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Mixture toxicity in the marine environment : model development and evidence for synergism at environmental concentrations

David Deruytter, Jan Baert UGent, Nancy Nevejan UGent, Karel De Schamphelaere UGent and Colin Janssen UGent (2017) ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY. 36(12). p.3471-3479
abstract
Little is known about the effect of metal mixtures on marine organisms, especially after exposure to environmentally realistic concentrations. This information is, however, required to evaluate the need to include mixtures in future environmental risk assessment procedures. We assessed the effect of copper (Cu)-Nickel (Ni) binary mixtures on Mytilus edulis larval development using a full factorial design that included environmentally relevant metal concentrations and ratios. The reproducibility of the results was assessed by repeating this experiment 5 times. The observed mixture effects were compared with the effects predicted with the concentration addition model. Deviations from the concentration addition model were estimated using a Markov chain Monte-Carlo algorithm. This enabled the accurate estimation of the deviations and their uncertainty. The results demonstrated reproducibly that the type of interactionsynergism or antagonismmainly depended on the Ni concentration. Antagonism was observed at high Ni concentrations, whereas synergism occurred at Ni concentrations as low as 4.9g Ni/L. This low (and realistic) Ni concentration was 1% of the median effective concentration (EC50) of Ni or 57% of the Ni predicted-no-effect concentration (PNEC) in the European Union environmental risk assessment. It is concluded that results from mixture studies should not be extrapolated to concentrations or ratios other than those investigated and that significant mixture interactions can occur at environmentally realistic concentrations. This should be accounted for in (marine) environmental risk assessment of metals.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
Copper, Nickel, Marine environment, Mixture toxicity, Synergism, DISSOLVED ORGANIC-CARBON, BINARY-MIXTURES, DAPHNIA-MAGNA, INDEPENDENT ACTION, COPPER TOXICITY, METAL MIXTURES, NICKEL, ZINC, DEVIATIONS, CHEMICALS
journal title
ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY
Environ. Toxicol. Chem.
volume
36
issue
12
pages
3471 - 3479
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000417757700032
ISSN
0730-7268
DOI
10.1002/etc.3913
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
8527318
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-8527318
date created
2017-07-19 07:42:31
date last changed
2018-01-25 07:53:47
@article{8527318,
  abstract     = {Little is known about the effect of metal mixtures on marine organisms, especially after exposure to environmentally realistic concentrations. This information is, however, required to evaluate the need to include mixtures in future environmental risk assessment procedures. We assessed the effect of copper (Cu)-Nickel (Ni) binary mixtures on Mytilus edulis larval development using a full factorial design that included environmentally relevant metal concentrations and ratios. The reproducibility of the results was assessed by repeating this experiment 5 times. The observed mixture effects were compared with the effects predicted with the concentration addition model. Deviations from the concentration addition model were estimated using a Markov chain Monte-Carlo algorithm. This enabled the accurate estimation of the deviations and their uncertainty. The results demonstrated reproducibly that the type of interactionsynergism or antagonismmainly depended on the Ni concentration. Antagonism was observed at high Ni concentrations, whereas synergism occurred at Ni concentrations as low as 4.9g Ni/L. This low (and realistic) Ni concentration was 1\% of the median effective concentration (EC50) of Ni or 57\% of the Ni predicted-no-effect concentration (PNEC) in the European Union environmental risk assessment. It is concluded that results from mixture studies should not be extrapolated to concentrations or ratios other than those investigated and that significant mixture interactions can occur at environmentally realistic concentrations. This should be accounted for in (marine) environmental risk assessment of metals.},
  author       = {Deruytter, David and Baert, Jan and Nevejan, Nancy and De Schamphelaere, Karel and Janssen, Colin},
  issn         = {0730-7268},
  journal      = {ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY},
  keyword      = {Copper,Nickel,Marine environment,Mixture toxicity,Synergism,DISSOLVED ORGANIC-CARBON,BINARY-MIXTURES,DAPHNIA-MAGNA,INDEPENDENT ACTION,COPPER TOXICITY,METAL MIXTURES,NICKEL,ZINC,DEVIATIONS,CHEMICALS},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {12},
  pages        = {3471--3479},
  title        = {Mixture toxicity in the marine environment : model development and evidence for synergism at environmental concentrations},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/etc.3913},
  volume       = {36},
  year         = {2017},
}

Chicago
Deruytter, David, Jan Baert, Nancy Nevejan, Karel De Schamphelaere, and Colin Janssen. 2017. “Mixture Toxicity in the Marine Environment : Model Development and Evidence for Synergism at Environmental Concentrations.” Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry 36 (12): 3471–3479.
APA
Deruytter, D., Baert, J., Nevejan, N., De Schamphelaere, K., & Janssen, C. (2017). Mixture toxicity in the marine environment : model development and evidence for synergism at environmental concentrations. ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY, 36(12), 3471–3479.
Vancouver
1.
Deruytter D, Baert J, Nevejan N, De Schamphelaere K, Janssen C. Mixture toxicity in the marine environment : model development and evidence for synergism at environmental concentrations. ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY. 2017;36(12):3471–9.
MLA
Deruytter, David, Jan Baert, Nancy Nevejan, et al. “Mixture Toxicity in the Marine Environment : Model Development and Evidence for Synergism at Environmental Concentrations.” ENVIRONMENTAL TOXICOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY 36.12 (2017): 3471–3479. Print.