Journal cover: Environmental Science: Nano

Environmental Science: Nano

Nanomaterial interactions with environmental & biological systems
Impact Factor Pending 6 Issues per Year Free access available
 
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Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00170B, Perspective
Mass balance is currently as useful as number balance in nanoparticle risk assessment, even though it ignores particle properties.
 
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2014, Accepted Manuscript
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00176A, Paper
A quantitative understanding of the potential influence of engineered and natural stabilizing agents on the transport behavior of engineered nanomaterials will be crucial to assessing their environmental fate. Column transport...
 
Chisato Kataoka, Tadashi Ariyoshi, Hideo Kawaguchi, Seiji Nagasaka and Shosaku Kashiwada
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00175C, Paper
In aquatic environments, silver nanotoxicity depends on salinity.
 
Navid B. Saleh, Nirupam Aich, Jaime Plazas-Tuttle, Jamie R. Lead and Gregory V. Lowry
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00104D, Perspective
This perspective proposes principles to identify nanohybrids with novel properties relevant to nano EHS research, and discusses specific challenges for EHS research on these materials.
 
Michael F. Hochella, Michael Spencer and Kimberly L Jones
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2014, Accepted Manuscript
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00145A, Perspective
In the field of environmental nanotechnology, opinions on the novelty of engineered nanomaterials vary; some scientists believe that many engineered nanomaterials are indeed unique, while others are convinced that we...
 
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00161C, Paper
This study compared the behaviour and effect of TiO2 and ZnO nanomaterials in wastewater effluent, humic acid and test media.
 
Carl Walkey, Soumen Das, Sudipta Seal, Joseph Erlichman, Karin Heckman, Lina Ghibelli, Enrico Traversa, James F. McGinnis and William T. Self
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00138A, Critical Review
From themed collection Nanoceria Research
Nanoceria – CeO2−x redox active nanoparticles targeting ROS and RNS.
 
Gölnur I. Fakhrullina, Farida S. Akhatova, Yuri M. Lvov and Rawil F. Fakhrullin
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00135D, Communication
Halloysite nanotubes in the C. elegans foregut (merged enhanced dark-field and fluorescence images).
 
Kyle Doudrick, Takayuki Nosaka, Pierre Herckes and Paul Westerhoff
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00134F, Paper
From themed collection Environmental Science: Nano 2014 HOT Articles
Interest is growing for graphene as a nanomaterial for electronic and composite applications.
 
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00107A, Paper
In the present study, one dimensional nickel oxide (NiO) nanofibers were successfully fabricated using an inexpensive and simplistic electrospinning technique to evaluate their efficient applicability as a photocatalyst in dye degradation processes.
 
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00122B, Perspective
From themed collection Environmental Science: Nano 2014 HOT Articles
Analyzing three existing fate descriptors for engineered nanoparticles highlights the need for a new mindset to calculate available concentrations.
 
Jitao Lv, Shuzhen Zhang, Lei Luo, Jing Zhang, Ke Yang and Peter Christie
Environ. Sci.: Nano, 2015, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4EN00064A, Paper
Engineered nanomaterials such as ZnO nanoparticles (NPs) will inevitably enter the environment because of the large quantities produced and their widespread application.
 
Environmental Science: Nano - Information Point

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