The GDCh Division of Environmental Chemistry & Ecotoxicology has been awarding a prize for an outstanding scientific publication by young scientists in the field of environmental chemistry and ecotoxicology since 2000. In 2011, the prize was named after Paul J. Crutzen, who was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1995 for his work on researching the ozone hole. The award is usually given annually and is combined with an award certificate and prize money of 1000 euros donated by the Division .
The award was presented at the Divisions-Jahrestagung "Environment 2021" Dr. Alexander Maximilian Voigt in recognition of his working group in Dr. Harald Färber at the University Hospital Bonn with the topic: ?Association between antibiotic residues, antibiotic resistant bacteria and antibiotic resistance genes in anthropogenic wastewater - An evaluation of clinical influences?
Chemosphere 2020, 241, 125032
In the thesis, Dr. Together with his co-authors, Voigt explores the connection between the Literature of antibiotic residues and the development of antibiotic resistance in bacteria. For this purpose, antibiotic-resistant bacteria were cultivated, identified, characterized and analyzed for antibiotic-resistant genes in the laboratory. In municipal wastewater samples, he was able to demonstrate a connection between the concentration of antibiotic-resistant bacteria and the spatial proximity to clinical wastewater contaminated with antibiotics. To avoid a further expansion of the formation of antibiotic-resistant bacteria in wastewater, he proposes a direct, decentralized wastewater treatment of clinical wastewater.
The publication is honored with the Paul-Crutzen Award because it combines chemical, biological and statistical analyzes and shows a solution to minimize the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria.
The award was presented to Dr. Sigrid Richter-Brockmann for the publication " Analysis and toxicity of 59 PAH in petrogenic and pyrogenic environmental samples including dibenzopyrenes, 7Hbenzo [c] fluorene, 5-methylchrysene and 1-methylpyrene " ( Chemosphere 2018, 200, 495-503).
In her thesis, Sigrid Richter-Brockmann describes the results of the analysis of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH) in various matrices. Not only the 16 EPA PAHs usually measured are considered, but also other toxicologically relevant substances of this substance class. The measurement data obtained with the help of this analytical approach contribute significantly to a better understanding of the variance in the composition of different PAHs in samples of different origins and thus the risk potential of the samples for human health and the environment. These estimates indicate that the routine analysis of the 16 EPA PAHs is not sufficient, but that further PAHs, despite the lower concentration, mostly contribute to the hazard potential.
The work was honored with the Paul-Crutzen Award because it uniquely combines the analysis of PAHs in various matrices with the hazard potential, makes an important contribution to the future approach to contamination by PAHs and contributes to the development of suitable risk management measures.
The award was presented at the Conference environment in 2018 in Münster Dr. Anika Pohlabeln for the work ? Experimental Evidence for Abiotic Sulfurization of Marine Dissolved Organic Matter ? ( Front. Mar. Sci 2017, 4, 364).
In this work, Dr. Anika Pohlabeln, together with her co-authors, results from laboratory experiments on the mechanism, the products and the extent of the abiotic formation of sulfur-containing organic material under reducing conditions such as those found on the seabed. Through laboratory experiments, combined with the analysis of the products using ultra-high-resolution mass spectrometry (FTICR-MS), Ms. Pohlabeln succeeded in demonstrating the abiotic formation of a large number of organosulfur molecules in sediments under reducing conditions and the high similarity of the products to those found in natural surroundings occupy. Initial estimates suggest that the abiotic formation of organosulfur compounds could be a quantitatively relevant process for the sulfur cycle.
The work is honored with the Paul-Crutzen Award because it focuses on a process of the formation of organically bound sulfur in the sea that has so far been neglected and provides an incentive for further investigations of this possibly important source of such material in the global sulfur cycle.
The award was given to Dr. Martin Brüggemann on the occasion of the Young Environmental Scientists Forum from 19.-21. Awarded June 2017 in Münster in recognition of his publication " Real-time detection of highly oxidized organosulfates and BSOA marker compounds during the F-BEACh 2014 field study " ( Atmos. Chem. Phys. 2017, 17, 1453?1469)
In this work, Dr. Martin Brüggemann developed a unique combination of complementary mass spectrometric methods, both online and offline, for the chemical characterization of organic aerosol components. Dr. Brüggemann significantly involved. The measurement data obtained with the help of these complementary analytical approaches contribute significantly to a better understanding of the chemical processes that lead to the formation of the so-called secondary organic aerosol (SOA) in the atmosphere.
