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Wednesday, May 13, 2020 | History

3 edition of Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres found in the catalog.

Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres

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Published by International Agency for Research on Cancer, Distributed in the USA by Oxford University Press in Lyon, France, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Mineral dusts -- Congresses.,
  • Carcinogens -- Congresses.,
  • Environmentally induced diseases -- Congresses.,
  • Carcinogens, Environmental.,
  • Environmental Exposure.,
  • Minerals -- adverse effects.,
  • Respiratory Tract Neoplasms -- etiology.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statementedited by J. Bignon, J. Peto, and R. Saracci.
    SeriesIARC scientific publications,, no. 90, Publication no. EUR 12068 of the Commission of the European Communities, Scientific and Technical Communication Unit, Directorate-General Telecommunications, Information Industries and Innovation, Luxembourg, EUR (Series) ;, 12068.
    ContributionsBignon, Jean., Peto, J., Saracci, Rodolfo, 1936-, International Agency for Research on Cancer.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsMLCM 93/03157 (R)
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 529 p. :
    Number of Pages529
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1805697M
    ISBN 109283211901
    LC Control Number89212402
    OCLC/WorldCa21196507

    Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford. It furthers the University's objective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education by publishing worldwide. Title(s): Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres/ edited by J. Bignon, J. Peto, and R. Saracci. Country of Publication: France Publisher: Lyon, France: International Agency for Research on Cancer ; New York: Distributed in the USA by Oxford University Press,

    A model for the formation of asbestos bodies from mineral fibres is postulated. Because the three fibre species show limited signs of dissolution in the tissue, they cannot act as source of elements (primarily Fe, P and Ca) promoting nucleation and growth of asbestos bodies. Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres. IARC Sci. Pub., 90 Cited by:   The rise in non-occupational fatalities caused by exposure to asbestos has become an increasing cause for concern, and not just in schools and council properties. The HSE estimate that there are at least 8, work-related cancer deaths each year, more than half .

    exposure to airborne asbestos fibres. In: Bignon J, Peto J, Saracci R, eds. Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres. Lyon:IARC, ; (IARCpubl) 6 Magnani C, Terracini B, Bertolone GP, et al. Mortalita per tumori e altre malattie del sistema respiratorio tra i lavora-tori del cemento-amianto a Casale Monferrato. Unostudio di File Size: KB. Cancer. Man-made mineral fibres and radon. IARC Monogr ; International Agency for Research on Cancer. CEC initiative. Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres. IARC Sei Publ ; World Health Organisation (Europe). Indoor air quality EHC. Inorganic fibres and other paniculate matter. Geneva: WHO, The unequivocal message from.


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Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres Download PDF EPUB FB2

You are here: Home / Book and Report Series / IARC Scientific Publications / Non-Occupational Exposure to Mineral Fibres.

Non-Occupational Exposure to Mineral Fibres IARC Scientific Publication No. Edited by Bignon J, Peto J, Saracci R. ISBN (Print Book) Contents include experimental data on the carcinogenic effects of mineral fibers and their mechanism of action, fiber level measurements in the lung and their correlation with air samples, methods of determining airborn levels, epidemiological data on the hazards of non-occupational exposure, and problems of risk evaluation.

Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres. Lyon, France: International Agency for Research on Cancer ; New York: Distributed in the USA by Oxford University Press, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors. Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres Article (PDF Available) in Journal of Epidemiology & Community Health 43(4) December with 9 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Anthony Seaton.

BOOK REVIEWS IARC Scientific Publications No. Non-occupational Exposure to Mineral Fibres. Edited. Kohyama N.: Airborne asbestos levels in non-occupational environments in Japan ; in Bignon J, Peto J, Saracci R (eds): Non-Occupational Exposure to Mineral Fibres.

Scientific Publication No Lyon, IARC,pp Google ScholarCited by: 2. Sorry, our data provider has not provided any external links therefore we are unable to provide a link to the full : Anthony Seaton. Abstract. Human exposure to fibers in occupational and nonoccupational environments has been a health concern for nearly a century.

In this review, selected results from the literature are presented to highlight the availability, limitations, and interpretive difficulties associated with the past and current human fiber exposure data by: Natural and man-made mineral fibres: UK research priorities Article (PDF Available) in Occupational and Environmental Medicine 54(1) January with 8 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Morris Greenberg.

