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Integrating omic technologies into aquatic ecological risk assessment and environmental monitoring: hurdles, achievements, and future outlook [Commentary]

Van Aggelen, Graham, Ankley, Gerald, Baldwin, William, Bearden, Daniel, Benson, William, Chipman, J. Kevin, Collette, Tim, Craft, John, Denslow, Nancy, Embry, Michael, Falciani, Francesco, George, Stephen, Helbing, Caren, Hoekstra, Paul, Iguchi, Taisen, Kagami, Yoshi, Katsiadaki, Ioanna, Kille, Peter, Liu, Li, Lord, Peter, McIntyre, Terry, O'Neill, Anne, Osachoff, Heather, Perkins, Ed, Santos, Eduarda, Skirrow, Rachel, Snape, Jason, Tyler, Charles, Versteeg, Don, Viant, Mark, Volz, David, Williams, Tim and Yu, Lorraine 2009. Integrating omic technologies into aquatic ecological risk assessment and environmental monitoring: hurdles, achievements, and future outlook [Commentary]. Environmental Health Perspectives 118 (1) , pp. 1-5. 10.1289/ehp.0900985

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Abstract

Background: In this commentary we present the findings from an international consortium on fish toxicogenomics sponsored by the U.K. Natural Environment Research Council (Fish Toxicogenomics—Moving into Regulation and Monitoring, held 21–23 April 2008 at the Pacific Environmental Science Centre, Vancouver, BC, Canada). Objectives: The consortium from government agencies, academia, and industry addressed three topics: progress in ecotoxicogenomics, regulatory perspectives on roadblocks for practical implementation of toxicogenomics into risk assessment, and dealing with variability in data sets. Discussion: Participants noted that examples of successful application of omic technologies have been identified, but critical studies are needed to relate molecular changes to ecological adverse outcome. Participants made recommendations for the management of technical and biological variation. They also stressed the need for enhanced interdisciplinary training and communication as well as considerable investment into the generation and curation of appropriate reference omic data. Conclusions: The participants concluded that, although there are hurdles to pass on the road to regulatory acceptance, omics technologies are already useful for elucidating modes of action of toxicants and can contribute to the risk assessment process as part of a weight-of-evidence approach.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Biosciences
Subjects: Q Science > Q Science (General)
Uncontrolled Keywords: environment; environmental monitoring; fish; metabolomics; microarray; regulatory toxicology; transcriptomics
Publisher: National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences
ISSN: 0091-6765
Last Modified: 24 Jun 2017 09:00
URI: http://orca-mwe.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/26185

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