zpravodajství životního prostředí již od roku 1999

Articles from Science for Environment Policy

Articles from Science for Environment Policy

A service from the European Commission..

Sea turtle bycatch reduced by UV lights on fishing nets
Every year many marine animals including seabirds, sea turtles and sharks are unintentionally caught as bycatch in commercial fishing gear. Recent research has demonstrated that illuminating fishing nets with ultraviolet (UV) lights can reduce sea turtle bycatch without significantly affecting the number of fish caught or their market value.
(more...) Download article (PDF)
Traffic noise exposure usefully assessed by END digital maps
Digital noise maps developed under the EU's Environmental Noise Directive (END) are a useful way of assessing traffic noise exposure for local residents, according to a recent Swedish study. The END maps could also be used to standardise noise exposure information in noise and health research.
(more...) Download article (PDF)
Invasive hogweed plant's impacts decrease over time
The damaging impacts of the invasive alien plant, giant hogweed, decline over time, new research from the Czech Republic has concluded. Although this plant initially reduces the native species richness of the grasslands it colonises, the study found that numbers of native species increased again in sites that had been colonised by hogweed for 40 years or longer.
(more...) Download article (PDF)
Supplier and end user collaboration could reduce chemicals' environmental impacts
A model for chemical use that involves collaboration between suppliers and end-users could benefit both parties as well as the environment, according to recent research. In a Serbian case study, a bottled water manufacturer reduced its costs, water and chemicals consumption, and production of hazardous wastewater when it collaborated with its supplier of lubricant for factory conveyor belts using the 'Chemical Leasing' model.
(more...) Download article (PDF)
Sparrows could be used to monitor air pollution
House sparrows have the potential to become indicators of air quality, according to a recent Spanish study. The researchers demonstrated that small blood samples taken from the sparrows varied significantly depending on pollution levels in the birds' habitat.
(more...) Download article (PDF)
Komentáře k článku. Co si myslí ostatní?

Další články
Podněty ZmapujTo
Mohlo by vás také zajímat
Naši partneři
Složky životního prostředí