Distribution of trace elements in tissues of shrimp species Litopenaeus vannamei (Boone, 1931) from Bahia, Brazil/Distribuicao de elementos traco em tecidos do camarao Litopenaeus vannamei (Boone, 1931) da Bahia, Brasil.
Intensive shrimp aquaculture is a recent development of the Brazilian agribusiness but has increased by about 20% per year during the last decade, particularly along the semi-arid northeastern coast of Brazil due to the optimal climate and environmental setting (Graslund and Bengtson, 2001).
Seafood products are indicated as part of a balanced human diet. Nevertheless, many species of marine invertebrates are known to accumulate trace elements in its tissues and can be a potential source of inorganic contaminants (Fallah et al., 2011).
Shrimp farms generally are located next to the coast and use the seawater directly from the coastal area to farm shrimps (Wu and Chen, 2004). Coastal zones located near major urban areas are often subjected to severe contamination (Diodato et al., 2012), such as trace elements, which are often problematic environmental pollutants.
Trace elements are natural hydrosphere constituents. However, anthropogenic activities have altered the geochemical cycle, increasing environmental concern regarding these pollutants (Ferreira et al., 2005).
Its accumulation in the aquatic environment may favor a probable bioaccumulation and biomagnification in organisms along the food chain of the aquatic ecosystem (Dural et al., 2007), magnifying its toxic power in consumers in the chain top as whales, birds and man (Fu et al., 2011). Biomonitoring of trace elements is essential to assess ecosystem health (Duran et al., 2007; Yetimoglu et al., 2007). Metals can be categorized as: potentially toxic (Al-aluminium, As-arsenic, Cd-cadmium, Sb-antimony, Pb-lead, Hg-mercury) probably essential like Ni-nickel V-vanadium, Co-cobalt and essential like Cu-copper, Zn-zinc, Se-selenium etc. (Tuzen and Soylak, 2007). The essential metals can also be toxic when excessively elevated intake is of concern.
[FIGURE 1 OMITTED]
For these reasons, the monitoring of trace elements in intensive shrimp farms is essential. The purpose of this work was to characterize the levels of aluminum (Al), cadmium (Cd), copper (Cu), iron (Fe), lead (Pb), molybdenum (Mo), manganese (Mn), selenium (Se) and zinc (Zn) in some tissues of the major economically important shrimp specie Litopenaeus vannamei caught off farms and zone natural coastal located in the Bahia, Brazil.
2. Material and Methods
Todos os Santos Bay is a tropical largest Bay, with approximately 1,000 [Km.sup.2], located in the state of Bahia (Brazil). This Bay receives environmental impacts arising from activities in the metropolitan area of Salvador, and industrial sources including: chemical and petrochemical plants, as well as an oil refinery and harbor activities located in the North and Northeastern area of the bay (Amado-Filho et al., 2008).
Shrimp samples (Litopenaeus vannamei) were collected directly from the four sites: three shrimp farms (Guaibim --GUA, Salina das Margaridas--SAL I and SAL II, Santo Amaro--SAM) and a sampling site of wild shrimp caught in the natural coastal zone (Mar Grande--MAG II and I) of Todos os Santos Bay (Figure 1).
They were collected and composite sub-samples ofmuscle tissue, exoskeleton and viscera from 76 to 120 individuals were used for analysis. Samples were stored individually in sterile polyethylene vials at -20[degrees]C, freeze-dried and homogenized (particles < 149 mM, 100 mesh aperture). The humidity percentage in the muscle tissue was 78 [+ or -] 2%.
2.2. Sample preparation
The farmed shrimps were collected using a non-metallic net, and the wild shrimp were bought from local fishermen. After collection, biometric measurements (body length and body weigh) were performed in shrimps of each site. Each white shrimp weighed 19.2-25.9 g, all market size (Table 1). Shrimps were transferred to labelled, zip-lock bags and stored in cool box for referral to the laboratory, where the exoskeleton, muscle and viscera were separated, respectively.
To minimize contamination, all the materials used in the experiments were previously washed in ultra-pure water, and a stainless steel knife was used to cut the tissues. Masses of 200 mg of samples were directly introduced into PTFE closed vessels with volumes of 23 mL. A volume of 2.0 mL of ultrapure nitric acid solutions was added to each vessel. Then, a volume of 2.0 mL of H2O was also added to each reaction vessel. Parr bombs were sealed and put in a heating oven set at 110 [+ or -] 10[degrees]C and remained at this temperature during 12 h. After cooling down at room temperature, solutions were transferred to glass volumetric flasks and volumes were made up to 10.0 mL with ultrapure water (Milli-Q[R], Millipore, USA).
