Changpeng Zhang

Zhejiang Academy of Agricultural Sciences, Zhegang, Jiangxi Sheng, China

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Publications (12)28.24 Total impact

  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), which are hard to degrade, are the main pollutants in the environment. Degradation of PAHs in the environment is becoming more necessary and urgent. In the current study, strain PL1 with degradation capability of pyrene (PYR) and benzo[a]pyrene (BaP) was isolated from soil and identified as Klebsiella pneumoniae by morphological and physiological characteristics as well as 16S rDNA sequence. With the presence of 20 mg L(-1) PYR and 10 mg L(-1) BaP in solution, the strain PL1 could degrade 63.4 % of PYR and 55.8 % of BaP in 10 days, respectively. The order of biodegradation of strain PL1 was pH 7.0 > pH 8.0 > pH 10.0 > pH 6.0 > pH 5.0. Strain PL1 degradation ability varied in different soil. The half-life of PYR in soil was respectively 16.9, 24.9, and 88.9 days in paddy soil, red soil, and fluvo-aquic soil by PL1 degradation; however, the half-lives of BaP were respectively 9.5, 9.5, and 34.0 days in paddy soil, red soil, and fluvo-aquic soil by PL1 degradation. The results demonstrate that the degradation capability on PYR and BaP by PL1 in paddy soil was relatively good, and K. pneumoniae PL1 was the new degradation bacterium of PYR and BaP. K. pneumoniae PL1 has potential application in PAH bioremediation.
    Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology 01/2014; 98(8). DOI:10.1007/s00253-013-5469-6 · 3.81 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Glyphosate formulations that are used as a broad-spectrum systemic herbicide have been widely applied in agriculture, causing increasing concerns about residues in soils. In this study, the degradation dynamics of glyphosate in different types of citrus orchard soils in China were evaluated under field conditions. Glyphosate soluble powder and aqueous solution were applied at 3000 and 5040 g active ingredient/hm2, respectively, in citrus orchard soils, and periodically drawn soil samples were analyzed by high performance liquid chromatography. The results showed that the amount of glyphosate and its degradation product aminomethylphosphonic acid (AMPA) in soils was reduced with the increase of time after application of glyphosate formulations. Indeed, the amount of glyphosate in red soil from Hunan and Zhejiang Province, and clay soil from Guangxi Province varied from 0.13 to 0.91 µg/g at 42 days after application of aqueous solution. Furthermore, the amount of glyphosate in medium loam from Zhejiang and Guangdong Province, and brown loam from Guizhou Province varied from less than 0.10 to 0.14 µg/g, while the amount of AMPA varied from less than 0.10 to 0.99 µg/g at 42 days after application of soluble powder. Overall, these findings demonstrated that the degradation dynamics of glyphosate aqueous solution and soluble powder as well as AMPA depend on the physicochemical properties of the applied soils, in particular soil pH, which should be carefully considered in the application of glyphosate herbicide.
    Molecules 01/2014; 20(1):1161-75. DOI:10.3390/molecules20011161 · 2.10 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A method was developed for the determination of cyantraniliprole (HGW86) and its metabolite J9Z38 in watermelon and soil by ultra-performance LC (UPLC)/MS/MS. Target compounds were extracted by acetonitrile-water, cleaned up on a silica gel column, and determined by UPLC/MS/MS. Average recoveries of cyantraniliprole and J9Z38 in watermelon and soil at three levels (0.01, 0.1, and 0.5 mg/kg) ranged from 85.71 to 105.74%, with RSDs of 0.90-6.34%. The LOQs for cyantraniliprole and J9Z38 were determined to be 0.00021, 0.00015, 0.0010, and 0.00090 mg/kg in watermelon and soil samples, respectively. This method was used to determine the cyantraniliprole and J9Z38 residues in watermelon and soil samples for studies on their dissipation. The trial results showed that the half-lives of cyantraniliprole obtained after treatments were 1.1 and 4.1 days in watermelon and soil in Zhejiang, and 2.7 and 2.6 days in watermelon and soil in Hunan, respectively. The average levels of cyantraniliprole and J9Z38 residues in watermelon and soil were all < 0.01 mg/kg within the 14-day interval after treatment.