The work is honored with the Paul-Crutzen Award because it shows in an impressive way how complex environmental chemical processes with high temporal dynamics can be made transparent through a well-considered combination of different analysis methods.
The price was at the Conference "A lot of materials - How much risk are relevant (trace) substances for humans and the environment" (5.-9.8.2016 in Tübingen) Dr. Tushar Rastogi (Institute for sustainable chemistry and environmental chemistry> of the University of Lüneburg) for the publication " Re-Designing of Existing Pharmaceuticals for Environmental biodegradability: A tiered approach with ?-blocker propranolol as to ex-amp-le "... (Environ Sci Technol 2015 49, 11756?11763) awarded.
During the Conference "International Conference on Chemistry and the Environment (ICCE)" in Dresden was Dr. Sebastian Scheinhardt (Leibniz Institute for Tropospheric Research; TROPOS) for his publication on the effects of climate change on air quality, " Comprehensive chemical characterization of size-segregated PM 10 in Dresden and estimation of changes due to global warming " ( Atmos. Env. 2013, 75, 365?373) was awarded the 2015 Paul-Crutzen Award .
At the 6th joint Conference of SETAC GLB and the GDCh Division of Environmental Chemistry & Ecotoxicology from 7.-10. September 2014 in Gießen and Homberg (Ohm) on the topic of "Researching the basics, applying knowledge, imparting knowledge", the chairman of the FG Prof. Andreas Schäffer presented the Division Award award to Thorsten Hüffer for his publication " How redox conditions and irradiation affect sorption of PAHs by dispersed fullerenes (nC60) "( Environ. Sci. Technol. 2013, 43, 6935-6942).
At the SETAC-GLB / GDCh-FG Conference "City, Country, River: Ecotoxicology in Urban Areas" from 23.-26. September 2013 in Essen, the FG chairman Prof. Andreas Schäffer presented the Division Award award to Christoph Moschet for his publication " Multi-Level Approach for the Integrated Assessment of Polar Organic Micropollutants in an International Lake Catchment: The Example of Lake Constance " ( Environ. Sci Technol. 2013, 47, 7028-7036).
Moschet presented a new and comprehensive concept for the recording and assessment of water pollution with organic micropollutants using the example of Lake Constance. First he analyzed the water of Lake Constance for anthropogenic organic trace substances using LC-HRMS. In a second step, he determined the main pollution points in the tributaries of Lake Constance for the substances with the help of an extended GIS-based catchment area model. In particular, the model-based predictions on the future development of the concentrations in the lake and the calculation of the influence of reduction measures, such as upgrading sewage treatment plants through fourth purification stages, show the practical relevance of his work.
At the joint annual meeting of SETAC-GLB and the GDCh Division of Environmental Chemistry & Ecotoxicology at the Environmental Research Center in Leipzig from 10.-13. September 2012, the chairman of the FG, Prof. Andreas Schäffer, presented the award to the Japanese scientist Manabu Shiraiwa for his publication " The role of long-lived reactive oxygen intermediates in the reaction of ozone with aerosol particles " ( Nature Chem. 2011, 3, 291?295)
In his work, Shiraiwa gained important knowledge about the interactions of ozone and other gases with aerosol particles in the atmosphere. The chemical mechanisms he elucidated are of great importance in understanding the properties of atmospheric aerosols and reactive species that affect global climate and health. The work includes complex laboratory experiments as well as quantum mechanical and reaction kinetic model calculations that help to make statements about the toxicity and allergenic potential of soot, polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons and nitrated protein macromolecules.