An inductively coupled plasma optical emission spectrometer (ICP OES) with axially viewed configuration (VISTA PRO, Varian, Mulgrave, Australia) equipped with a solid state detector, a cyclonic spray chamber, and a concentric nebulizer was employed for trace elements determinations. The ICP OES condition used for this study was as follows: RF power: 1.3 kW; gas: argon; plasma flow: 15 l/min; auxiliary flow: 1.5 l/min; nebulizer flow: 0.75 l/min; instrument stabilization delay: 15 s; pump rate: 15 rpm; sample uptake delay: 70 s; number of replicates: 3; read time: 5 s; read: peak height; rinse time: 30 s.
The precision and accuracy of the method employed for the determinations were validated by analysis in triplicate of certified reference materials (CRM), from National Research Council Canada (BCR-422, cod muscle) and a standards reference materials (SRM) from National Bureau of Standards Certificate of Analysis, NIST (SRM-1566b, oyster tissue), using the same analytical procedure. The results indicated good agreement between the certified and analytical values (Table 2). The recovery rates were found between 89% and 104% ([micro]g [g.sup.-1]/dry weight).
Analytical blanks were run in the same way as the samples and the concentrations were determined using the standard solutions prepared in the same acid matrix.
2.4. Reagents and solutions
All reagents were of analytical grade unless otherwise stated. Ultrapure water (Milli-Q[R], Millipore, USA) with conductivity lower than 18.2 m[ohm] [cm.sup.-1] was used throughout. The multielement reference solutions were prepared daily from 1000 mg [L.sup.-1] stock solutions of each element (Titrisol[R], Merck, Germany). Laboratory glassware was kept overnight in 10% (v/v) nitric acid solution. Before use, the glassware was rinsed with deionized water and dried in a dust free environment.
2.5. Statistical analysis
Each reported result was the average value of the three analyses. The results were offered as means [+ or -] SEM. Kruskal-Wallis H test, which was followed by Mann-Whitney U test to comparisons of particular pairs of samples by locations and by tissues. For correlation analysis between the values in tissues was used the Spearman correlation coefficients and linear regression (Mingoti, 2007). Results were considered significant at p<0.05.
3. Results and Discussion
3.1. Distribution of trace elements in tissues
Average total body length and average body weight of the L. vannamei for each site are shown in Table 1. Trace elements results obtained for each sites and different tissues are summarized in Table 3. These results indicate that trace elements accumulation is greater in viscera than in muscle in shrimp from all areas, except for Zn. However, different trends of bioaccumulation were observed between analyzed tissues.
For instance, ascending order of trace elements accumulation in muscles of L. vannamei was Al > Cu > Fe > Zn > Se > Mn > Pb, Mo. The concentrations of lead and molybdenum were all below the LOQ. For all other elements investigated there was a greater tendency to accumulate in the visceral tissue. The decreasing order of accumulation was Zn, Cu, Fe, Al and Mn; it became clear to most samples: viscera > exoskeleton > muscles. Regarding the Se, this order was not well defined, showing a great variability of accumulation between tissues.
Zinc was detected in all examined shrimp samples and its concentrations ranged from: 36.6-43.8 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in muscle, 16.8-109.4 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in viscera, 38.0-53.7 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in exoskeleton. The presence of zinc in higher concentration in the viscera of shrimps of natural water is probably related to the increased bioavailability of this element in the aquatic environment and due to the enzymatic role as regulator of several enzymes of the hepatopancreas and glands on the animal's head (Bryan and Langston, 1992). Its enzymatic activity regulates the metabolism of nucleic acids, carbohydrates and proteins. Thus, its concentrations are high in all tissues compared to other trace elements.
This order of zinc concentration (viscera> muscle> exoskeleton) found in MAGII is similar to most reported studies on wild shrimp species (Darmono and Denton, 1990; Mendez et al., 1999). When the shrimp is exposed to zinc excess in polluted environment, the concentration ratio of this element increases in its body.
Due to the high affinity for metallothionein, zinc has low excretion rate and tends to accumulate inside the cell in a non-toxic form reducing its purification (Amaral et al., 2005). Thus, its concentrations are high in all tissues compared to other trace elements.