    Journal of AOAC International 11/2013; 96(6):1448-52. DOI:10.5740/jaoacint.12-423 · 1.39 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A simple and reliable analytical method was developed to detect cyantraniliprole (HGW86) and its metabolite J9Z38 in rice straw, paddy water, brown rice, and paddy soil. The fate of cyantraniliprole and its metabolite J9Z38 in rice field ecosystem was also studied. The target compounds were extracted using acetonitrile, cleaned up on silicagel or strong anion exchange column, and analyzed by ultra-performance liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry. The average recoveries of cyantraniliprole and J9Z38 in rice straw, paddy water, brown rice, and paddy soil ranged from 79.0% to 108.6%, with relative standard deviations of 1.1-10.6%. The limits of quantification of cyantraniliprole and J9Z38 were 18 and39μgkg(-1) for rice straw, 2.8 and 5.0μgkg(-1) for paddy water, 4.3 and 6.3μgkg(-1) for brown rice, and 3.9 and 5.3μgkg(-1) for paddy soil. The trial results showed that the half-lives of cyantraniliprole were 3.2, 4.4, and 6.3d in rice straw and 4.9, 2.0, and 6.2d in paddy water in Zhejiang, Hunan, and Shandong, respectively. The respective final residues of cyantraniliprole and J9Z38 in brown rice were lower than 0.05 and 0.02mgkg(-1) after 14d of pre-harvest interval. The maximum residue limit of cyantraniliprole at 0.1mgkg(-1) and dosage of 100g a.i.hm(-2), which could be considered safe to human beings and animals, were recommended.
    Chemosphere 06/2013; 93(1). DOI:10.1016/j.chemosphere.2013.05.033 · 3.50 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: This study investigated the degradation of rizazole in water-sediment systems (West Lake system, WL; Beijing-Hangzhou Grand Canal system, BG) with two different types of sediments under aerobic and anaerobic conditions. The half-lives of rizazole in the WL water phase (14.59-15.13 d) were similar to those in the BG water phase (15.90-16.46 d). Within 3-7 d, the rizazole concentration in the sediments reached the maximum values, i.e., equilibrium. Rizazole dissipation was faster in the WL sediment phase with higher organic matter content (T(1/2) = 18.99-19.09 d) compared with the BG sediment phase (T(1/2) = 31.08-33.32 d). Rizazole degradation was slightly faster in the West Lake water-sediment system (WL system) (T(1/2) = 17.11-18.05 d) than in the Beijing-Hangzhou Grand Canal water-sediment system (BG system) (T(1/2) = 20.51-25.02 d). The aerobic degradation of rizazole was similar to its anaerobic degradation in the water-sediment system. The findings are useful to understand the behavior of pesticide in environment.
    Journal of Environmental Science and Health Part B Pesticides Food Contaminants and Agricultural Wastes 05/2013; 48(5):319-23. DOI:10.1080/03601234.2013.742357 · 1.10 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A sensitive and effective method for the simultaneous quantitative determination of procymidone, pyridaben and beta-cypermethrin residues in tea solutions was developed and validated using a gas chromatograph (GC) equipped with an electron capture detector (ECD). The analysis of the three pesticides in tea solutions involved extraction with petroleum ether-ethyl acetate (3:1, v/v), cleanup using a Florisil solid-phase extraction cartridge and subsequent determination by GC-ECD. Recovery studies were carried out at three spiked levels (0.05, 0.1 and 0.5 mg/kg). The overall average recoveries using this method in green teas and black teas at the three concentration levels ranged from 85.63 to 105.80% with relative standard deviations in the range of 1.29-4.97% (n = 5) for all analytes. The quantification limits of procymidone, pyridaben and beta-cypermethrin were 0.025, 0.038 and 0.030 mg/kg, respectively, which were lower than the maximum residue limits (MRLs) of 0.1 mg/kg procymidone, 0.05 mg/kg pyridaben and 0.5 mg/kg beta-cypermethrin in tea samples established by European Union legislations. This study provides a theoretical basis for China to draw up MRLs for procymidone, pyridaben and beta-cypermethrin in tea solutions.
