Advertisement

Journal of Soils and Sediments

, Volume 18, Issue 6, pp 2418–2430 | Cite as

Chemical contamination in upper horizon of Haplic Chernozem as a transformation factor of its physicochemical properties

  • Tatiana M. MinkinaEmail author
  • David L. Pinskii
  • Inna V. Zamulina
  • Dina G. Nevidomskaya
  • Coşkun Gülser
  • Saglara S. Mandzhieva
  • Tatiana V. Bauer
  • Igor V. Morozov
  • Svetlana N. Sushkova
  • Ridvan Kizilkaya
Reclamation and Management of Polluted Soils: Options and Case Studies

Abstract

Purpose

The effect of Cu, Zn, and Pb high rates on the physical properties and organic matter of Haplic Chernozem (Clayic) (A1 horizon 0–20 cm) under model experimental conditions was studied.

Materials and methods

In a model experiment, soil samples of Haplic Chernozem (Clayic) were artificially contaminated with 2000 mg/kg of Cu, Zn, and Pb acetates added separately. The particle-size fraction, the microaggregates distribution, the structural status, the total content and fractional and group composition of organic matter, physico-mechanical properties were determined in soil without metals and soil contaminated with metals.

Results and discussion

At the soil contamination with Cu, Zn, and Pb, the content of organo-mineral colloids increased, which results to the increasing of the clay fraction content by 4.5% compared to the control. The analysis of the microaggregate size composition of the studied soil shows that the content of coarser aggregates (1–0.25 mm) increases and the content of finer (0.05–0.001 mm) aggregates decreases after the addition of HMs and correspond to the HMs series: Cu → Zn → Pb. A significant decrease in the coefficient of water stability in the control from 3.0 to 1.4–1.5 in the contaminated treatments. The structural status (estimated from total agronomically valuable aggregates) changes from excellent to good. The addition of Cu, Zn, and Pb to the soil affects the quantitative composition of organic matter. The contents of free and sesquioxide-bound humic acids and free fulvic acids increased. The contamination with Zn and Pb causes the aliphatization of organic matter.

Conclusions

Under conditions of model experiment, the contamination of Haplic Chernozem (Clayic) with high rates of Cu, Zn, and Pb leads to changes of the microaggregates distribution, the structural status, and the qualitative composition of organic matter.

Keywords

Aggregate content Heavy metals Particle size distribution Plasticity Soil Solid phase density Structural status 

Notes

Acknowledgments

The work was supported by the Ministry of Education and science of Russian Federation, project no. 5.948.2017/PP. Analytical works were carried out on the equipment of Centers for collective use of Southern Federal University “High Technology” and “Biotechnology, Biomedical and Environmental Monitoring”.