The highest copper concentrations were found in visceral samples. Its concentrations ranged from: 24.8-33.9 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in muscle, 81.9-152.0 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in viscera, 55.9-77.6 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in exoskeleton. Similar trend was also reported in shrimp samples of Paleomonetes varians (Leach, 1813), Dorippe granulate (De Haan, 1841) (Alliot and Frenet-Piron, 1990; Depledge et al., 1993; Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen, 1996) and L. vannamei collected in Jaguaribe River estuary, located in Ceara, Northeast Brazil, where reported similar concentration range 23.2 to 63.4 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] d.w. (Lacerda et al., 2009).
The gills, present in the visceral samples, are structures with essential function in crustacean's respiration. They can potentially accumulate trace elements by absorption through the gills or by consumption of contaminated sediments (Firat et al., 2008). The metal concentrations in the gills reflect the metal concentrations in water (Yilmaz, 2003). In the case of copper, its high concentration in the viscera, such as those found in samples of wild shrimps (MAG and MAG), may be due to adsorption of adhered material on the gills instead of passing to the metal metabolic pathway (Bambang et al., 1995). In addition, the high amount of this element found in the gills is related to the hemocyanin ability to connect to respiratory pigments present in high amounts in this organ (Paez-Osuna and Ruiz-Fernandez, 1995a).
Aluminum concentration in the analyzed samples ranged from: 65.0-138.0 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in muscle, 60.7-886.5 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in viscera, 13.4-206.7 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in exoskeleton. Iron contents in the tissues samples ranged from: 5.0-86.0 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in muscle, 41.3-410.9 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in viscera, 3.2-213.8 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in exoskeleton.
For aluminum and iron, the higher concentrations found in the viscera can be directly related to the bioavailability of these metals in the environment for the shrimp. Aluminium and iron are distributed in all terrestrial compartments (Soni et al., 2001). The aluminum contamination in aquatic environments is mainly related to industrial effluents. The exoskeleton also can assimilate, by adsorption, some of this metal in the environment (Mansour and Sidky, 2002).
Few papers report research concerning to the Al concentration in crustaceans, being more frequent surveys on fish species. Mansour and Sidky (2002) also found high Al concentration (186 mg [g.sup.-1]) researching the shrimp species Penacus sp. from Lago Qarun in Egypt. They found that tissues of fish raised in crop farms had lower levels of Fe, Zn, Mn and Cd than fish in coastal waters. Similar behavior was observed in this study between samples of animals from natural water and shrimp farming samples.
This trend of order of iron accumulation among shrimp tissues was also observed by other authors investigating the same shrimp species (Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen, 1996). They also showed differences among the iron accumulation in the exoskeleton, where shrimps from farms showed lower concentrations than those found in wild animals. Also in this study, samples of wild shrimp exoskeleton had much higher concentrations than those found in the samples of shrimps from farms, such as Salinas da Margarida (SAL I e II).
Mn concentrations ranged from: 0.36-3.17 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in muscle, 0.97-24.4 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in viscera, 0.38-20.7 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in exoskeleton. There is no literature data on the binding of Mn to metallothionein, but this element is probably linked to other specific cellular components that favor their bioaccumulation in the viscera (Podrug and Raspor, 2009).
The concentrations of lead and molybdenum were below the limit of quantification in all tissues analyzed (0.010 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] and 0.11 [micro]g [g.sup.-1], respectively), showing no accumulation of these chemicals by L. vannamei shrimp in cultivation environments.
For cadmium, values were below the limit of quantification (LOQ = 0.04 [micro]g [g.sup.-1]) for almost all samples except for those of viscera of wild shrimps.
The detectable concentrations of cadmium in the viscera of two samples of wild shrimps showed significant variation between them. This variation is likely due to the significant difference in body size among shrimps of both samples (MAG I and II), shown in biometrics.
Some studies have reported on the influence of body size on metal accumulation (Martin, 1974; Darmono and Denton, 1990; Ruelas-Inzunza and Paez-Osuna, 2004) where cadmium seems to behave inversely to manganese in relation to their concentration in tissues and body size of the organism investigated, which increases its concentration with increasing body size, whereas the manganese tends to accumulate at higher concentrations in smaller organisms.
