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xA 445 Ki 1973 STATISTICS--HEALTH/ U. S. STATISTICS, MEDICAL/ DIFFERENTIAL4k~ IN THE UNI TED S iATCS. A S T4JDY IN S®CI®EClJ'N®IVI IC EPlDEIV! I®LOGY EVELYN M. KITAGAWA and ,. PHILIP M. HAUSER 1973 / HARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS Cari~bridge, Massachusetts , 1,, 044 .%
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50269 5208 : r ; AIR--POLLUTION--HEALTH EFFECT/SMOKING AND HEALTH/-MORTALITY .,TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEALTH EFFECT/CARBOXYHEMOGLOBIN/ .RA 576 La 1977 Air Pollution and Human Health LESTER B. LAVE EUGENE P. SESKIN With the assistance of Michael J. Chappie Published for Rcsource's for the. Future By The Johns Hopkins University Press Baltimore and London , S
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50269 5209 AIR--POLLUTION--SULFUR OXIDES/ MEDICAL STATISTICS/ SMOKING HABITS--U. S. AIR--POLLUTION--HEALTH EFFECT/MORTALITY/TOBACCO--SMOKING--PUBLIC/ RA DISSERTATIONS --GOODWIN WATSON INSTITUTE FOR RESEARCH & PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT/ 407 Li 1978 THE ASSOCIATION OF HUMAN MORTALITY WITH AIR POLLUTIONs STATISTICAL ANALYSES BY REGION, BY AGE, AND BY CAUSE OF DEATH a Thesis Submitted to the Faculty of The Goodwin Watson Institute for Research and Program Development by ` f'rederick N. Lipfert in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirement for the Degree l.'.
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..aaM1"aisrwi....w....c.'L.e;~....._.._~._...._._~~`.~. .__......__.......... - ,`a.,. ..~.... .... twvs~::~ax, triilian J. T'1 X r~.~ Oa ..., a ca•n'••ti•n ~~..:v Z'cw.~'.61r .._~.~..J t No i;i3i.5i•.i)K~~i3. (PF+::-6'dTEl) AA A:.?iJAL 1tr:n x 7lF'17 OF h;W .I:.RS£'!!, 0:1 OCTOBM 28-30, I9ci~~)by W{IiiP_.,r. 3. E. CtfylcL ;i: =ond, k: h¢rr. C. Hoct:cttc tzid W. Nrsrdin3 La Richa (AxwxiGCUt Cnaccr Society, M2dicc+i Affaira ll::pt., Statiaticax P.es. Section - E.C.fI.; Cauncit for Tobacco Research - RCH; Univ. Toronto, School of iiy-iene, Lept. Lpidcmiology end :'i~.atiL?txics - V:'~FLR) T.a.:.a. Soc. Actur.• . ' a ~.~i (No. "s-i) U118-D1.45 (1QG4) f~' / / I _.U AT i'; kYN=L' Iio":.''.. A221-:?TI^. CITY, 1 SO•^_:X.; TY p
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80 II Ma MEDICAL*STATISTICS/:KORTALITY/. NCHSR 761320 j sur.~r -r~ ~ . ... _~--_ ----_ ~. '! nr.• .uJ tnt:.rlr ~ -- - i1Fr1LTH, HEALTH PRACTICES, AND1~'SOCIOECONOMIC STATUS: THE ROLE OF EDUCATION ~._ 7. Autlr.+r/~.) Larry M. Hanheim ; y. 1'rt(s.rrair.l~ tr:FanNano• :u•A Ad~lro.i University of California . Department of Economics Berkeley, California 94720 HRA, National Center for Health Services Scientific 6'Technical Information 5600 Fishers Lane (Parklawn Bldg., Room Rockville, MD 20852 1S, ~vly.la t.K ut:.rp Natra~ 16. A1e.tr.rttt -~ 50269 5210 ----- -- --a 3. Itt•ey •r•nt'% l.crt.: :.tr::r wo. s. Itrl•..:t It.n. October•31, 1975 _ 6. ~b. 1'rrlurmiu~ Ory.~ni•r..tian I:rpt. ~ ..T_~..t ._.._....~ . 10. Ihujt•et% T:1-::: Vvik t'ait PIn. 13. 7•Ytw •,( Hc .t fi/'criati! j Ct,.,•tt•d final • , , 6/30/74 - 10/31/75 14. .- j This research explores the extent to which parents' socioeconomic status, income, and education affect various health ~ab ~ts - nd, ~orbidity and mortality indicators. To the extent hr~lt.4 i~ a>~eobed~ozUcall tF~3s ~e 6cplained by differential health practices, :~ -i`
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yeele"-14(If: ?!iL ••!'3r',f C/~'A'''6rE!? ' _ /~f'~'l~'Gr' ~~s API~'"~f,j'"i ;~ONAL CANCER i'NSTITUTE MONOGRAPH 3 /3 May 1971 _ 7 ~ . - Pa~:terns ic~ Cancer ~`v'~or$~~~~~ . in the UnI'~t~d S'~at~:~. ~,950-IS'~7 !A 1 a ~C ~7, . I '?7r , i I \
