Springer Nature is making SARS-CoV-2 and COVID-19 research free. View research | View latest news | Sign up for updates

7th International Conference on Mercury as a Global Pollutant

Panelists’ report

This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.


  1. [1]

    US Geological Survey Mineral Commodities Summary (2002): Available More recent information puts prices between $4,600 and $5,200 per metric ton, as of September 18, 2002 (seehttp://www.indianmetals. com/minormtlprices.htm)

  2. [2]

    Guidelines for Mercury Cell Chlor-Alkali Plants Emissions Control (2001 ): Practice and Techniques. The Chlorine Institute Inc. April 2001, Washington, DC

  3. [3a]

    Jasinski S (1994): Bureau of Mines Information Circular 9412, p. 11

  4. [3b]

    Johnson J (2001): The Mercury Conundrum. Chemical and Engineering News, February 5, p 22

  5. [4]

    Reilly K (2002): Update on Defense Logistics Agency Mercury EIS. Presentation to Binational Toxics Strategy Mercury Workgroup, Windsor, Ontario, May 30, 2002 053002.htm

  6. [5]

    Roulet M, Lucotte M, Rheault I, Tran S, Farella N, Canuel R, Mergler D, Amorin M (1996): Mercury in amazonian soils: Accumulation and release. In: Proceedings of the Fourth International Symposium on The Geochemistry of the Earth’s Surface. Yorkshire, pp 453–457

  7. [6]

    Rodrigues-Filho S, Behling H, Irion G, Möller G (2002): Evidence for lake formation as a response to an inferred Holocene climatic transition in Brazil. Quaternary Research 57, 131–137

Download references

Author information

Correspondence to Saulo Rodrigues-Filho or Luis Gonzaga Sobral.

Rights and permissions

Reprints and Permissions

About this article

Cite this article

Rodrigues-Filho, S., Sobral, L.G. 7th International Conference on Mercury as a Global Pollutant. J Soils & Sediments 4, 197–200 (2004).

Download citation