Registration Dossier

Administrative data

Hazard for aquatic organisms

Freshwater

Hazard assessment conclusion:
PNEC aqua (freshwater)
PNEC value:
0.107 mg/L
Assessment factor:
1 000
Extrapolation method:
assessment factor
PNEC freshwater (intermittent releases):
1.07 mg/L

Marine water

Hazard assessment conclusion:
PNEC aqua (marine water)
PNEC value:
0.011 mg/L
Assessment factor:
10 000
Extrapolation method:
assessment factor
PNEC marine water (intermittent releases):
1.07 mg/L

STP

Hazard assessment conclusion:
PNEC STP
PNEC value:
81.7 mg/L
Assessment factor:
10
Extrapolation method:
assessment factor

Sediment (freshwater)

Hazard assessment conclusion:
PNEC sediment (freshwater)
PNEC value:
2.16 mg/kg sediment dw
Extrapolation method:
equilibrium partitioning method

Sediment (marine water)

Hazard assessment conclusion:
PNEC sediment (marine water)
PNEC value:
0.22 mg/kg sediment dw
Extrapolation method:
equilibrium partitioning method

Hazard for air

Air

Hazard assessment conclusion:
no hazard identified

Hazard for terrestrial organisms

Soil

Hazard assessment conclusion:
PNEC soil
PNEC value:
0.37 mg/kg soil dw
Extrapolation method:
equilibrium partitioning method

Hazard for predators

Secondary poisoning

Hazard assessment conclusion:
no potential for bioaccumulation

Additional information

Conclusion on classification

The following relevant key results are currently available for deriving the classification of the substance for the environment:

- Brachydanio rerio: 96h-LC50: >102 mg/L

- Daphnia magna: 48h-EC50: 107 mg/L

- Pseudokirchneriella subcapitata: 72h-ErC50: >100 mg/L, NOEC 100 mg/L

- Not readily biodegradable

- Log Kow: 1.9

Acute (short-term) aquatic hazard

The acute LC50 or EC50 values are > 1 mg/L. The substance does not need to be classified for this hazard category according to Table 4.1.0(a) of Regulation EC1272/2008.

Long -term aquatic hazard

One chronic value is available, for algae. As there are no chronic values available for fish and crustacea, the chronic classification has to be determined with the available chronic data for algae based on CLP Table 4.1.0 (b)(i), as the substance is not readily biodegradable, and with the available acute data for fish and Daphnia magna based on CLP Table 4.1.0 (b) (iii). The most stringent classification is valid. As no effects were observed in the algae and fish studies, only the 48h-EC50 for Daphnia magna is relevant;

CLP Table 4.1.0 (b)(iii): As the EC50 value for Daphnia is >100 mg/L, the substance does not need to be classified based on this key result.

In conclusion, the substance is not classified (for acute or chronic hazards).