Cadmium concentrations found in the viscera are below those observed in gills and hepatopancreas of different shrimp species surveyed in other regions (Paez-Osuna and Ruiz-Fernandez, 1995b; Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen, 1996; Pourang and Amini, 2001; Kargin et al., 2001; Pourang et al., 2004).
Several studies have reported the concentration and toxicity of cadmium in shrimps (Paez-Osuna and Ruiz-Fernandez, 1995b; Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen, 1996; Vanegas et al., 1997; Soegianto et al., 1999; Pourang and Amini, 2001; Kargin et al., 2001; Pourang et al., 2004; Wu and Chen, 2004; Seebaugh et al., 2005; Santos et al., 2013). The Cd concentrations in the shrimp body depend mainly on their levels in the environment since this element is not essential in the biochemical and physiological processes of this animal (Ruelas-Inzunza and Paez-Osuna, 2004).
The Se levels were found in the range of0.82-3.97 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in muscle, <0.014-9.81 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in viscera, 0.08-7.07 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] in exoskeleton. The distribution of Se concentration in tissues showed variation between locations. In the wild shrimp (MAG and MAG), the descending order of concentration in tissues was: viscera > exoskeleton > muscle. While this sequence of distribution in tissues of shrimps collected in other sites presented the order: exoskeleton > muscle > viscera.
Viscera of wild shrimps had higher Se concentrations, which probably reflect the greater bioavailability of this metal in their aquatic environment. The selenium concentrations found in the muscles of shrimps analyzed are similar to the values obtained in other studies conducted with shellfish and benthic species with similar life habits elsewhere in the world (May et al., 2001; Peterson et al., 2002; Harding et al., 2005).
Selenium is the very narrow margin between beneficial nutritionally and potentially toxic levels to vertebrate animals. It is less toxic to most plants and invertebrates in comparison to vertebrates, particularly birds and fish (White et al., 2012).
Lemly (1995) proposed a protocol of selenium accumulation profile in the food chain to evaluate the toxicity of its concentration in fish and aquatic birds. According to their classification, selenium levels found in the muscles of the samples investigated show low risk of toxicity for shrimp farm samples and moderate risk for samples of wild shrimps. Thus, according to the protocol proposed, wild shrimp samples analyzed showed evidence of selenium bioaccumulation in the food chain and can cause adverse effects on populations of fish and birds. For human consumption, the values found for selenium concentration in all shrimps are higher than the tolerance limit (0.30 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] w/w) set by ANVISA (1965).
Overall, metal concentrations in tissues studied varied in descending order (Table 4).
The order of concentration found to the muscle, exoskeleton and viscera of L. vannamei was similar to those previously reported to other species and L. vannamei (Table 5). Overall, zinc, iron and copper have been prevalent in the muscles in previous studies (Table 5), different from the present study, whose the order of concentration found in these tissues for these elements was Cu, Fe and Zn (Table 4). However, in the exoskeleton and viscera they were similar to the results (Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen, 1996) found for the same species, for Metapenaeus affins (H. Milne-Edwards, 1837) and Penaeus merguiensis (De Man, 1888) (Pourang and Amini, 2001) and other similar studies (Table 5).
3.2. Correlation among elements
Correlation analysis and linear regression between pairs of trace elements showed a correlation level variation between different tissues (p<0.05), mainly involving pairs of elements with iron or selenium (Figure 2). For each tissue, were found the following significant correlations: muscle: Fe-Zn (r= -0.70), Mn-Cu (r= -0.74), Se-Cu (r= -0.68), Se-Mn (r= 0.82); exoskeleton: Fe-Al (r= 0.94), Mn-Al (r= 0.63), Mn-Fe (r= 0.62), Se-Al (r = 0.88), Se-Fe (r= 0.87), Se-Mn (r= 0.58) and in the viscera: Cu-Zn (r = 0.68), Al-Cu (r= 0.88), Fe-Cu (r= 0.95) and Fe-Al (r= 0.97).
[FIGURE 2 OMITTED]
Mason and Simkiss (1983) and Biney and Ameyibor (1992) suggest that a consistent association between metals may indicate a similarity in their biochemical mechanisms in the tissue. The relationship between the pairs of metals may be due to a competition or additional effect on the metal carriers and binders at the cellular level (Wright, 1995). This probably explains the high existing positive correlation being between the gills (presents in the viscera samples) and exoskeletons, which are related to tissue storage and detoxification of metals by shrimp, being the relationships likely influenced by such physiological mechanisms (Mendez et al., 1999).