    Journal of chromatographic science 06/2012; 50(10). DOI:10.1093/chromsci/bms094 · 1.03 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The effects of different steps in canned tomato paste production on difenoconazole levels were investigated. And residues were determined by using ultra-performance liquid chromatography coupled with tandem mass spectrometry (UPLC-MS/MS) after each stage including washing, peeling, homogenization, simmering and sterilization. Results showed that washing and peeling process reduced the amount of residue by 99%, whereas homogenization, simmering, and sterilization process had little effects on the removal of difenoconazole residue. Difenoconazole mostly remained in tomato skin, therefore, washing and peeling significantly reduced difenoconazole, especially peeling resulted in nearly 94.6% difenoconazole removal from tomatoes, with the processing factor of peeling at < 0.05.
    Food Control 02/2012; 23(2):542–546. DOI:10.1016/j.foodcont.2011.08.028 · 2.82 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Large amounts of imazethapyr were applied for weed control in cultivation fields in China, but their effects on the soil microbial community remains unclear. In this study, two agricultural soils, a silty loam (HS) and a loamy soil (QL), were spiked with imazethapyr (CK, 0.1, 1 and 10 mg kg(-1)) and incubated for 1, 15, 30, 60, 90 and 120 d. In addition, untreated controls received only water. The soil microbial community structures were characterized by investigating the phospholipid fatty acids (PLFA) and microbial biomass C. Soil microbial biomass C and total concentration of PLFA were variable with incubation time, which were also reduced by the addition of imazethapyr. Imazethapyr addition also decreased the ratios of GN/GP and fungi/bacteria. A larger stress level, measured as the ratio of PLFA (cyc17:0+cyc19:0)/(16:1ω7c+18:1ω7c), was found in the high concentration (1 and 10 mg kg(-1)) herbicide treatment groups. The effects of imazethapyr at the field application on soil microbial biomass and microbial community were minor. Principal component analysis (PCA) of the PLFA clearly separated the treatments and incubation times. Both soils showed different total PLFA concentrations and ratios of GN/GP and fungi/bacteria, but similar changes in the PLFA pattern upon soil treatment. The soil microbial community structure was shifted by the addition of imazethapyr, which recovered after 60d. In addition, the dissipation of imazethapyr was slow in both soils. Our results demonstrated that the addition of imazethapyr shifted the microbial community structure, but that it recovered after a period of incubation.
    Chemosphere 10/2010; 81(6):800-6. DOI:10.1016/j.chemosphere.2010.06.079 · 3.50 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A sensitive and effective method for the simultaneous quantitative determination of pyrethrin residues in teas was developed and validated using ultra-performance liquid chromatography coupled with tandem mass spectrometry (UPLC-MS/MS). The six major constituents of the pyrethrins (pyrethrin I and II, jasmolin I and II, and cinerin I and II) were successfully separated and independently confirmed in a single run within approximately 5 min. The multi-residue analysis of pyrethrins in teas involved simply extraction with acetonitrile, clean-up using a multilayer solid phase extraction cartridge, and subsequent separation by a hydrophilic end-capped Aquasil C18 columns with detection by tandem mass spectrometry using an electrospray ionization source in positive mode (ESI+). Recovery studies were carried out at three spiked levels (0.05, 0.1, 0.5 mg kg(-1)). The overall average recoveries using this method in green teas and black teas at the three concentration levels ranged from 76.15% to 101.86% with relative standard deviations (RSDs) in the range of 2.71-12.93% (n=5) for all analytes. The limits of detections (LODs) were below 0.009 mg kg(-1), which were lower than the maximum residue limits (MRLs) of 0.5 mg kg(-1) in tea samples established by the European Union legislations in 2008, while the limits of quantification (LOQ) did not exceed 0.03 mg kg(-1). This study provides a theoretical basis for China to draw up MRLs for pyrethrins in teas.
