Oral Presentation Deadline: April 1, 2024
Poster Presentations Deadline: April 22, 2024
Program Committee Co-Chairs
Wendy Young and Wiley Hall
Poster Committee Co-Chairs
Brian Eitzer and Susan Genauldi
Pesticide residue analysis, difficult analytes and matrices, single and multiresidue methods, method validations, etc.
Marine toxins, mycotoxins, and plant toxins can contaminate a wide range of agricultural commodities and foods. The diversity of these toxins poses a great challenge for controlling toxin contamination in food supply chains. Current toxin research including health impact, dietary exposure, risk assessment, toxicological effects, analytical methods, and detoxification technologies has provided valuable information to minimize their impact on the environment and food safety.
Non targeted analysis, machine learning for retention time predication and concentration prediction, semi-quantitative non-target analysis, compound database, MS library for non-target analysis, and any advanced analytical techniques for risk identification.
Residue analysis for analytes not covered in other sessions: vet drugs, persistent organic contaminants, metals, nanomaterials; antibiotic analysis.
From mainstream movies (Dark Waters) elevating them into public consciousness, to parts-per-quadrillion entering into our scientific lexicon through the EPA health advisory limits, per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS) are everywhere. Supporting our growing knowledge of PFAS is a plethora of amazing analytical chemistry covering all phases of the PFAS lifecycle. This session aims to highlight some of this exception science, with an emphasis on quantifying and identifying PFAS in matrices beyond drinking water.
Sampling and sampling theory, sample processing, and sample prep.
Single- and multi-laboratory validation studies; use of RMs and incurred residue samples for method development/validation/proficiency testing; risk assessment; FSMA and other regulatory issues.
Matrix effect is defined as the influence of one or more endogenous compounds co-extracted from the sample on the quantitation of an analyte. One of the major challenges with multi-residue testing is the diversity of challenging matrices, each with a unique chemical profile that may interfere with the target analytes of interest. Some examples of difficult matrices include aquaculture products, natural products and dietary supplements, cannabis, food and biosolids. This session aims to highlight instrumentation and analytical techniques that have been developed to minimize or eliminate matrix effects in difficult matrices.
1. You must FOLLOW the Sample Template
(NACRW will ask you to resubmit the abstract if you do not follow the template instructions)
2. Submit your abstract using the link below to the abstract portal
Unless special arrangements have been made with the Program Committee, all expenses are the responsibility of the speaker, including conference registration fees.