Besides the examination of dust samples from lung tissue few data have been presented on the fibre content in broncho alveolar lavage (BAL) samples. This study was designed to determine the fibre concentration, size distribution and composition of fibres in BAL-samples from individuals with different occupational : K.

Friedrichs, G. Chiappino, A. Forni, A. Rivolta. SYNTHETIC VITREOUS FIBERS 9. REFERENCES Aalto M, Heppleston AG. Mineral fibres in the non-occupational environment. In: Bignon J, Peto J, Saracci R, eds. Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres. IARC Publication No. Lyon, France.

Bignon J, Brochard P, Brown R, et al. Assessment of the toxicity of man-made fibres. Lyon conference on non-occupational exposure to mineralfibres, andconsiders whatis knownaboutasbestos, manmadefibres, anderionite. It is divided into sections on experimental studies, where fibres are making important contributions to understanding carcinogenesis; on the problems ofmeasuring fibres and the concentrations to be.

Occupational exposure 20 Non-occupational exposure 20 3. NATURAL MINERAL FIBRES (OTHER THAN ASBESTOS) 23 General 23 Characteristics 24 Erionite 24 Attapulgite 24 Wollastonite 25 Occupât ional exposure 25 Erionite 25 Attapulgite 26 Wollastonite 26 Non-occupational exposure Abstract.

Inthe first author of this paper started intraperitoneal studies on the carcinogenicity of asbestos. Later Wagner and coworkers () published their large inhalation experiment with five asbestos types and this provided the incentive to perform Cited by: CHAPTER 6 ASBESTOS EXPOSURE AND THE RISK OF LUNG CANCER IN URBAN POPULATIONS Anti Karjalainen and Anttila Sisko Finnish Institute of Occupational Health Topeliuksenkatu41 aA Helsinki, Finland CONTENTS INTRODUCTION, ASBESTOS MINERALS, PRODUCTION AND USE OF ASBESTOS, EXPOSURE TO ASBESTOS IN URBAN POPULATIONS, HISTORY OF THE Cited by: 3.

Investigation of Cancer Incidence among the Woodstock Asbestos Exposure Registry Population. A complete copy of the Investigation of Cancer Incidence among Woodstock Asbestos Exposure Registry Population report is available as an Adobe Portable Document Format (PDF, KB 24pg.).

January, Executive Summary. Additional risk factors for ovarian cancer, including asbestos and talc exposure, endometriosis (i.e., ectopic implantation of uterine lining tissue), and pelvic inflammatory disease, cannot be directly linked to ovulation or to hormones but do cause local pelvic inflammation.

Table of contents. Prev issue. Next issue. September - Volume 44 - 9. Research Article; Book Notices. Bronchitis (1 September, ) Non-occupational Exposure to Mineral Fibres (1 September, ) AS.

Correspondence. AUTHOR'S REPLY (1 September, ) PDO DAVIES. AUTHORS' REPLY (1. Marsh et al. () noted that statistically significant inter-plant differences in SMRs for mineral wool workers might be related to the use of slag versus rock in the production of fibres, although they indicated that the exposure to fibres was no higher in slag versus rock wool plants 8.

The slag was predominantly from a copper smelter, a. Mineral fibres: Crystal chemistry, chemical-physical properties, biological interaction and toxicity (A.F. Gualtieri, editor) Chapter 9. In vivo biological activity of mineral fibres S.

Capella, E. Belluso, N. Bursi Gandolfi, E. Tibaldi, D. Mandrioli and F. Belpoggi Over time, attention to health effects induced by inorganic fibres has increased, resulting not only from non-occupational. Carcinogenicity studies on natural and man-made fibres with the intraperitoneal test in rats.

Pp. in: Non-Occupational Exposure to Mineral Fibres, IARC Scientific Pub. J. Bignon, J. Peto, and R. Saracci, eds. Lyon, France: International Agency for Research on Cancer.The World Health Organisation i and the International Agency for Research on Cancer ii, iii have stated there is no identified safe threshold for exposure to asbestos.

Even limited or short-term exposure to asbestos fibres can be dangerous; however exposure does not necessarily make development of mesothelioma inevitable. Bignon J, J Peto and R Saracci, (eds.) Non-occupational exposure to mineral fibres. IARC Scientific Publications, no Lyon: IARC.

Bisson, G, G Lamoureux, and R Bégin. Quantitative gallium 67 lung scan to assess the inflammatory activity in the pneumoconioses. Sem Nuclear Med 17(1) Blanc, PD and DA Schwartz.