Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis. / Laursen, Kristian Holst; Schjørring, Jan Kofod; Kelly, S.D.; Husted, Søren.

I: Trends in Analytical Chemistry, Bind 59, 2014, s. 73-82.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Laursen, KH, Schjørring, JK, Kelly, SD & Husted, S 2014, 'Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis' Trends in Analytical Chemistry, bind 59, s. 73-82. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.trac.2014.04.008

APA

Laursen, K. H., Schjørring, J. K., Kelly, S. D., & Husted, S. (2014). Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis. Trends in Analytical Chemistry, 59, 73-82. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.trac.2014.04.008

Vancouver

Laursen KH, Schjørring JK, Kelly SD, Husted S. Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis. Trends in Analytical Chemistry. 2014;59:73-82. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.trac.2014.04.008

Author

Laursen, Kristian Holst ; Schjørring, Jan Kofod ; Kelly, S.D. ; Husted, Søren. / Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis. I: Trends in Analytical Chemistry. 2014 ; Bind 59. s. 73-82.

Bibtex

@article{5235794205b34f7abe8aa57131cdbd2b,
title = "Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis",
abstract = "Organic food products are believed to be healthier, safer and more environment-friendly than their conventional counterparts and are sold at premium prices. Consequently, adulteration of organic plants and fraudulent activities for economic profit are increasing. This has spurred the development of sophisticated analytical procedures for testing authenticity. We review the use of multi-element and stable-isotope analysis based on atomic spectroscopy for discriminating between organic and conventional plants. We conclude that inductively-coupled plasma-mass spectrometry, stable-isotope analysis of bulk plant tissue, and compound-specific isotope analysis based on isotope ratio-mass spectrometry are promising tools for documenting the fertilization history of organic plants. However, these techniques are challenged by the potential diversity of fertilization practices of organic and conventional plant production. We therefore recommend that analytical techniques are combined and coupled with chemometrics to develop statistical models that can classify the agricultural origin of plant products.",
keywords = "Adulteration, Atomic spectroscopy, Authenticity, Fraud, Inductively-coupled plasma-mass spectrometry, Isotope ratio-mass spectrometry, Multi-element analysis, Organic agriculture, Plant, Stable-isotope analysis",
author = "Laursen, {Kristian Holst} and Schj{\o}rring, {Jan Kofod} and S.D. Kelly and S{\o}ren Husted",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1016/j.trac.2014.04.008",
language = "English",
volume = "59",
pages = "73--82",
journal = "Trends in Analytical Chemistry",
issn = "0165-9936",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Authentication of organically grown plants - advantages and limitations of atomic spectroscopy for multi-element and stable isotope analysis

AU - Laursen, Kristian Holst

AU - Schjørring, Jan Kofod

AU - Kelly, S.D.

AU - Husted, Søren

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - Organic food products are believed to be healthier, safer and more environment-friendly than their conventional counterparts and are sold at premium prices. Consequently, adulteration of organic plants and fraudulent activities for economic profit are increasing. This has spurred the development of sophisticated analytical procedures for testing authenticity. We review the use of multi-element and stable-isotope analysis based on atomic spectroscopy for discriminating between organic and conventional plants. We conclude that inductively-coupled plasma-mass spectrometry, stable-isotope analysis of bulk plant tissue, and compound-specific isotope analysis based on isotope ratio-mass spectrometry are promising tools for documenting the fertilization history of organic plants. However, these techniques are challenged by the potential diversity of fertilization practices of organic and conventional plant production. We therefore recommend that analytical techniques are combined and coupled with chemometrics to develop statistical models that can classify the agricultural origin of plant products.

AB - Organic food products are believed to be healthier, safer and more environment-friendly than their conventional counterparts and are sold at premium prices. Consequently, adulteration of organic plants and fraudulent activities for economic profit are increasing. This has spurred the development of sophisticated analytical procedures for testing authenticity. We review the use of multi-element and stable-isotope analysis based on atomic spectroscopy for discriminating between organic and conventional plants. We conclude that inductively-coupled plasma-mass spectrometry, stable-isotope analysis of bulk plant tissue, and compound-specific isotope analysis based on isotope ratio-mass spectrometry are promising tools for documenting the fertilization history of organic plants. However, these techniques are challenged by the potential diversity of fertilization practices of organic and conventional plant production. We therefore recommend that analytical techniques are combined and coupled with chemometrics to develop statistical models that can classify the agricultural origin of plant products.

KW - Adulteration

KW - Atomic spectroscopy

KW - Authenticity

KW - Fraud

KW - Inductively-coupled plasma-mass spectrometry

KW - Isotope ratio-mass spectrometry

KW - Multi-element analysis

KW - Organic agriculture

KW - Plant

KW - Stable-isotope analysis

U2 - 10.1016/j.trac.2014.04.008

DO - 10.1016/j.trac.2014.04.008

M3 - Journal article

VL - 59

SP - 73

EP - 82

JO - Trends in Analytical Chemistry

JF - Trends in Analytical Chemistry

SN - 0165-9936

ER -

ID: 130101432