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

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle



  • Van Aggelen, G et al (2010) Integrating omic technologies

    Rights statement: Published by National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS) in: Environmental Health Perspectives (2010), 118 (1), pp.1-5. Reproduced with permission from Environmental Health Perspectives.

    Final published version, 212 KB, PDF-document

  • Graham Van Aggelen
  • Gerald T. Ankley
  • William S. Baldwin
  • Daniel W. Bearden
  • William H. Benson
  • Kevin Chipman
  • Tim W. Collette
  • John A. Craft

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Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1-5
Number of pages5
JournalEnvironmental Health Perspectives
Issue number1
StatePublished - Jan 2010


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). 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.


  • environmental monitoring, fish, regulatory toxicology, transcriptomics, microarray, metabolomics

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