- geheel of ten dele in het water groeiende plant
- a plant that grows partly or wholly in water whether rooted in the mud, as a lotus, or floating without anchorage, as the water hyacinth
- water lily
- ranunculus aquatilis
- golden club
- arrow arum
- water pimpernel
- water milfoil
- bog myrtle
- eriocaulon aquaticum
- pickerel weed
- eichhornia crassipes
- heteranthera dubia
- american frogbit
- water starwort
- golden saxifrage
- veronica anagallis-aquatica
- bog plant
- The aquatic plant growth inhibition tests are normally considered as chronic tests but the EC50s are treated as acute values for classification purposes (see note 2).
- the residues in food of plant origin and evaluate the dietary exposure of consumers, the protection of bees, non-target arthropods, birds, mammals and aquatic organisms.
- Data mentioned in this section 1.2 are required only if the modification of the discharges from the plant of liquid radioactive effluents in normal conditions envisages less restrictive authorised limits or associated requirements than in the existing plan or if the potential consequences of the reference accident(s) entailing releases into an aquatic environment are increased.
- Moreover, it is appropriate as regards tri-allate, to require that the notifier submit further information on the primary plant metabolism, the fate and behaviour of the soil metabolite diisopropylamine, the potential for biomagnification in aquatic food chains, the risk to fish-eating mammals and the long-term risk to earthworms.
- This will include plant, animal and microbial genomics and metabolomics to improve the productivity and composition of raw materials and bio-mass feedstocks for optimised conversion to high added-value products including biological resources utilisable in pharmaceutical industry and medicine, while exploiting natural or enhanced terrestrial and aquatic organisms as novel sources.
- In accordance with Directive 91/414/EEC, authorisations of plant protection products for use on specific crops are the responsibility of the Member States. Such authorisations are required to be based on the evaluation of effects on human and animal health and influence on the environment. Elements to be taken into account in such evaluations include operator and bystander exposure and impact on the terrestrial, aquatic and aerial environments, as well as impact on humans and animals through consumption of residues on treated crops.