chemosphere


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che·mo·sphere

 (kē′mə-sfîr′, kĕm′ə-)
n.
The region of the atmosphere from 30 to 190 kilometers (20 to 120 miles) above the earth's surface, in which photochemical reactions initiated by solar radiation occur.

chemosphere

(ˈkɛməˌsfɪə)
n
(Physical Geography) meteorol a rare name for thermosphere
chemospheric adj

che•mo•sphere

(ˈki məˌsfɪər, ˈkɛm ə-)

n.
the region of the atmosphere most characterized by chemical, esp. photochemical, activity, starting in the stratosphere and including the mesosphere and perhaps part of the thermosphere.
[1945–50]
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References in periodicals archive ?
The study, published in Chemosphere, uncovered "significant environmental contamination" in the surrounding area, including in oily deposits collected 17 months after the tragedy.
Chemosphere 124:22-31, PMID: 25441928, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.
Huang et al., "Occurrence and fate of pharmaceutically active compounds in the largest municipal wastewater treatment plant in Southwest China: Mass balance analysis and consumption back-calculated model," Chemosphere, vol.
Speciation and phytoavailability of lead and antimony in a small arms range soil amended with mussel shell, cow bone and biochar: EXAFS spectroscopy and chemical extractions, Chemosphere 95: 433-441.
Ishaq, "Biomagnification of polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) and polybrominated diphenyl ethers (PBDEs) studied in pike (Esox lucius), perch (Perca fluviatilis) and roach (Rutilus rutilus) from the Baltic Sea," Chemosphere, vol.
Olsson, "Brominated flame retardants--ubiquitous environmental pollutants?" Chemosphere, vol.
Bruell, "Influence of pH on persulfate oxidation of TCE at ambient temperatures," Chemosphere, vol.
Jain, "Methane and nitrous oxide emissions from an irrigated rice of North India," Chemosphere, vol.
Slawska-Waniewska, "Adsorption of As(III) on chitosan-Fe-crosslinked complex (Ch-Fe)," Chemosphere, vol.