References

  1. Abakumov EV, Cajthaml T, Brus J, Frouz J (2013) Humus accumulation, humification, and humic acid composition in soils of two post-mining chronosequences after coal mining. J Soils Sediments 13:491–500CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Amézketa E (1999) Soil aggregate stability: a review. J Sust Agr 14(2–3):83–151CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Anisimov VS, Kochetkov IV, Kruglov SV, Aleksakhin RM (2011) Effect of organic matter on the parameters of the selective sorption of cobalt and zinc by soils and their clay fractions. Eur Soil Sci 44(6):618–627CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Barral MT, Arias M, Guérif J (1998) Effects of iron and organic matter on the porosity and structural stability of soil aggregates. Soil Till Res 46(3–4):261–272CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Bauer TV, Minkina TM, Pinskii DL, Mandzhieva SS, Sushkova SN (2017) Adsorption of copper by ordinary and southern chernozems from solutions of different salts. J Geochem Explor 176:108–113Google Scholar
  6. Bezuglova OS, Yudina NV (2006) Interrelationship between the physical properties and the humus content of chernozems in the south of European Russia. Eur Soil Sci 39(2):187–194CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Blume H-P, Brümmer GW, Fleige H, Horn R, Kandeler E, Kögel-Knabner I, Kretzschmar R, Stahr K, Wilke B-M (2016) Scheffer/Schachtschabel soil science. Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg. doi:  10.1007/978-3-642-30942-7
  8. Dergacheva MI (2000) Humic acids of soils of different age and genesis. 10th International Meeting of the International Humic Substances Society, Toulouse, France, pp 267–270Google Scholar
  9. Dobrovol’skii VV (2004) The role of humic acids in the formation of migrational fluxes of heavy metals. Eur Soil Sci 37(1):24–30Google Scholar
  10. Dolgov SI, Bahktin PU (1966) Agrophysical methods of soil examination. Kolos, Moscow (in Russian)Google Scholar
  11. Fedotov GN, Omel’Yanyuk GG, Bystrova ON, Martynkina EA, Gulevskaya VV, Nikulina MV (2008) Heavy-metal distribution in various types of soil aggregates. Dokl Chem 420(1):125–128CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Gorbov SN, Bezuglova OS, Abrosimov KN, Skvortsova EB, Tagiverdiev SS, Morozov IV (2016) Physical properties of soils in Rostov agglomeration. Eur Soil Sci 49(8):898–907CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. GOST (State Standard) 12536–79 (1979) Soils. Methods of laboratory particle-size and microaggregate-size distributions (in Russian)Google Scholar
  14. GOST (State Standard) 5180–84 (1985) Soils. Methods for laboratory determination of physical characteristics (in Russian)Google Scholar
  15. GOST (State Standard) 28268-89 (2006) Soils. Methods for determination of moisture, maximum hygroscopic moisture and moisture of steady plant fading (in Russian)Google Scholar
  16. Gray CW, McLaren RG, Robert Ants HC, Condron LM et al (2000) Fractionation of soil cadmium from some New Zealand soils. Commun Soil Sci Plant Anal 31:1261–1273CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Grishina LA, Koptsik GN, Makarov MI (1990) Transformation of Soil Organic Matter, Moscow (in Russian)Google Scholar
  18. Grishina LA, Makarov MI, Baranova TA (1988) Humic acids of sod-podzolic soils from background and polluted forest biogeocoenoses. Soviet Soil Sci 20(4):58–67Google Scholar
  19. Guide to X-ray study of minerals (1975) Frank-Kameneckogo VA (ed), Nedra, Leningrad (in Russian)Google Scholar
  20. Gülser C, Minkina TM, Sushkova SN, Kızılkaya R (2017) Changes of soil hydraulic properties during the decomposition of organic waste in a coarse textured soil. J Geochem Explor 174:66–69Google Scholar
  21. Impact pollution soil with heavy metals and fluorides (1986) Zyrin NG et al (eds), Gidrometeoizdat, Leningrad (in Russian)Google Scholar
  22. IUSS Working Group WRB (2015) World Reference Base for Soil Resources 2014, update 2015. International soil classification system for naming soils and creating legends for soil maps. World Soil Resources Reports 106. FAO, RomeGoogle Scholar
  23. Kabata-Pendias A (2011) Trace elements in soils and plants. CRC, Boca RatonGoogle Scholar
  24. Kabata-Pendias A, Pendias H (1985) Trace elements in soils and plants. Boca Raton: CRC PressGoogle Scholar
  25. Kachinskii NA (1958) Particle-size and microaggregate composition of soil and methods of its study. AN SSSR, Moscow (in Russian)Google Scholar
  26. Karami A, Homaee M, Afzalinia S, Ruhipour H, Basirat S (2012) Organic resource management: impacts on soil aggregate stability and other soil physico-chemical properties. Agric Ecosyst Environ 148(15):22–28CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Karpukhin AI, Bushuev NN (2007) Distribution of heavy metals by the molecular weight fractions of humic acids in the soils of lion-term field experiments. Eur Soil Sci 40(3):265–273CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Kryshchenko VS, Kuznetsov RV (2003) Clay minerals in soils of the Lower Don and Northern Caucasus regions. Izv Vuz Sev-Kav Reg Ser Est Nauki no.3:86-92 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  29. Kryshchenko VS, Zamulina IV, Rybyanets TV, Kravtsova NE, Biryukova OA, Golobuzov OM (2016) Dynamics of the microaggregate composition of chernozem in relation to changes in the content of organic matter. Eur Soil Sci 49:640–651CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Ladonin DV (1997) Specific adsorption of copper and zinc by some soil minerals. Eur Soil Sci 30(12):1326–1332Google Scholar