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CANCER--SEX DIFFR8ffREj~y/SEX__6TATISTICS/ SMOKING HABITS--WUMEN/S:fOKING HABITS--P{F,I,~/~I~,EART--DISEASES/ ~II , RA ~ CHANGING ; 407 a Re SEX ; 1975 DIFFERENTIAL ~ in INTERNATIONAL POPULATION AND URBAN RESEARCH •UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY `Studies in Population and Urban Demography No. 1 t
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°{?x;"+'J ~IC3.?~ ~~3 ~~!'yLj,^•T; :!^;~ •~L`flL:b'.~ •tll'~ Qt •$zyCjvl °A 6/ 43;3 °zuj--(3 ':Itoo °5 16/ G . •sMAlls pv,~Y 3{1V~ n TA 30 v~ ~l~ T ~ •c •!( • ] •c • Mi~~~"~~Oa ~V~is, ~4 ~o
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0269.'5z7~ ..; .,.•.. - -. . ... . .- . - . . .. . . =BTATISTICS/ SMOKING -sTATISTICSTOBACCQ / --_~ --'~ --~ ~~ ' SMO'~INCr~iABITS -z - T . - , / ~ y 1 i 1C ReCMOTAL H EFFET/RITYT EALTH - 1 SMOKING AND HEAi.TH/TOBACCO--SMOKING- RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 74 X Rcl - Retherford R D ,.. (East-West Population Inst., Honolulu, Hawaii) TOBACCO SMOKING AND SEX RATIOS IN THE uNITHn STATxS_ Soc. Biol. 21 (No. 1) 28-38 (1974) (in English) . i
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t 50269 5216 DEMOGRAPIIY/ MEDICAL STATISTICS/STATISTICS, HF.ALTN/RACIAL MINORITTF.S/MCRTALITY/_•;,: J1.: . Department of Health Education and Welfare , ljp,&hh Resources Adrninistration (Lffice of Health Resources Opportunity . Ho1thof c- the ADisadvaniaged CHARF BGDK DHEW Pub. No. (HRA) 77-628
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4 r 50269 5218 SMOKING HARITS--S(1CIAT. CLASS/S`fOKING AND NEALTII/TOFACCO-=S*fOKI2:G--HF.ALTH EFFECT/ SOC L CLASS VARIATIONS IN CIGARETTE S:tOKI:~G AND IN 2t0~~Y fiROM ASSOCIATED D :ASES. STATISTICS--HEALTH/rtORTALITY/TOBACCO--CONSUMPTION--GP,EAT BRITAIN/ TOBACCO--GREAT ERITAIN/ , 77 Xto RJR CLASS NO. PAMPIILET 77 X To Todd, G. F. (Loud Sch. I1yE. Trop Med., Dep. ?ded. Statistics Epideniol., London) English) `During the 10 years from 1951 to 1961, the social class gradient I y/tobacco Res. Counc., London, Occasional paper No. 2; 31 p. (1976) (in . d in 1959-63 the ll i y, an a of lung cancer in men increased substant ,class V S.M.R. (148) was almost three times that of class I(53). 'A smaller social class gradient (from 83 to 131) developed between I1951 and 1961 in the lung cancer S.M.R.'s of married women. On the other hand, until almost the end of this period, there continued to be littlo change in either sex in the cigarette smoking levels of thA di~crp~t F,ociJ ~ c}nss9. 11ft r 1960, a marked social class ~ grta)dient i1n1 ci(gJarc(tte YoonsumptLi,on ~eveloped_in both sexes, but even
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I 50269 5217 & Y~ F x E E ~ ' ' ~~ . E ~A[.TN roi acTl 7 o0ACCa~- Sn~oK.n+G --1 F.R 7S a2'yC r?o Iq 11' +r. o a xWor Charles L. Rose Benjamin Bell ' IyF.~LT ME1rt+~o~oL~~~s~ ~6RTR~l.: t' %•-~.~R ~~a - - :r~G~ ~ . r j~ Veterans Administration Outpatient Clinic, Boston
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Segi, Hitauo CA'.:CA r~UR't'ALx1`Y PBft SELWTED SITES IN 24 COUt3TRIr:S. NO. 3, ].960-1961, by liitsua SeSi end 1-i£r.aru Kuzihrs:.a, 1964 136 Prtgea135~P• Tch:,ku UnxveYai+ty ;fahaa1 of T:cdir3n*. IIapt. of Public Hatatu Sandei, .Yapaa