    Analytica chimica acta 09/2010; 678(1):56-62. DOI:10.1016/j.aca.2010.08.015 · 4.31 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Large quantities of herbicides are used on agricultural soils, but the effects of herbicides on the structure of the soil microbial community have not been well investigated. In this study, soil from three soybean fields was investigated. The herbicide imazethapyr was applied in one year to soil 1 and in two sequential years to soil 2. Control soil received no imazethapyr. Microbial biomass and community structure were characterised using chloroform fumigation–extraction and phospholipid fatty acid (PLFA) determination. The imazethapyr residue was 1.62 μ g·kg in soil 1 and 1.79 μ g·kg in soil 2. The microbial biomass carbon and total PLFAs for soil 2 were much higher than for the other soils. PLFA profiles showed that fatty acids for Gram-negative and Gram-positive bacteria, as well as total bacteria and total fungi in soil 2 were higher than in other samples. Principal component analysis of the PLFAs showed that the structure of the microbial community differed substantially among the three different soybean field soils. Application of the herbicide imazethapyr to soybean fields clearly changed the soil microbial biomass and shifted the structure of the microbial community.
    Chemistry and Ecology 06/2010; 26(3):173-182. DOI:10.1080/02757541003785817 · 1.18 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: 2,4-Dichlorophenoxyacetic acid butyl ester (2,4-D butyl ester) is extensively applied for weed control in cultivation fields in China, but its effect on soil microbial community remains obscure. This study investigated the microbial response to 2,4-D butyl ester application at different concentrations (CK, 10, 100 and 1000 μg g−1) in the soils with two fertility levels, using soil dilution plate method and phospholipid fatty acid (PLFA) analysis. Culturable microorganisms were affected by the herbicide in both soils, particularly at the higher concentration. After treating soil with 100 μg g−1 herbicide, culturable bacteria and actinomycetes were significantly higher, compared to other treatments. Treatment of soil with 1000 μg g−1 2,4-D butyl ester caused a decline in culturable microbial counts, with the exception of fungal numbers, which increased over the incubation time. PLFA profiles showed that fatty acids for Gram-negative (GN) bacteria, Gram-positive (GP) bacteria, total bacteria and total fungi, as well as total PLFAs, varied with herbicide concentration for both soil samples. As herbicide concentration increased, the GN/GP ratio decreased dramatically in the two soils. The higher stress level was in the treatments with high concentrations of herbicide (1000 μg g−1) for both soils. Principal component analysis of PLFAs showed that the addition of 2,4-D butyl ester significantly shifted the microbial community structure in the two soils. These results showed that the herbicide 2,4-D butyl ester might have substantial effects on microbial population and microbial community structure in agricultural soils. In particular, the effects of 2,4-D butyl ester were greater in soil with low organic matter and fertility level than in soil with high organic matter and fertility level.
    European Journal of Soil Biology 03/2010; DOI:10.1016/j.ejsobi.2009.12.005 · 2.15 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A rapid method was developed for the determination of pentachloronitrobenzene (PCNB) and its metabolites pentachloroaniline, pentachlorothioanisole residues in ginseng. Extraction and clean-up were carried out in a single step and analysis was accomplished by gas chromatography–mass spectrometry with multiple reaction monitoring. The main parameters affecting extraction yield and selectivity, such as type and amount of dispersant material, clean-up co-sorbent and extraction solvent were evaluated. The best results were obtained using 1g ginseng, 2g florisil as dispersant sorbent, 0.5g neutral alumina as clean-up co-sorbent, and subsequent extraction with 10mL acetone–n-hexane (5:5, v/v) with assisted sonication and repeated with another 5mL of the same solvent mixture. The method was validated by analysis of ginseng samples fortified at different concentration levels (0.01–0.10mgkg−1). Average recoveries (n=5) ranged from 85 to 95% with relative standard deviation between 2.5 and 11.2%. Spiked blank samples were used as standards to counteract the matrix effect observed in the chromatographic determination. The detection limits ranged from 0.2 to 0.9µgkg−1 in ginseng. The method was applied to the analysis of PCNB and its metabolite residues in commercial ginseng samples.
    Chromatographia 05/2009; 69(9):1113-1117. DOI:10.1365/s10337-009-1020-4 · 1.37 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

79 Citations
28.24 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2012–2014
    • Zhejiang Academy of Agricultural Sciences
      Zhegang, Jiangxi Sheng, China
  • 2010
    • Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences
      • Institute of Plant Protection
      Peping, Beijing, China
  • 2009
    • Institute of Plant Protection, Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences
      Peping, Beijing, China