Mass Spectrometry for Analysis of Pesticide Residues and their Metabolites
Wiley Series on Mass Spectrometry Series

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Language: Anglais
Cover of the book Mass Spectrometry for Analysis of Pesticide Residues and their Metabolites

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288 p. · 22.3x28.6 cm · Hardback

Provides an overview of the use of mass spectrometry (MS) for the analysis of pesticide residues and their metabolites. Presents state of the-art MS techniques for the identification of pesticides and their transformation products in food and environment. Covers important advances in MS techniques including MS instrumentation and chromatographic separations (e.g. UPLC, HILIC, comprehensive GCxGC) and applications. Illustrates the main sample preparation techniques (SPE, QuEChERS, microextraction) used in combination with MS for the analysis of pesticides. Describes various established and new ionization techniques as well as the main MS platforms, software tools and mass spectral libraries.

1 Pesticide Chemistry and Risk Assessment

1.2 Pesticide Chemistry

1.3 Pesticide Metabolites and Transformation Products

1.4 Risk Assessment

1.5 Dietary Exposure to Pesticides

1.6 Pesticide Residues in Food

2 Legislation, Monitoring, and Analytical Quality Control for Pesticide Residues

2.1 Introduction

2.2 Food Safety

2.3 Water Quality

2.4 Method Validation and Quality Control Procedures for Pesticide Residues Analysis

3 Advanced Sample Preparation Techniques for MS Analysis

3.1 Introduction

3.2 Conventional Extraction and Cleanup Procedures

3.3 Microextraction Techniques

3.4 Alternative Extraction and Cleanup Procedures

3.5 Conclusions

4 Recent Developments in Gas Chromatography–Mass Spectrometry

4.1 Introduction

4.2 Advances in GC Separations

4.3 Mass Spectrometric Ionization Techniques

4.4 Mass Analyzers Interfaced to GC

4.5 Mass Spectral Libraries and Software Approaches in GC–MS Analysis

4.6 Matrix Effects in GC–MS Analysis

4.7 Conclusions and Perspectives

5 Recent Developments in Liquid Chromatography–Mass Spectrometry:

Advances in Liquid Chromatographic Separations and Ionization Techniques/Interfaces

5.1 Introduction

5.2 Advances in Liquid Chromatographic Separations

5.3 Ionization Techniques/Interfaces

5.4 Ambient Ionization Techniques

5.5 Summary

6 Recent Developments in Liquid Chromatography–Mass Spectrometry: Mass Detectors

6.1 Introduction: Mass Spectrometer

6.2 Comparison and Complementarities of Different Mass Analyzers in the LC-MS Analysis of Pesticide Residues and their Metabolites

7 Matrix Effects in Liquid Chromatography–Electrospray Ionization–Mass Spectrometry

7.1 Introduction

7.2 Detection of Matrix Effects

7.3 Reduction of Matrix Effects

7.4 Compensation of Matrix Effects

7.5 An Attempt to Explain Matrix Effects

8 Liquid Chromatography–Mass Spectrometry Analysis of Pesticide Residues and Their Metabolites in Food Samples

8.1 Introduction

8.2 Application of LC–QqQ‐MS/MS for the Targeted Analysis of Pesticide. Residues and their Metabolites in Food Samples

8.3 Application of LC–Hrms to the Analysis of Pesticide Residues and their Metabolites in Food Samples

8.4 Data Processing: Automated Database Searches

8.5 Conclusions and Future Developments

9 Application of LC–MS/MS and LC–TOF ‐MS for the Identification of Pesticide Residues and Their Metabolites in Environmental Samples

9.1 Introduction and Occurrence of Pesticides in Environmental Samples

9.2 State‐of‐the‐Art Techniques for the Identification of Pesticides and their Degradation Products

9.3 Use of Accurate Mass Tools for the Identifiction of Pesticide Residues and their Metabolites in Food and Water Samples

9.4 Conclusions

10 Mass Spectrometric Techniques for the Determination of Pesticide. Transformation Products Formed by Advanced Oxidation Processes

10.1 Introduction

10.2 Sample Preparation

10.3 Hyphenated MS Techniques

10.4 Tandem MS

10.5 HRMS

10.6 Conclusions and Perspectives

References

Index