Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10553/60076
Title: Organic UV filters in marine environments: An update of analytical methodologies, occurrence and distribution
Authors: Cadena-Aizaga, M. Isabel
Montesdeoca-Esponda, Sarah 
Torres-Padrón, María Esther 
Sosa-Ferrera, Zoraida 
Santana-Rodríguez, José Juan 
UNESCO Clasification: 2301 química analítica
2391 Química ambiental
Keywords: Organic ultraviolet filters
Personal care products
Sunscreens
Analytical methodologies
Marine environment occurrence
Issue Date: 2020
Journal: Trends in Environmental Analytical Chemistry 
Abstract: Ultraviolet filters (UV Filters) are compounds that are widely employed in personal care products such as sunscreens to protect the skin from sun damage, but they are also added to other products, such as food packaging, plastics, paints, textiles, detergents, etc. The continuous use of these products causes the release of a substantial amount of these products into the marine environment through direct input or wastewater discharge, and thus they are becoming an important class of contaminants of emerging concern. A correlation between their occurrence and different negative effects on marine biota has been reported. Taking into account all the possible impacts on the environment, knowledge of their presence and distribution in the different compartments of the ecosystems, ranging from waters and sediments to aquatic organisms, which potentially suffer from bioaccumulation and biomagnification processes, is essential. High concentrations of ultraviolet filters have been found in samples collected from across the entire planet, even in polar regions, revealing their global distribution. Therefore, interest in the sensitive determination of ultraviolet filters in several marine matrices has increased. In this article, an overall review of the more recently reported analytical chemistry methods for identifying and quantifying these compounds in marine environmental samples is presented. We compare and discuss the potential advantages and disadvantages of every step involved in the analytical procedure, including the pre-treatment, treatment and extraction processes that are required to avoid matrix effects. Moreover, we describe the worldwide occurrence and distribution of those most important UV filters.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10553/60076
ISSN: 2214-1588
DOI: 10.1016/j.teac.2019.e00079
Source: Trends in Environmental Analytical Chemistry [ISSN 2214-1588], v. 25 (e00079)
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