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Correction to: Glass-bottled drinking water: a time capsule to study the historic presence of hazardous chemicals using effect-based methods

The Original Article was published on 19 March 2021

Correction to: Environ Sci Eur (2021) 33:34

Following publication of the original article [1], the authors identified an error in the reference list, where the author’s given and family names have been mixed up.

The following references would need to be corrected and the corrected references are given below:

Reference 4: Author name should be “König M et al.”.

Reference 7: Author name should be “Dingemans MML et al.”.

Reference 9: Author name should be “Oskarsson A et al.”.

Reference 10: Author name should be “Escher BI et al.”.

Reference 18: Author name should be “Chou HM et al.”.

Reference 19: Author name should be “Conley JM et al.”.

Reference 22: Author name should be “Rosenmai AK et al.”.

Reference 23: Author name should be “Maggioni S et al.”.

Reference 26: Author name should be “Bach C et al.”.

Reference 31: Author name should be “Alygizakis NA et al.”.

Reference 32: Author name should be “Leusch FDL et al.”.

4. König M et al (2017) Impact of untreated wastewater on a major European river evaluated with a combination of in vitro bioassays and chemical analysis. Environ Pollut 220(Part B):1220–1230.

7. Dingemans MML et al (2019) Risk-based approach in the revised European Union drinking water legislation: Opportunities for bioanalytical tools. Integr Environ Assess Manag 15(1):126–134.

9. Oskarsson A et al (2021) Assessment of source and treated water quality in seven drinking water treatment plants by in vitro bioassays–Oxidative stress and antiandrogenic effects after artificial infiltration Science of The Total. Environment. 758: p. 144001.

10. Escher BI et al (2018) The advantages of linear concentration–response curves for in vitro bioassays with environmental samples. Environmental Toxicol Chem 37(9):2273–2280.

18. Chou HM et al (2016) An improved estrogenic activity reporter gene assay (T47D-KBluc) for detecting estrogenic activity in wastewater and drinking water. Toxicol Environmental Chemistry 98(3-4):376–384.

19. Conley JM et al (2017) Comparison of in vitro estrogenic activity and estrogen concentrations in source and treated waters from 25 U.S. drinking water treatment plants Science of The Total Environment. 579: p. 1610–1617.

22. Rosenmai AK et al (2018) In vitro bioanalysis of drinking water from source to tap. Water Res 139:272–280.

23. Maggioni S et al (2013) Screening of endocrine-disrupting phenols, herbicides, steroid estrogens, and estrogenicity in drinking water from the waterworks of 35 Italian cities and from PET-bottled mineral water. Environmental Sci Pollution Res 20(3):1649–1660.

26. Bach C et al (2012) Chemical compounds and toxicological assessments of drinking water stored in polyethylene terephthalate (PET) bottles: A source of controversy reviewed. Water Res 46(3):571–583.

31. Alygizakis NA et al (2019) NORMAN digital sample freezing platform: A European virtual platform to exchange liquid chromatography high resolution-mass spectrometry data and screen suspects in “digitally frozen” environmental samples TrAC. Trends Analytical Chemistry 115:129–137.

32. Leusch FDL et al (2018) Comparison of in vitro and in vivo bioassays to measure thyroid hormone disrupting activity in water extracts. Chemosphere 191:868–875.

The original article has been corrected.


  1. 1.

    Lundqvist J, Persson KM, Oskarsson A (2021) Glass-bottled drinking water: a time capsule to study the historic presence of hazardous chemicals using effect-based methods. Environ Sci Eur 33:34.

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Correspondence to Johan Lundqvist.

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Lundqvist, J., Persson, K.M. & Oskarsson, A. Correction to: Glass-bottled drinking water: a time capsule to study the historic presence of hazardous chemicals using effect-based methods. Environ Sci Eur 33, 62 (2021).

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