At the EuCheMS International Conference on Chemistry in the Environment (ICCE) 2011 in Zurich, which was organized by the GDCh Division of Environmental Chemistry & Ecotoxicology , the group chairman Prof. Dr. A. Schäffer the publication award of the Division, which was shared this time:
Dr. Karolina Nowak received the award for her work " Formation of bound residues from microbial biomass during 2,4-D degradation in soil " ( Environ. Sci. Technol. 2011, 45, 999-1006). In her study, Ms. Nowak combined laboratory experiments with labeled substrates and analysis with isotope mass spectrometry in a complex and intelligent way. This enabled her to follow the fate of an environmental chemical during and after microbial degradation, its incorporation into biomass and, after its death, its integration into the organic material of the soil, resolved over time. Ms. Nowak thus made a significant contribution to research in the field of the formation and dynamics of so-called bound residues.
Dr. Andreas Kretschmann was awarded the prize for his publication " Toxicokinetic Model Describing Bioconcentration and Biotransformation of Diazinon in Daphnia magna " ( Environ. Sci. Technol. 2011, 45, 4995-5002). In this study on the toxicokinetics of an insecticide in Daphnia magna, Mr Kretschmann combined the important topics of pollutant absorption, transformation and ecotoxicological effects in an exemplary manner. He presented the results of a methodologically demanding and convincing combination of experimental biological work, modern chemical analysis and the development of a toxicodynamic model. Mr. Kretschmann underlined the importance of quantitative results and kinetic aspects in environmental chemical and ecotoxicological research.
At the annual meeting of the GDCh Division of Environmental Chemistry & Ecotoxicology "Environment 2010" in Dessau the FG Chairman Prof. G. Lammel handed the publication price of the Division, which was divided and awarded to the following people:
Dr. Marianne Matzke for her publication " Ionic liquids in soils: Effects of different anion species of imidazolium based ionic liquids on wheat (Triticum aestivum) as affected by different clay minerals and clay concentrations " ( Ecotoxicology 2009, 18, 197-203). In her work, Marianne Matzke investigated how certain chemicals, so-called ionic liquids, affect the growth of wheat and at the same time varied the composition of the soil in which the plants grew.
Dr. Annekatrin Dreyer for her publication " Polyfluorinated compounds in the atmosphere of the atlantic and southern oceans: Evidence for a global distribution " ( Environ. Sci. Technol. 2009, 43, 6507-6514). As part of her DBU doctoral scholarship, Annekatrin Dreyer investigated the global transport of certain pollutants, the so-called polyfluorinated organic compounds (PFCs), via the atmosphere into the environment.
For the first time, the Division Award award was advertised as a pure publication award in 2009. A 3-person jury consisting of Profs Eisträger, Matthies and Püttmann had the difficult task of choosing the best work.
In the end, the jury clearly voted on Michael C. Dodd and his publication " Oxidation of Antibacterial Compounds by Ozone and Hydroxyl Radical: Elimination of Biological Activity during Aqueous Ozonation Processes " ( Environ. Sci. Technol. 2009, 43, 2498-504 ). As Prof. Eisträger emphasized in his laudation, this work on the oxidation of antibacterial components by ozone and hydroxyl radicals clearly stood out from a multitude of great works.
|2019||Dr. Sigrid Richter-Brockmann|
University of Munster
|2018||Dr. Anika Pohlabeln|
University of Oldenburg
|2017||Dr. Martin Brüggemann|
University of Lyon
|2016||Dr. Tushar Rastogi|
LEUPHANA University of Lüneburg
|2015||Dr. Sebastian Scheinhardt|
University of Leipzig
|2014||Dr. Thorsten Hüffer|
University of Vienna / Austria
Dübendorf / Switzerland
|2012||Dr. Manabu Shiraiwa|
|2011|| Dr. Karolina Nowak|
Dr. Andreas Kretschmann
|2010|| Dr. Annekatrin Dreyer|
Dr. Marianne Matzke
|2009||Dr. Michael Dodd|
New Haven, CT / USA
|2007||Dr. rer. nat. Doris Völker||UFZ Leipzig|
|2006||Dipl.-Geoecologist Sandra Russold|
|2003||Dr. Marco Eissen||ETH Zurich / Switzerland|
|2001||Dr. Katja Riedel||Hamburg|
last modified: 27.09.2021 13:48 H from M.Fries