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t~rtatit~r~-eancer ~.~. Dorn, Harold Fred. Morbidity from cancer in the U. S. by Harold F. Dorn and Sidney J. Cutler. Washington, U. S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public itealth Service, 1958. xiii. 207 p. diagrs., tables. 26 cm. (U. S. PnL•lic Health Service.. Publication No. 590. Public He.^.lth Monograph No. 56) . .` I
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~ 50269 5222 lf &.4 S a .4 s14LRR/ ry Ai4~t,0. a r/ ReZGZrv,%. CANCER OF THE LUNG f~y 3 (Endemiology) /
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;q~,FR~- /}'fOR ry -- z,~ r~rr-~ c,r i • N& 6R •- tr-f rifriet/~ sTi~Ti 'ri c c -• P R7",i4: k IT~ C A/YC6R ..- !A, l. / L~fi'A{QX4 - - NA ONAL CANCER rNSTITUTE MONOGRAPH 33 May 1971 - Pattot~'ns in 1:ancer P/Tor$~~~~~ in the ~~1tred ~~~bom,,se ~9SO(--lO4.wl-S7 /? c ;.713a • 147r , ,-- f - I
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.. 50269 5223 ~ --1 CANCER--BLADDER/POLYVINYL CHLORIDE/MORTALITY--CANCER/ TOBACCO--SMOKING--HELTHEITING/ A EFFECTlMSTYPE TES CANCER--C USATION--BY ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS/OCCUPATIONAL DISEASES/ ASBESTOS/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY GENETIC FACTORS/NITROSO COMPOUNDS/ AND CARCINOGENESIS OHEMISPHERE PUBLISHING CORPORATION MlasAinjton New York London M. Sorsa " DISTRIBUTION OUTSIDE THE UNITED STATES K. Hemminki McGRAW-HILL INTERNATIONAL BOOK COMPANY dt0f Audcland lwotf Gwtemala MambuR )ohannesbur= lnstitute of OrtupotiOqpt Htdlb Usbon ,. London Madrid Mexlw Montnai New DeMd Hth/nkl, iiMond ~~~ Y'. 261 OCCUPATIONAL Va CANCER '
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; .Mattal,Rty--Qsncer-1.96e,. ~ U. S. Public H.:aith SNrvicF Ar-^-S~''. --1'PIC - LY±A iH kATk.'S I'(3R M.+LTGtZAPiT ir'EJcL ~,:,:;5, 1960. (U. S. Public I?Aaltn Servi ce put..~t .??o. 1113.) 1963 113 p. Tdast1i0gton, D. C. "k` ,
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. .-. . f. ... ~ 50269 5226 , t, MEDICAT. CARE-U. S. / MF.T)iCAL STATISTICS! : ;STATISTICS--HEALTH/ M(1RTAT.ITY--U. S•/ '_ Center for Health Services hrEDtCL.L ASSOCIP,71ON ~ Reference Data on i
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i0269 5227 82 Ij Gu..'MORTAL,TX--U. S./RHODE ISLAND/OCCUPATIONAL DISEASE.S% . _ `, - _-. sot» •lo+ REPORT DOCUlAENTATION i+ Icrowr NO. PAGE ~.OIKI~ Title aM 4. L RepsR Oeto association•uf occupation and industry with mortality in The July 1981 Rhodc Island (19G8-1972) . ~ 7. Awner(N - . U.:vid a. Cute A. hnemwn# Ors.nlt.t,on /1at. N. 1. hRe-nrin/ CrS.n~t~40n N.Te .n0 AeOr.fs Rh.~de Itiiand. Health 1'lanning and Development -,. Ia lr.~lett/TL~/WeA UMt No. RI Providence , _ • u ~ r,...~r. ......~.... ... 12. St+t)ntPne; Cresmulit+n N+nle ln0 /t0or.et IitJitll husJurce~ .,t11i11d1StratiOn af. Type o/ R.pat L hned CMnt Bureau of Health Planning att3ville, ~ID H y v<: t Itr. Zf. SYOPIeTe/~tary NMN . 23 jechnical report no. 'rt ~ ICentd..ql0o.n CnON hrma . R Occupational health ' - _ ~" Mortality F.. _
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50269 5225 .~ DISSER'i'ATIONS--OKLAIIOMA STATE UNIVERSITY/. MEDICAL STATISTICS/MEDICAL CARE/MOATALITY-•,U. S.,/ . .. w. .. . . -. Y R[1 . :. . .. 407 • ~ATIQ~I I~TACTIO.~; -4:DIC~1L SERVICCS, A~'D Am y?DRTALIIY IN W(iaOPOLIT!iV A` ERICUI 1978 By it-ntsville, Texas 1xcember, 1970 th.ster of Science ' ~ Texas A b 1-1 Univcrsity College Station, Texas 1by, 1974 Suboittcd to the Faculty of the Craduate College of the Okla. State University in partial fulfillccnt of the require:^cnts Lac3ielor of Science . Sara 1b:uton State Wiversity., for the ixcrce of UOCrOR or 111II!)SDPi{Y Ik.•cccd,cr, 1973 ..