The hepatopancreas, included in this work in the examined the viscera, is a storage organ for metals excretion or transport them to other shrimp tissues. The exoskeleton is related to tissue to which metals are transported to detoxification such as Fe and Al from organisms through ecdysis (carapace change). Thus, the highest correlations of Fe and Al are observed in visceral tissues and exoskeletons. The Mn also showed relationship with these elements in the exoskeleton, probably because of its chemical similarity with calcium, the main structural component of the exoskeleton.
Few studies report the relationship between trace elements in tissues of aquatic organisms and information about these relationships is still limited. However, studies suggest that a consistent association between metals may indicate a similarity in their biochemical mechanisms in the tissue.
Positive correlations (p<0.05) of Cu-Zn were observed (Paez-Osuna and Ruiz-Fernandez, 1995a) in muscles of P. merguiensis and M. affins. Significant positive correlations (p<0.01) in the exoskeleton of M. affins for pairs of metals: Fe-Mn ([R.sup.2]= 0.85) and Penaeus merguiensis with Mn-Fe ([R.sup.2]= 0.95) were also observed (Ruelas-Inzunza and Paez-Osuna, 2004). In muscles of several species form the Gulf of Fonseca (Central America) were also observed positive correlations (p<0.05) between Cu-Mn and Fe-Mn (Carbonell et al., 1998).
3.3. Risk health assessment
Cd and Pb are categorized as toxic elements. Al, Cu, Fe, Mn, Zn, Mo and Se are essentials elements. In Brazil, according to the Agencia Nacional de Vigilancia Sanitaria (ANVISA, 1965), the permissible limits for Cu, Zn, Se, Cd and Pb in fish for human consumption are 30.0, 50.0, 0.30, 1.0 and 2.0 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] of wet weight, respectively. The European Commission (EC) has considered lower limit of 0.05 and 0.3 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] of wet weight for Cd and Pb, respectively (UE, 2008). According to Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAO, 1983), the limits for Cd and Pb in fish for human consumption are 0.5 and 0.05 [micro]g [g.sup.-1] of wet weight, respectively. In order to compare the data obtained in this study with prescribed limits, all concentrations were recalculated to wet weight.
Levels of Se in 67% of muscle and 50% of others tissues samples exceeded the ANVISA limit. Cd concentrations in 34% of other tissues samples (gills, stomach and liver) with detectable concentrations exceeded the EC limit. The concentrations of the other elements were under acceptable limits for human consumption according to all cited regulatory agency.
Research on other benthic species collected from the Todos os Santos Bay reported they found in oyster tissues, levels of toxic elements such as Cd, Cu and Ni that may constitute a risk to the local human population who consume it (Amado-Filho et al., 2008).
The tissues analyzed from L. vannamei shrimp species showed different trends of bioaccumulation of the elements investigated. Aluminum and iron were the elements with the highest average concentrations among tissues. In all samples, the results of molybdenum and lead were below the limits of quantification. Cadmium contents were only observed in shrimp samples from coastal waters, suggesting a probable level of contamination.
The highest concentrations of the majority of elements have been found in the tissues of viscera, except for zinc and manganese.
The distribution of selenium concentration between tissues showed many variations between locations, and the concentration levels found in muscles of wild shrimp samples were high, indicating evidence of selenium bioaccumulation.
The different tissues showed a significant correlation between the following pairs of elements: Fe-Zn, Mn-Cu, Se-Cu, Se-Mn in the muscles and Fe-Al, Mn-Al, Mn-Fe, Se-Al, Se-Fe, Se-Mn in the exoskeleton and Cu-Zn, Al-Cu, Fe-Cu, Fe-Al in the viscera.
Levels of Se of some tissues of shrimp were found to exceed their permissible levels in food. However, the levels of Cd and Pb in shrimp muscles of this study were within the permissible limits in fish muscle for human consumption to the Brazilian standard, European Commission (EC) and the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO).
The authors are grateful for the financial support received from Fundacao de Amparo a Pesquisa do Estado da Bahia (FAPESB) and Coordenacao de Aperfeicoamento de Pessoal de Nivel Superior (CAPES).