  31. Leenheer JA, Brown GK, MacCarthy P, Cabaniss SE (1998) Models of metal binding structures in fulvic acid from the Suwannee River, Georgia. Environ Sci Technol 32(16):2410–2416Google Scholar
  32. Manceau A, Marcus MA, Tamura N (2002) Quantitative speciation of heavy metals in soils and sediments by synchrotron X-ray technique. In: Application of synchrotron radiation in low temperature geochemistry and environmental science. Reviews in mineralogy and geochemistry. Washington, DC. vol 49, pp 341–428Google Scholar
  33. Manucharov AS, Kharitonova GV, Chernomorchenko II, Zemlyanukhin VN (2001) Effect of adsorbed zinc and lead cations on the surface properties of minerals and water vapor sorption. Eur Soil Sci 34:615–620Google Scholar
  34. Minkina TM, Motusova GV, Nazarenko OG (2006) Interaction of heavy metals with the organic matter of an ordinary chernozem. Eur Soil Sci 39:720–726CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Minkina TM, Motusova GV, Nazarenko OG, Mandzhieva SS (2010) Heavy metal compounds in soil: transformation upon soil pollution and ecological significance. Nova Science Publishers, Inc., N.YGoogle Scholar
  36. Minkina TM, Pinskii DL, Mandzhieva SS, Bauer TV, Sushkova SN, Kushnareva AV (2014) Effect of an attendant anion on the balance of cations in the soil–solution system with an ordinary chernozem as an example. Eur Soil Sci 47:772–780CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Minkina TM, Soldatov AV, Nevidomskaya DG, Motuzova GV, Podkovyrina YS, Mandzhieva SS (2016) New approaches to studying heavy metals in soils by X-ray absorption spectroscopy (XANES) and extractive fractionation. Geochem Int 54:197–204CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Motuzova G, Makarychev I (2014) Heavy metal pollution as a factor of soil acidification. Environ Res J 8:187–193Google Scholar
  39. Motuzova GV, Aptikaev RS, Karpova EA (2006) Fractionation of soil arsenic compounds. Eur Soil Sci 39(4):387–396CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Motuzova GV, Makarychev IP, Dergham HM, Stepanov AA, Barsova NU (2012) Soil organic matter and their interactions with metals: processes, factors, ecological significance. Nova Science Publishers, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  41. Munsell book of Soil Color Charts (2009) Grand Rapids, Michigan, USAGoogle Scholar
  42. Nevidomskaya DG, Minkina TM, Soldatov AV, Shuvaeva VA, Zubavichus YV, Podkovyrina YS (2016) Comprehensive study of Pb (II) speciation in soil by X-ray absorption spectroscopy (XANES and EXAFS) and sequential fractionation. J Soils Sediment 16:1183–1192CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Onyatta JO, Huang PM (1999) Chemical speciation and bioavailability index of cadmium for selected tropical soils in Kenya. Geoderma 91:87–101CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Parfitt RL (1978) Anion adsorption by soils and soils materials. Adv Agron 30:1–50Google Scholar
  45. Perelomov LV, Pinskiy DL, Violante A (2011) Effect of organic acids on the adsorption of copper, lead, and zinc by goethite. Eur Soil Sci 44:26–33CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Pinskii DL (1998) The problem of the mechanisms of ion-exchange adsorption of heavy metals in soils. Eurasian Soil Sci 31(11):1223–1230Google Scholar
  47. Pinskii DL, Minkina TM, Fedorov YA, Bauer TV, Nevidomskaya DG (2014) Adsorption features of Cu(II), Pb(II), and Zn(II) by an ordinary chernozem from nitrate, chloride, acetate, and sulfate solutions. Eur Soil Sci 47:22–29CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Pinskiy DL (1996) Selectivity coefficients and values of maximal adsorption of Cd2+ and Pb2+ by soils. Eur Soil Sci 28(6):42–53Google Scholar
  49. Pinskiy DL, Fiala K (1985) Significance of ion exchange and formation of difficultly soluble compounds in the adsorption of Cu++ and Pb++ on soils. Eur Soil Sci 17(6):28–37Google Scholar
  50. Pinsky DL, Minkina TM (2013) Regularities of Cu, Pb and Zn adsorption by chernozems of the south of Russia. Eur J Soil Sci 2:59–68Google Scholar
  51. Ponizovskii AA, Mironenko EV (2001) Mechanisms of lead(II) sorption in soils. Eur Soil Sci 34:371–381Google Scholar
  52. Ponizovskii AA, Studenikina TA, Mironenko EV (1999) Adsorption of copper(II) ions by soil as influenced by organic components of soil solutions. Eur Soil Sci 32:766–775Google Scholar