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50269 5229 MORTALI.TY--U. S../STATISTICS--HEALTH/MEDICAL STATISTICS/ ` SMOKING AND HEALTH/ 81-1Mi . HRP-0902913 Differential Mortality in o/issouri: Implications for Prevention Efforts. ~ PERFORMER: Missouri Center for Health Statistics, Jefferson Ci ty. PUB-10.2 Contract DHEW-233-79-2054 National Center for Health Statistics, Hyattsville, MD. Paper presented at the Annual NCHS Data Use Conference (4th), Salt Lake City, Utah, 0ctober 16-18, 1979. Missouri differential mortality patterns for preventable ~ conditions are analyzed to provide clues to where prevention efforts are most needed. Three indicators of preventable conditions are used. These indicators are: (1) deaths from , t ~-.
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\ Lerner, Yor.roe RECEUT ZitEidliS IN MORTALITY A?R1 MQRBIDZTY IN 1'HL U . 5 . (Culuu:;in L"civ., Pn.D. Thesis 1964) 1964 i67.p. University i3icrafi'ms, Inc. Ann Arbor, rach:.j~~..
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~ 50269 5231 DEATH- CAUSES/ VITAL STATISTICS/MORTALITY--Ii.S./STUDIES IN POPULATION SERIES/ . RA 407 Pr 1976. p . MORTALITY PATTERNS H,HaiWinsborough tN • NATIONAL POPULATIONS With special reference to recorded causes of death SAMUEL H. PRESTON Center Jor Studies in Dc•inoyraph,t• and Ecology Department ojSociolog,i Unirersity of Washington Seatdt, {fasliinpton ~` ACADEMIC PRESS New York San Francisco London f 1' . • i t'' t. A Subsidiary oJHarrnurt Brace Joranorich. Publishers -•..~. . 0 4 Q. 0 a 0 0.I . S S. 0 i, 4a
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~ 50269 5233 HEART--BISEASES--STATISTICAL ANALYSIS OF OCCURRENCE/LUNGS--CANCER--STATISTICS/ RA 407 Si 1976 Edltorx• ^ LIFE EXPECTANCY/ CANCER--STATISTICS/" VITAL STATISTICS/r10RTALITY--U.S./DEATH--CAUSES/MEDICAL STATISTICS/ MedcaI 6Risks: A Re~rence Volume Sponsored by The~Assoc' ~tion of Life Insurance Medical Directors of America and rtheociety of Actuaries patterns of Mortafty. O. SiDTcmPk !{ 1' 1iU~1~fERY Raf Ceit FP 71. p 32 CoA ie'~ckwn Sie nl 1losi:  ~~r` ri v/~j' Rot Intcre SS•39 .>ai•c SuS 39 ih(~.~i fla). Aux Prof Dey ~~~ ~®OA[1 ~ ~, Aed.e SuS (Brt Ho;p) 60- (~ !~' F+milr Pna::e !~L'a:ni) 61-. AFP. f750 N KcndaSl Dt 7)l36 Tc 179 0)V# -
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~ 50269 5232 72.X Po 1 . -r ss."MR1 - TOBRCCO--SMOY.IrK;-•STA2'ISTIC.`'i/St~,0t:I2iG AND HEALTH/ ;MORTf.LITlf--U.3. / ' . , . . y . . -. . . , S:aR C1.ASS ::0, PAUMP:dLi:T 72 X Rel Retnerford, R: D. ;. (J:ast :'esl- Population Inst., F.ast-ldest Cent., Honolulu, l:awzii, U. S. ) fi0z^,ACU1 X;:3 TOE SEX `:OIRiALi TY :.., , t)emography 9(No. 2) 203-216 (`iuy 1972) (in hnglish) . ~ 0 0 5 S~
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. 50269 5234 7-I oore rr.n.tha w NAI VITAL STATISTICS STSTtM K Rcttitrcd by . Y Y D-Mr.IL Yl. 0~.-~yY rry~yy ytL.~ e YH c ayr rA u w I Nrtoe 20 N.rrsber fl Jeadirt~ Components of Upturn in C,~qE•ta~i$y for riieEl Wited States -1952-67 An anotrsis of risiny mortality anonq men by cause presented seporateay for white men end for men of other roces. OHEW Publication NO. (HSM) 72-1008 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH. EDUCATION. AND WELFARE Public Health Service Health Senrkes and Mantal Health Administration . National Center for He.lth Statistics Rockville. Md. September 1971 - . . - w.«~.. .~.R. _ _ o T4. n -_A / ! ( ~