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E. Silva (a) *, Z. C. V Viana (b), C. R. E. Onofre (c), M. G. A. Korn (c) and V L. C. S. Santos (c)
(a) Unidade Academica de Ciencias Biologicas, Universidade Federal de Campina Grande--UFCG, Av. Universitaria, s/n, CP 61, CEP 58708-110, Patos, PB, Brazil
(b) Instituto de Ciencias da Saude, Universidade Federal da Bahia--UFBA, Av. Reitor Miguel Calmon, s/n, Vale do Canela, CEP 40110-100, Salvador, BA, Brazil
(c) Instituto de Quimica, Universidade Federal da Bahia--UFBA, Rua Barao de Jeremoabo, s/n, Ondina, CEP 40170-115, Salvador, BA, Brazil
* e-mail: email@example.com
Received: August 19, 2014--Accepted: November 24, 2014--Distributed: February 29, 2016 (With 2 figures)
Table 1. Biometry of L. vannamei used for trace-element analysis (n = 70; mean [+ or -] SD). Sites Average body Average body length (cm) weight (g) SAL I 12.5 [+ or -] 0.6 24.0 [+ or -] 0.4 SAL II 12.7 [+ or -] 0.5 24.3 [+ or -] 0.6 GUA 11.7 [+ or -] 0.5 23.6 [+ or -] 0.5 SAM 11.3 [+ or -] 0.4 23.4 [+ or -] 0.8 MAG I 8.2 [+ or -] 0.3 19.2 [+ or -] 0.5 MAG II 15.6 [+ or -] 0.8 25.9 [+ or -] 0.4 Table 2. Measured and certified values of trace elements concentrations ([micro]g [g.sup.-1]dw) in standard reference material BCR-422 (cod muscle) and SRM-1566b (oyster tissue). Reference Certified Measured Recovery material values values (%) BCR-422 Mn 0.543 [+ or -] 0.028 0.494 [+ or -] 0.031 91 Fe 5.46 [+ or -] 0.30 4.91 [+ or -] 0.29 90 Cu 1.05 [+ or -] 0.07 0.93 [+ or -] 0.06 89 Se 1.63 [+ or -] 0.07 1.59 [+ or -] 0.04 98 Pb 0.085 [+ or -] 0.015 0.079 [+ or -] 0.023 93 Zn 19.6 [+ or -] 0.5 18.79 [+ or -] 0.32 96 SRM-1566b Cd 2.48 [+ or -] 0.08 2.29 [+ or -] 0.13 92 Cu 71.6 [+ or -] 1.6 64.55 [+ or -] 2.21 90 Fe 205.8 [+ or -] 6.8 210.61 [+ or -] 2.7 102 Mn 18.5 [+ or -] 0.2 16.42 [+ or -] 0.05 89 Se 2.06 [+ or -] 0.15 2.15 [+ or -] 0.14 104 Table 3. Elemental concentrations ([micro]g [g.sup.-1]dw) in shrimp (Litopenaeusvannamei) tissue samples from sites in Todosos Santos Bay, Salvador, Bahia. E T SAL I SAL II M 42.1 [+ or -] 0.4 (ab) 40.8 [+ or -] 0.7 (b) Zn V 34.2 [+ or -] 0.2 (c) 28.0 [+ or -] 0.7 (d) E 52.1 [+ or -] 1.1 (a) 53.7 [+ or -] 0.9 (a) M 28.3 [+ or -] 0.4 (c) 32.7 [+ or -] 0.4 (b) Cu V 82.6 [+ or -] 1.1 (d) 117.7 [+ or -] 1.2 (bc) E 76.0 [+ or -] 2.3 (ab) 77.6 [+ or -] 1.1 (a) M N (d) 117.8 [+ or -] 2.9 (c) Al V 60.7 [+ or -] 1.5 (f) 359.9 [+ or -] 7.8 (c) E 13.4 [+ or -] 0.5 (e) 138.0 [+ or -] 3.5 (a) M 5.0 [+ or -] 0.6 (e) 86.0 [+ or -] 0.2 (a) Fe V 41.3 [+ or -] 1.2 (e) 117.7 [+ or -] 1.2 (c) E 3.2 [+ or -] 0.1 (d) 96.9 [+ or -]2.6 (b) M 0.82 [+ or -] 0.04 (c) 0.36 [+ or -] 0.02 (e) Mn V 1.36 [+ or -] 0.18 (d) 0.97 [+ or -] 0.09 (d) E 0.85 [+ or -] 0.01 (d) 0.38 [+ or -] 0.01 (c) M < LOQ < LOQ Cd V < LOQ < LOQ E < LOQ < LOQ M 0.82 [+ or -] 0.06 (e) 1.09 [+ or -] 0.05 (d) Se V < LOQ < LOQ E 0.16[+ or -] 0.02 (d) 3.97 [+ or -] 0.03 (c) E T GUA SAM M 42.3 [+ or -] 0.2 (ab) 36.6 [+ or -] 0.2 (c) Zn V 16.8 [+ or -] 1.5 (e) 20.3 [+ or -] 0.3 (e) E 53.0 [+ or -] 1.5 (a) 53.2 [+ or -] 0.6 (a) M 33.9 [+ or -] 0.1 (a) 27.8 [+ or -] 0.2 (c) Cu V 81.9 [+ or -] 4.6 (d) 103.7 [+ or -] 1.2 (c) E 55.9 [+ or -] 3.0 (c) 70.2 [+ or -] 0.6 (b) M N (d) 65.0 [+ or -] 1.5 (c) Al V 217.2 [+ or -] 5.7 (d) 125.3 [+ or -] 4.9 (e) E 23.2 [+ or -] 6.5 (e) 70.0 [+ or -] 0.5 (d) M N (d) 63.4 [+ or -] 0.4 (b) Fe V 63.5 [+ or -] 3.4 (d) 65.8 [+ or -] 5.6 (d) E 5.4 [+ or -] 3.2 (d) 71.9 [+ or -] 2.1 (c) M 0.86 [+ or -] 0.04 (d) 2.1 [+ or -] 0.1 (b) Mn V 1.48 [+ or -] 0.08 (d) 9.81 [+ or -] 0.27 (b) E 0.67 [+ or -] 0.16 (c) N (d) M < LOQ < LOQ Cd V < LOQ < LOQ E < LOQ < LOQ M 1.47 [+ or -] 0.38 (c) 2.33 [+ or -] 0.47 (b) Se V < LOQ < LOQ E 0.08 [+ or -] 0.01 (d) 3.84 [+ or -] 0.06 (c) E T MAG I MAG II M 44.3 [+ or -] 1.6 (a) 43.8 [+ or -] 1.9 (ab) Zn V 91.6[+ or -] 1.3 (b) 109.4 [+ or -] 4.7 (a) E 51.0 [+ or -] 5.8 (a) 38.0 [+ or -] 1.3 (b) M 23.1 [+ or -] 0.3 (e) 24.8 [+ or -] 0.5 (d) Cu V 152.0 [+ or -] 0.4 (a) 132.6 [+ or -] 12.5 (b) E 55.8 [+ or -] 0.7 (c) 75.3 [+ or -] 3.3 (ab) M 121.7 [+ or -] 6.2 (b) 66.4 [+ or -] 0.7 (c) Al V 886.5 [+ or -] 6.2 (a) 389.1 [+ or -] 8.9 (b) E 206.7 [+ or -] 6.7 (a) 178.5 [+ or -] 6.5 (b) M 60.3 [+ or -] 0.6 (c) 34.5 [+ or -] 0.4 (d) Fe V 410.9 [+ or -] 0.8 (c) 197.4 [+ or -] 4.9 (b) E 213.8 [+ or -] 15.7 (a) 103.8 [+ or -] 1.2 (b) M 3.17 [+ or -] 0.11 (a) 1.20 [+ or -] 0.04 (c) Mn V 24.4 [+ or -] 0.3 (a) 9.12 [+ or -] 0.38 (c) E 20.7 [+ or -] 0.1 (a) 16.98 [+ or -] 0.32 (b) M < LOQ < LOQ Cd V 0.93 [+ or -] 0.08 (a) 1.08 [+ or -] 0.09 (b) E < LOQ < LOQ M 3.97 [+ or -] 0.02 (a) 3.68 [+ or -] 0.41 (a) Se V 9.72 [+ or -] 0.34 (a) 9.81 [+ or -] 0.34 (a) E 5.45 [+ or -] 0.5 (b) 7.07 [+ or -] 0.62 (a) Mean [+ or -] S.D.(n=3); E: Elements. T: Tissues. Farms: SAL I e SAL II = Salina das Margaridas; GUA = Guaibim; SAM = Santo Amaro; Natural coastal zone, MAG I e MAG II= Mar Grande; ND = not detected; <LOQ = sample value below the limit of quantification (Cd = 0.039; Se = 0.014 [micro]g [g.sup.-1]); Values of the same tissue sample, in the same line and letter, do not vary significantly. Table 4. Rank order of concentrations of elements in tissues of L. vannamei. Tissue Order Muscle Al > Cu > Fe > Zn > Se> Mn > Pb, Mo Exoskeleton Al > Fe > Cu > Zn > Mn > Se> Pb, Mo Viscera Al > Fe > Cu > Zn > Mn > Se> Pb, Mo Al > Fe > Zn > Cu >Mn > Se > Pb, Mo (MAGI e II) Table 5. Published rank orders of concentrations of elements in tissues of various