Determination of Bioconcentration Factor (BCF) According to Environmental Protection Agency guidelines, "the BCF is defined as the ratio of chemical concentration in the organism to that in surrounding water.
What does BCF stand for?
BCF stands for Bioconcentration Factor
This definition appears very frequently
See other definitions of BCF
We have 160 other meanings of BCF in our Acronym Attic
- Beam Correction Factor
- Bear Catching Fish (Engine Kid band music album)
- Bearer Control Function
- Beat Cross Frequency
- Beneficial Conversion Feature (financial instruments)
- Beneficiated Coal Fuel
- Bike Chat Forums (UK)
- Bilateral Clubfoot (deformity)
- Billion Cubic Feet
- Bio-Concentration Factor
- Bioinformatics Core Facility (various locations)
- Black Christian Fellowship
- Black College Fund
- Black Community Forum
- Blessés Crâniens Français (French: Cranial Wounded French; wounded veterans association)
- Blind Children's Fund
- Boaters Christian Fellowship (UK)
- Boating Camping Fishing (Australia)
- Boeing Converted Freighter
- Bolivian Charity Foundation (Houston, TX)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The bioconcentration factor (BCF), a ratio of metal concentration in plant shoots to metal concentrations in soil, is a good indicator for metal uptake, translocation, and accumulation in higher plants (Dos Santos Utmazian and Wenzel 2007; Unterbrunner et al.
Besides those listed in the title, the properties include the bioconcentration factor of organic compounds, the threshold limit value and permissible exposure limit of organic and inorganic compounds, and others.
Bioconcentration factor values were very high in C.
Bioconcentration factor, adsorption coefficient and boiling point calculators round out the suite of available tools.
Determination of Bioconcentration Factor (BCF) According to Environmental Protection Agency guidelines, "the BCF is defined as the ratio of chemical concentration in the organism to that in surrounding water .
These values represent bioconcentration factors of 4.
Briggs GG (1981) Theoretical and experimental relationships between soil adsorption, octanol-water partition coefficients, water solubilities, bioconcentration factors, and the parachor.