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RA 410 Un 1976 STATISTICS-4SEDICAL/U.S. STATISTICS, MEDICAL/SMO}:ING HABITS--STATISTICS/ TOBACCO--SrtOKING--STATISTICS/SriOKINC AND HEALTH/MORTALITY--U.,S./~ U. S. GOVERNMENTS--FIGURES--STATISTICS/ ~ ~y~ ~ ~~ DHEW Publication No. (HRA) 76-1232 ~ ~ I U.S. DEPARTMENT OF r~ •-- HEALTH, EDUCATION, AND WELFARE UI~ ITED ST~ITES 197~ PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE Health Resources Administration ~ ;. National Center for qealth Statistics Rockviile, Maryland 1 C 50269 S235 ,
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. ..r't..~....r...aL;~::.a:....ir..n..r..~.... . _.. ~ _._.l. v,y-U. $.;:..z... Unp5 MortSl i U. S. Public Hea1tb Sezwlce ^SE i.Nr.°:U:° iAn Nt3T:TAt.ZT`Y TR...~AI4 Z2J THB U:7I,ED ST..:Z:; (U. G. rubIic 8t2a1th Service FublIcatlon 1000 - Series 3-- Ko. 1)
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50269 k-- Larry McEvoy. PERFORMER: Missouri•Center I'or Health Statistics, Jefferson :~. . , . . City. PUB-4.21 Contract PHS-233-79-2054 MORTA-.ITY--U. S./= „ HRP-090357? 5230 81 I Mi-82 STATISTI CS--HEALTH/ Missouri Mortality Trends: 1968-72 and 1974-78, Aug 81 The period from 1968 through 1978 saw substantial improvements in longevity and reduction in mortality risks --for Missourians. Life expectancy increase(? by nearlv three ~y death rates remain. among social groups and geographic areas e v a ons in ~ 11 percent. Despite these improvements - wid i ti ;,:, yeara, wniie,age-aaJusted death rates dropped by more than problems across the state. This reaort measures several ~:.Ana.lysis of such variations can assist in identifying health Lvaes of mortality risks_byrace, sex,and geoaraphic area . . .. . ~ . . ; . . ,. .. ,.,-.4 . . . -
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50269 5238 DEATH--CAUSES/MORTALTTY--U: S./U.S. STATISTICS, MEDICAL/MEDICAL STATISTIC VITAL AND HEALTH STATISTICS ANALYTICAL STUDIES, SERIES 3, NUMBER 18/ RA 409 Un 1980 Geographic Patterns in the Risk of QyiIg and Associated Factors Sex-race-specific death rates for ages 35-74 years (age-adjusted) are presented for selected causes of epidemiological irnportance for each State and each of 510 State economic areas. Factors associated with geographic differences in death rates include mining, elevation, population density, some indexes of patient care resources, and especially the "enigma of the Southeast." DHHS Publication No. (PHS) 80-1402 Pubiiclth Si Heaervce U.S. ' : Office of Heaith Research, Statistics, and Technology - f National Centeror Health Statistics Hyattsville, Md.. September 1980 , i,`
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CONNECTICUT--CANCER -STATISTICS/CANCER-:-GEOGRAPHICAL/ 50269 5237 CMCER--CONNECTICUTT .._..~.....__ ... _ _. ` V~~ACERTAEPIDEMIOM8N~ALITII--U. S./CANCER--STATISTICS/ RC . 261 =: NATIONAL CANCER INSTITUTE MONOGRAPH 57 Un .1981 June 1981 Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results: i / i~% Incidence and Mortality Data, 1973-77 NIH PubPication No. 81-2330 U. S. PUBUC HEALTH Sl~tVICE 4 i
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50269 5240 Wk 4+5 A Y Anderson, Odin Waldemar, 1914- Measuring health levels in the United States, 1900-19.;S, by Odin W. Anderson lnndl Monroe T.erner. t11'ew York, Health Information Foundation,19001 83 p. illus. 23 cm. (Health Information Foundatton. Itesearhb series,ll) 1. IIyfilene, Pnblie-II. S. 2. II. S.-Statistles, Diedical. r. Lerner, 11lonroe, joint author. rn. Title. m. Title: Health levels In the United States,1900-13a3. R A445.t18 ~ 614.0978 G0-2GiC j Library of Congress
