Griffith Research Online
Griffith Research Online (GRO) is a digital archive of research and scholarship from Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia.
GRO delivers free online full-text versions of journal articles, conference papers, and more, where this is possible with the appropriate permissions of copyright owners. GRO increases the impact and influence of Griffith research and scholarship by ensuring it is visible, discoverable and accessible via search engines like Google and discovery services like the National Library’s Trove.
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NMR-based lipidomics of fish from a metal(loid) contaminated wetland show differences consistent with effects on cellular membranes and energy storage (SCIENCE OF THE TOTAL ENVIRONMENT, 2019)Metals and metalloids are priority contaminants due to their non-degradable and bioaccumulative nature, and their ability to regulate and perturb diverse physiological processes in various species. Metal(loid)s are known ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
(British Journal of Community Nursing, 2015)Aim: The aim of this case study was to explore the environmental challenges nurses experience with infection control practice, and the strategies they use to overcome those challenges. Method: An exploratory case study was ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
Assessing plant-available glyphosate in contrasting soils by diffusive gradient in thin-films technique (DGT) (SCIENCE OF THE TOTAL ENVIRONMENT, 2019)Glyphosate represents one quarter of global herbicide sales, with growing interest in both its fate in soils and potential to cause non-target phytotoxicity to plants. However, assessing glyphosate bioavailability to plants ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
(Disability, CBR and Inclusive Development, 2015)A thematic literature review of the impact of CommunityBased Rehabilitation (CBR) in low to middle-income countries was conducted. The review covered the period from 2002 to 2012, and the CBR Matrix was utilised to provide ...JOURNAL ARTICLE
Oxygen loss from seagrass roots coincides with colonisation of sulphide-oxidising cable bacteria and reduces sulphide stress (ISME JOURNAL, 2019)Seagrasses thrive in anoxic sediments where sulphide can accumulate to phytotoxic levels. So how do seagrasses persist in this environment? Here, we propose that radial oxygen loss (ROL) from actively growing root tips ...JOURNAL ARTICLE