[1] Schoeny R. Use of genetic toxicology data in U.S. EPA risk assessment: The mercury study report as an example [J]. Environmental Health Perspectives, 1996, 104(supplement 3): 663-673
[2] Mahaffey K R. Fish and shellfish as dietary sources of methyl mercury and the omega-3 fatty acids, eicosahexaenoic acid and docosahexaenoic acid: Risks and benefits [J]. Environmental Research, 2004, 95: 414-428
[3] Chen L G, Xu Z C, Ding X Y. Spatial trend and pollution assessment of total mercury and methyl mercury pollution in the Pearl River Delta soil, South China [J]. Chemosphere, 2012, 88: 612-619
[4] UNEP. Overarching framework UNEP global mercury partnership [M]. New York: UNEP, 2009
[5] Luo W G, Si Y, Wang H M, et al. Leather material found on a 6th BC Chinese bronze sword: A technical study [J]. Spectrochimica Acta Part A-molecular and Bimolecular Spectroscopy, 2011, 79(5): 1630-1633
[6] Wu Y, Wang S X, Streets D G, et al. Trends in anthropogenic mercury emissions in China from 1995 to 2003[J]. Environmental Science & Technology. 2006, 40: 5312-5318
[7] Zhang H, Feng X B, Thorjørn L, et al. In inland China, rice, rather than fish is the major pathway for methyl mercury exposure [J]. Environmental Health Perspectives, 2010, 118: 1183-1188