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Antonio Marcomini  - - - 
Top co-authors See all
R. Fabbri

206 shared publications

Robert Landsiedel

205 shared publications

G. Zanotti

182 shared publications

G. PERIN

177 shared publications

Sergi Sabater

167 shared publications

University of Girona

127
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Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(1970 - 2018)
Total number of journals
published in
 
67
 
Publications See all
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Spatially explicit risk approach for multi-hazard assessment and management in marine environment: The case study of the... Elisa Furlan, Silvia Torresan, Andrea Critto, Antonio Marcom... Published: 01 March 2018
Science of The Total Environment, doi: 10.1016/j.scitotenv.2017.09.076
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Consolidation of Vicenza, Arenaria and Istria stones: A comparison between nano-based products and acrylate derivatives Giulia Gheno, Elena Badetti, Andrea Brunelli, Renzo Ganzerla... Published: 01 March 2018
Journal of Cultural Heritage, doi: 10.1016/j.culher.2018.02.013
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Nano-based formulations are emerging as successful materials besides the use of conventional products for the consolidation of carbonate works of art e.g. stone, mortars or mural paintings. In this work, the physico-chemical characteristics, performances and consolidation efficacy in terms of external appearance of commercial NanoRestore Ca(OH)2 and NanoEstel SiO2 dispersions were investigated and compared with two commercial acrylates derivatives, Acril 33 and Acril ME. The colloidal stability of the different consolidants was investigated by dynamic light scattering (DLS) and centrifugal separation analysis (CSA) techniques. As expected, acrylate emulsions showed a higher colloidal stability than the inorganic nanoparticle dispersions, with sedimentation velocity from 10−4 to 10−2 μm/s. The examined consolidants were applied on three different stones, widely used in historical buildings in Venice: Vicenza, Arenaria and Istria stones, representing macro-, meso- and microporous materials, respectively. The absorption capacity, color and gloss variation of the different stone materials were comparatively evaluated after the consolidants application. An accordance among porous structure of the substrates, hydrodynamic particle size and amount of consolidants absorbed was observed for nano-based formulations. The weathering resistance under natural and UVB aging conditions were also investigated for the consolidated stone samples, and recorded as changes of color, gloss and surface morphology. NanoRestore and NanoEstel showed the best performances under the natural aging while the UVB irradiation seemed to not induce significant modification in the surface morphology of the treated stone samples.
Article 1 Read 0 Citations Decision Support for International Agreements Regulating Nanomaterials Ineke Malsch, Martin MULLINS, Elena Semenzin, Alex Zabeo, Da... Published: 27 February 2018
NanoEthics, doi: 10.1007/s11569-018-0312-2
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Nanomaterials are handled in global value chains for many different products, albeit not always recognisable as nanoproducts. The global market for nanomaterials faces an uncertain future, as the international dialogue on regulating nanomaterials is still ongoing and risk assessment data are being collected. At the same time, regulators and civil society organisations complain about a lack of transparency about the presence of nanomaterials on the market. In the project on Sustainable Nanotechnologies (SUN, www.sun-fp7.eu ), a Decision Support System (SUNDS) has been developed, primarily for confidential use by risk and sustainability managers inside a company or consortium. In this article, we formulate a scenario concerning a potential role for an open access decision support system in negotiations on international agreements regulating trade in nanomaterials. The scenario includes design rules for decision support systems as well as procedures for use of such a system in stakeholder dialogue and policy-making on governance of these and other emerging technologies. This article incorporates analysis of results of stakeholder engagement on nanomaterials as well as literature and internet sources suggested by these stakeholders.
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Environmental Impacts by Fragments Released from Nanoenabled Products: A Multiassay, Multimaterial Exploration by the SU... Mónica J.B. Amorim, Sijie Lin, Karsten Schlich, José M. Nava... Published: 27 January 2018
Environmental Science & Technology, doi: 10.1021/acs.est.7b04122
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Nanoenabled products (NEPs) have numerous outdoor uses in construction, transportation or consumer scenarios, and there is evidence that their fragments are released in the environment at low rates. We hypothesized that the lower surface availability of NEPs fragment reduced their environmental effects with respect to pristine nanomaterials. This hypothesis was explored by testing fragments generated by intentional micronisation (“the SUN approach”; Nowack et al. Meeting the Needs for Released Nanomaterials Required for Further Testing: The SUN Approach. Environmental Science & Technology, 2016 (50), 2747). The NEPs were composed of four matrices (epoxy, polyolefin, polyoxymethylene, and cement) with up to 5% content of three nanomaterials (carbon nanotubes, iron oxide, and organic pigment). Regardless of the type of nanomaterial or matrix used, it was observed that nanomaterials were only partially exposed at the NEP fragment surface, indicating that mostly the intrinsic and extrinsic properties of the matrix drove the NEP fragment toxicity. Ecotoxicity in multiple assays was done covering relevant media from terrestrial to aquatic, including sewage treatment plant (biological activity), soil worms (Enchytraeus crypticus), and fish (zebrafish embryo and larvae and trout cell lines). We designed the studies to explore the possible modulation of ecotoxicity by nanomaterial additives in plastics/polymer/cement, finding none. The results support NEPs grouping by the matrix material regarding ecotoxicological effect during the use phase. Furthermore, control results on nanomaterial-free polymer fragments representing microplastic had no significant adverse effects up to the highest concentration tested.
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Tools and methods to support adaptive policy making in marine areas: Review and implementation of the Adaptive Marine Po... E. Furlan, S. Torresan, A. Critto, M. Breil, A. Kontogianni,... Published: 01 January 2018
Ocean & Coastal Management, doi: 10.1016/j.ocecoaman.2017.10.029
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Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Effects of organic modifiers on the colloidal stability of TiO 2 nanoparticles. A methodological approach for NPs catego... Andrea Brunelli, Elena Badetti, Gianpietro Basei, Francesca ... Published: 01 January 2018
NanoImpact, doi: 10.1016/j.impact.2018.03.001
DOI See at publisher website