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l 50269 5241 ETHNIC DIVERSITY OF THE POPULATION/ ." SMOKING HABITS--U.S./WAGES--U.S./CONSUMER SPENDING/ TOBACCO--CONSUMPTION--U. S., 1969-1970/TOBACCO--CONSUMPTION--W0RLD/ SMOKING IIABITS--STATISTICS/STATISTICS,HF.ALTH/SMOKING & HFFAT.TII/ U. S. STATISTICS/U.S. POPULATION/.U. S. POPULATION--F.XPENDITURF.S/ U. S. SOCIAL CONDITIONS/U.S. ECONOMIC CONDITIONS/U.S.--MIGF,ATION, INTERNAL! EDUCATION & TRAINING/POPUT.ATION/U.S•.--RACISM/FAMILY, TRENi1S/WUcING/ SOCIAL SECURITY & WELFARE/MORTALITY=-U.S./DISABILITY/CRIME/PUBLIC SAFETY/ WORK/WORK LOSS/: _!EMPLOYMF.NT/UNEMPLVYMF.NT/INCOME--U.S./WF.I!LTH--U.S./ POVERTY/RECREATION ir LEISURF./LF.ISURE/CULTURE/ > This report Is a product of the Federal Statistical System. ~ U.S. Department of Commer:e ~~~^^^ ".1. i.rcps, Secretary Courtenay M. Siater, Chief Economist OFFICE OF FEDERAL STATISTICAL POLICY AND STANDARDS Joseph W. I'.uncan, Director BUREAU OF TIIE CENSUS Manuel D. Plotkin, Dircctor Issued I 1% ; . Q LN/Pzz%n&Ri j ~o,r`".I - ~Ed' ".V1 ~~ 420 ^ ~ ~Ll ~ 1ttJ k1 1.. .. .;, ~~1ca:7 y f K/ = Selected dat ~ () 0 c~n gocV~l c~onditibns3 and trends in the
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nq~~atueat.~ ea8sd LS . 996t (Z 'otd - 0Z 80TxaS - 000t noT3B*xTqnd soTajaS q3t"H oglqnd 'S 'n) . £g6t-h56t sunc., cuxHn aur, iu samu ~.:mvna eOTIS13-aaS qagwad 10; aaZtia3 Isua;gva •na?,naas qatcralt *TtRnd 'S 'II 7 aZS 69Z0S '"Sft""'S "13"4fTOJOhi
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t ~ 50269 5244 MORTALITY--tJORLD/DISEASES--CAUSES AND THEORIES OF CAUSATION/ STATISTICS--MEDICINE/ ~,....~. r
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~ 50269 5243 l. -- - __ Mortality Statistics t MORTALITY--WORLD/ Internatio1 na
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l 50269 5245 Ref. 4 150 Un ~r~Mort813ty-,-Wor1d; United Nations Statistical Office Dept. of Economic and Social Affairs DEMOGRAPHIC YEARBOOK 1965 17th edition 808 pages New York c \ l
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~ 50269 5247 :' ., - :?It1RTALITY=-WORLD/STATI~TICS--*~DrCINE/ttEDIC~E--STATISTICS/ Q.rvn~r~cwTet HEALTH/T :CIC SLBSTA'vCES/S:!OKI AND HEAIJfH/ TOBACCO--S`tOKINC--STATISTICS/ , { ' ' • e RA , • ' p1 ~ ~ .~ 445 11d ,- 1973 - . , . . a -- `iyy b. " --- - ~ p ef an n ~.i . . . . RiMort of the a Chemicats and Health of the = ~ . President's Science Advisory Commii~tee nber 1373 t er Sep ., n.s. • Nationai Scienc© Foundation Science and Technoiogy Policy Otfice • e y
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fiet l 50269 5246 , HA • Martaa kty ---WoY.4 . Warld Ilea3.th OrSpuisnti3# HGFJ.B H,~.;AL7.it S?.'Ai IvT?I(:S At21rTTi, AL, 1963, Vo1.me 1, Vital 5tat3st#.r.a. asad Gann6s af - DeBth
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lk.v_(N! ~s~t irp'r ;,n,y; '3" 68 9 J! JMOWIMEXPENIENCi REPORT A30 ;L . REVISED May 9, 1977 . ' John J. Gregor Assistant Professor Economics and' ~ Center for the Study of Environmental Policy Research Associate "• Center for the Study of Environmental Policy November 1975 ~Support for this research was provided by U.S. E.P.A. Contract No. R803609-01~, ~ . :. . .. ~~7 Q 4 ~ Q 0-0 Q
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i VO=:.3M,1 ;o Rsdwa Aaelor nart 'xa2aaK o3ue2neux YvIZuaPmd sn3. s02ad 9Zo . 9I5't InoMoUFiz XwDNVa NOW ANI-,Aots s:3z ~ \_ _-_---.