  53. Ponomareva VV, Plotnikova VV (1980) Humus and soil formation. Nauka, Moscow-Leningad, p 223 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  54. Priklonskii VA (1955) Sediment science v1 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  55. Regelink IC, Stoof CR, Rousseva S, Weng L, Lair GJ, Kram P, Nikolaidis NP, Kercheva M, Banwart S, Comans RNJ (2015) Linkages between aggregate formation, porosity and soil chemical properties. Geoderma 247–248:24–37CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Scheinost AC, Kretzchmar RS, Pfister S (2002) Combining selective sequential extractions, X-ray adsorption spectroscopy, and principal component analysis for quantitative zinc speciation in soil. Environ Sci Technol 36:5021–5028CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Shein EV (2009) The partiche-size distribution in soils. Problems of the methods of study, interpretation of the results, and classification. Eur Soil Sci 42(3):284–291CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Skempton AW (1953) The colloidial activity of clays. Proceeding 3rd International Conference on Soil Mechanics and Foundation Engineering, SwitzerlandGoogle Scholar
  59. Smagin AV, Manucharov AS, Sadovnikova NB, Kharitonova GV, Kostarev IA (2004) The effect of exchangeable cations on the thermodynamic state of water in clay minerals. Eur Soil Sci 37:473–479Google Scholar
  60. Sokolova TA (1985) Profile distributions of finely dispersed minerals in different soil types. MGU, Moscow (in Russian)Google Scholar
  61. Sokolova TA, Tsyplakov SE, Kotov VV, D’yakonova OV, Zyablov AN (2013) Determination of stability constants for complexes of heavy metal ions with humic acids. In: Sorption and chromatographic processes v 13(2) pp 162–172 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  62. Strawn DG, Baker LL (2008) Speciation of Cu in a contaminated agricultural soil measured by XAFS, μ-XAFS, and μ-XRF. Environ Sci Technol 42:37–42CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  63. Swift RS (1996) Organic matter characterization. In: Sparks DL (eds) Methods of Soil Analysis Part 3, SSSA Book Series 5, SSSA Madison, Wisconsin, pp 1011–1069Google Scholar
  64. Tarasevich YI (1988) Structure and chemistry of surface layered minerals. Naukova Dumka, Kiev (in Russian)Google Scholar
  65. Theory and practice of the chemical analysis of soils (2006) Vorob’eva LA (ed), GEOS, Moscow (in Russian)Google Scholar
  66. Tikhova VD, Fadeeva VP, Dergacheva MI, Shakirov MM (2008) Analysis of humic acids from various soils using acid hydrolysis. Rus J Appl Chem 81(11):1957–1962CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  67. Titova NA, Travnikova LS, Kakhnovich ZN, Sorokin SE, Schulz E, Körschens M (1996a) Heavy metal content in various particle-size and density fractions of soils. Eur Soil Sci 29(7):820–830Google Scholar
  68. Titova NA, Travnikova LS, Shaymukhametov MS (1996b) Development of research on the interaction of organic and mineral components of soils. Eur Soil Sci 28(9):151–161Google Scholar
  69. Traina SJ, Doner HE (1985) Co, Cu, Ni and Ca sorption by a mixed suspension of smentite and hydrous manganese dioxide. Clay Clay Miner 33(2):118–122CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  70. Trofimenko KI, Kizyakov YE (1967) Organic matter in separate particle-size fractions from the main soil types of Ciscaucasia. Pochvovedenie 2:82–90 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  71. Vadyunina AF, Korchagina ZA (1973) Methods of studying the physical properties of soils and sediments. Vysshaya Shkola, Moscow (in Russian)Google Scholar
  72. Vittori Antisari L, Lo Papa G, Ferronato C, Falsone G, Vianello G, Dazzi C (2014) In situ remediation of polluted Spolic Technosols using Ca(OH)2 and smectitic marlstone. Geoderma 232-234:1–9CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  73. Vityazev VG, Chizhikova NP, Shevchenko AV (1983) Specific surface area and mineralogy of clay fractions from podzolic soils. Izv TSKhA 3:98–104 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  74. Vityazev VG, Kaurichev IS, Rabii A (1980) Effect of adsorbed cations and anions on the specific surface area of soils. Pochvovedenie 9:34–40 (in Russian)Google Scholar
  75. Walkley A, Black IA (1934) An examination of Degtjareff method for determining soil organic matter and a proposed modification of the chromic acid titration method. Soil Sci 37:29–37CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  76. Zhao J, Chen Sh HR, Ya L (2017) Aggregate stability and size distribution of red soils under different land uses integrally regulated by soil organic matter, and iron and aluminum oxides. Soil Till Res 167:73–79CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  • Tatiana M. Minkina
    • 1
    Email author
  • David L. Pinskii
    • 2
  • Inna V. Zamulina
    • 1
  • Dina G. Nevidomskaya
    • 1
  • Coşkun Gülser
    • 3
  • Saglara S. Mandzhieva
    • 1
  • Tatiana V. Bauer
    • 1
  • Igor V. Morozov
    • 1
  • Svetlana N. Sushkova
    • 1
  • Ridvan Kizilkaya
    • 3
  1. 1.Southern Federal UniversityRostov-on-DonRussia
  2. 2.Institute of Physicochemical and Biological Problems of Soil Science, Russian Academy of SciencesPushchinoRussia
  3. 3.Faculty of Agriculture, Department of Soil Science and Plant NutritionOndokuz Mayıs UniversitySamsunTurkey

Personalised recommendations