Larus crassirostris) eggs from Korea -
dc.type Article -
dc.citation.title Science of the Total Environment -
dc.citation.volume 845 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 장미 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 심원준 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 한기명 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 하성용 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 조유나 -
dc.contributor.alternativeName 홍상희 -
dc.identifier.bibliographicCitation Science of the Total Environment, v.845 -
dc.identifier.doi 10.1016/j.scitotenv.2022.157244 -
dc.identifier.scopusid 2-s2.0-85134245209 -
dc.identifier.wosid 000831537700014 -
dc.type.docType Article -
dc.description.journalClass 1 -
dc.description.isOpenAccess N -
dc.subject.keywordPlus PERFLUORINATED ALKYL SUBSTANCES -
dc.subject.keywordPlus POLYBROMINATED DIPHENYL ETHERS -
dc.subject.keywordPlus SEABIRD EGGS -
dc.subject.keywordPlus PERFLUOROALKYL ACIDS -
dc.subject.keywordPlus FLAME RETARDANTS -
dc.subject.keywordPlus LAKE SHIHWA -
dc.subject.keywordPlus BIRDS -
dc.subject.keywordPlus HEXABROMOCYCLODODECANES -
dc.subject.keywordPlus ORGANOCHLORINES -
dc.subject.keywordPlus CONTAMINANTS -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor Biomonitoring -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor Egg -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor Persistent organic pollutants -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor Seagull -
dc.subject.keywordAuthor Temporal change -
dc.relation.journalWebOfScienceCategory Environmental Sciences -
dc.description.journalRegisteredClass scie -
dc.description.journalRegisteredClass scopus -
dc.relation.journalResearchArea Environmental Sciences & Ecology -
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South Sea Research Institute > Risk Assessment Research Center > 1. Journal Articles
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