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~ 50269 5239 • ° : . .. • - .... .. • • . . . .. % _ • ' . . . A backclround docu;nent for The Second Task Force far Research in 17n 4- l Fl ;l • h S ' • ,: v ~rot,.~.en a eu z cience . :- Hoet 5. -weiss, m.u. Departcent,of Ep ircatiolocy (SC-?6 • . . - .`' . ~~ ~ r: t~ 's'. . f• . . 78 I. We MORTALITY=,U.S:/:'~ Tt1E.MEASUREh;EI4T OF I40RtsIDITY IN T}iE UPtITED STATES, 1976 School of Public Hea)tn and Community ;:cdicine University of 1•Iasiii:,gton ' Seattle, !•lA' - 931.9:5. • ., .•.'._ ., ., •
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0 0 I 1 50269 5249 • l XXIT MeB9-78 S.P. J. Occup. Med. 19(9)623-8(1977) - ~Ivt~ta l i ty->~A~m~r~n g~~mp 1oy u s & V _CwF~bricrafiorsr liL.i= ,, ti~..1 L'.Zf i«.1 .~if V. t). ri4de). Leonard Chiazze, {r., Sc.D.; William E. Nichols, Ph.D.; and Otto Wong, Sc.D. A eross-seclional mortality study of 4,341 deaths occurring among current and former employees of 17 PVC fabricators during 1964-1973 is presented. The objectives are: (1) to iden- lify any angiosarcoma deaths among the employees of these fabricators, and (2) to examine the distribution of deaths by cause. No angiosarcoma deaths were found among the study group. Sex-race-cause-specific Proportionate Mortalily Ratios (PMR's) were computed, using the corresponding U.S. mor- lality as Ihe standard. Among while employees, there appears to be an excess in total cancer mortality, particularly that of the digcave asteft O~ervg~ d~a,ths t,ere lound• to eccee /he expected,n cance of `f~e 'llreasY and urirlry '6rRa among while females. Deficit mortality was observed in i cirrhosi~ of liver amone hoth .+»t~e an.t Imm~la ..d.: ~e ~....--- .'k x-. s-, companies engaged in the fahrication of PVC resin into finished products. A number of alternative study designs was considered. and it was decided that a proportional mortality study would best ~ meet the urgent need for information. The study concentrated on ~ deaths occurring during the ten-year period 1964-1973 among ae- ; tive fabricating employees plus retirees. Since it was not possible to identify those employees with only vinyl chloride e+cposure, the ' study focused on deceased employees who worked anywhrre In : those plants where PVC fabrication was carried on. The primary . objec tive of the study was to determine whcthcr or not any anSio- i sarcoma deathc h,td occurred among employees of the fahricators ~ under study. A secondary objective was to examine the distribu- tion of all deaths by cause. /
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Canad.: Med'. ' Assoc. Jour. 110 ( 6) 679-81(Mar . ,-16,-19 74) U. N. Colburn, r,t.n.• and P. M. Bakcr,t Ottawa, Ont. ~ • ~ Sur.vnar. The examination of specific disrase mortality by five-year age yroups helps identify health problems as problems of people and how they five. Traditional methods of examining data In broad classifications tend to obscure etiological factors and the importance of behaviour. K+oknce, a major cause of death in younQ adutts. gives way to so-eallcd diseases of indulgence in middle age, especiatly among men who have a' much highcr death rate ttan women. dont la mortaGtli est dbiJ trbs ~ supEricurc i eclle des femmes. Dcpuis fes 40 derni6res ann4es 1'espbrance de vie des hommes de 40 ans n's gubre augmcntc. II faut envisager te comportcment de I'hommc ai r4gard de sa sant6 d'une maniAre gtobatc, dans tm cadre 6cologique ' .L.-~, . ,". .. R .-. . . ' . •might*ba considered diseases of indull gcnce. Heart attacks, lung canccr, eirl rhosis of the liver and stroke join motor vehicle accidcnts and suicide to reduce the chances of individuals reaching and enjoying retircment. Two o[ the major smoking-related discases, heart attack and Idng cancer, arc now complet. car on sait que tes diffbrences first and second causes of male dcatF.s do miiieu. au point de vue sociak and rrcmain--so bs•twccn 4S and 64l etdturef et physique, et des facteurs The other leading diseases influenced strictement personnels inftuencent . by smoking, chronic bronchitis and hs mode de vie. la responsabilitb emphysema, move quickly up :hc rrnks A. ta prFvention reQose done bicn . „Tr~'.~_ . . . . _ . _. _ . . . ~ - ~./ ~~.:~ r .. _ . . . _ .. : :..'t . _ . . - - . . . ,! 7 •~"~ ' . - . . . _ . - . . . . i . ._i~. ~ . ~ ~.. . ... ~.~~. .. -... -~~~. ., ~ _,... ~~.- ...~ ...