species of shrimp. Species Tissue Order Penaeusmonodon Exoskeleton Sr > Mn > Cu > Zn > As > (Fabricius, 1798) Mo > Cr > Se > Pb > Cd Metapenaeusaffins Exoskeleton Fe > Zn > Cu > Mn > Cr > Ni > Cd Penaeusmerguiensis Exoskeleton Fe > Zn > Cu > Mn > Cr > Ni > Cd Penaeusvannamei Exoskeleton Fe > Cu > Zn > Mn > Ni > Cd Penaeusvannamei Gills Fe > Cu > Zn > Mn > Ni > Cd Penaeussemisulcatus Hepatopancreas Fe > Zn > Cu > Cr > Ni ((De Haan, 1844) > Pb Penaeusvannamei Hepatopancreas Fe > Cu > Zn > Mn > Ni > Cd Penaeusmonodon Muscle Zn > Cu > As > Sr > Se > Mn > Cr > Mo > Pb > Cd Metapenaeusaffins Muscle Zn > Fe > Cu > Ni > Cr > Mn > Cd Penaeussemisulcatus Muscle Cu > Fe > Cr > Zn > Ni > Pb Penaeuscaliforniensis Zn > Fe > Cu > Mn (Fabricius, 1798) Muscle Penaeusindicus Muscle Zn > Cu > Cr > Pb > Ni (H. Milne-Edwards, > Cd 1837) Penaeus kerathurus Muscle Zn > Cu > Fe > Ni > Pb > (Forskal, 1775) Mn > Cr > Hg > Cd Penaeus merguiensis Muscle Zn > Cu >Mn> Fe > Hg > Cd, Ag Penaeusmerguiensis Muscle Zn > Cu > Fe > Cr > Ni > Mn > Cd Penaeusmonodon Muscle Zn > Fe > Pb >Cd Penaeusnotialis Muscle Zn > Fe > Cu > Hg > Cd (Perez-Farfante, 1967) Penaeusvannamei Muscle Zn > Fe > Cu > Mn > Cr > Ni > Cd Penaeusvannamei Muscle Zn > Fe > Cu > Mn > Ni > Cd Penaeussemisulcatus Allbody Zn > Cu > Co > Pb > Ni > Cd > Cr Species Reference Penaeusmonodon Tu et al. (2008) (Fabricius, 1798) Metapenaeusaffins Pourang and Amini (2001) Penaeusmerguiensis Pourang and Amini (2001) Penaeusvannamei Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen (1996) Penaeusvannamei Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen (1996) Penaeussemisulcatus Yilmaz and Yilmaz (2007) ((De Haan, 1844) Penaeusvannamei Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen (1996) Penaeusmonodon Tu et al. (2008) Metapenaeusaffins Pourang and Amini (2001) Penaeussemisulcatus Yilmaz and Yilmaz (2007) Penaeuscaliforniensis Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen (Fabricius, 1798) (1996) Penaeusindicus Joseph et al. (1992) (H. Milne-Edwards, 1837) Penaeus kerathurus Balkas et al. (1982) (Forskal, 1775) Penaeus merguiensis Darmono and Denton (1990) Penaeusmerguiensis Pourang and Amini (2001) Penaeusmonodon Guhathakurta and Kaviraj (2000) Penaeusnotialis Biney and Ameyibor (1992) (Perez-Farfante, 1967) Penaeusvannamei Paez-Osuna and Ruiz- Fernandez (1995b) Penaeusvannamei Paez-Osuna and Tron-Mayen (1996) Penaeussemisulcatus Sadiq et al. (2004)
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|Title Annotation:||Original Article|
|Author:||Silva, E.; Viana, Z.C.V.; Onofre, C.R.E.; Korn, M.G.A.; Santos, V.L.C.S.|
|Publication:||Brazilian Journal of Biology|
|Date:||Feb 1, 2016|
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