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~ 50269 5253 RC 280 C ...~..~•:,a aai~".i~- , ! ,> ~~~ '. Cd~ Council for International Organizations of Medical Sciences (CIOMS) Cancer of the lung (Endemiology). A. symposium edited by J. Clemmesen. Reprint from: Acts Unionis Internationalis conts Cancrum, 1953, 210 p. ~4 0 0 n A 0 1 5 7 S , ~W..* t~w ,s,-f.~iA-9~.' ~ .;r.,._ ;_ .
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r i I •~ 'a~ ~odu~ uazua~ag (uTv:Ixa 2vaao jo) TTaunoa uo:cvasag oaaaqoy v r•. o z g' y'C Pu r r x a na 'I. ' S K (ujtr4'F.;,3 zaaA:) .4o) •E•}a:Mo3 qasc?saN flaarqot, 4q 'XSVai wx?rS aw .~.XStii?:I 'Nt1L3''1`j(2at}d `:'aouyiL.'.i:1.a -ii03 $OI'r.G?G 2;P,i?3'MS Q'iV 3}:ONS 01 NUZ~L`d"t'u?i ;FI sx.r.zIDNIvhu c:%T 115:1RV3 :;.01 JIV~-I xxx•lvlaaX (u~2: 3:~3 3~:3 .~ 3a) s;;,ai~a~t yaz~~ss~ aaa~qaJ~ x3crtt ~ ~~ ~i5t~'d'"~io' ~. ., ' " (~~'~a?~ -No0 '~GTX03~?~ft1Nd'111S:b~hT~~ toT~.i~`i~ N~ -:.::..~.~.._ . : _ _ . . _. _ . .. .. ~`
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n~a~~iz4~,"1 aaSed gsi 9961 (°1 °Oj,j-oz w0v3g -43OT °a:t `Zqna q:tT,3a3 ZTi.olwY °S °!U 0-0:6t `s-:,a°Iis CIZIPWI :Wa:a~.~ ~,7t-~ am~:~~ssv s~:.ssa ~:~ s.y:r~~xIUM 0zr:07Ms q=;Tuaa ay~ ~3U-00 tcua,pvgi ..,.,,^=.°r-'~-~-. .r~--o•-r<-.•~-..~.sr----~c.,sr,....,,- _ ~..<s.~.....-,>~i,,•s>- - .
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. s~*:'. . .:q CAuewQ, lsnl.o"d MaRiAL1T1°, 1950-64, Atrn D;iSU.SC Az4D SL'RT.tO::"-li1P, A9a8--6G, t,'13Mt'3i:RS 1°:(3Mo'3tR=1950. • 1955 53 C1ECriaL+;o•.es, for Fcde>^ri. Scfcwafic snd Tcctuciccl InLflriftation, ri:utionsl L'urcau of Stmdsrd3 S; ringfi8ld, Va.
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-74 i 50269 5256 ~ ~ _ . . ____..... __.. _. _ ... I i.rl.s 20 Nvmb.r 11 leadla,y, Compgoeots of Upturn in i~~~#al~ty:fo~Memo ,biteiState"i95247aw- An analysis of rising mortality among men by cause presented separate)y for rhite men and for men of other races. OHEW Publication No. (HSM) 72.100t DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH. EDUCATION. AND WELFARE tth ~ P b i H u l ta Servica c Heallh Senices and Mental Health Administration National Center for Health Statistics Rockville. Md. September 1971 I t Data fr.m tM NATIONAt VITAL STATISTICS S1fSTEM +rYL'~
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l 50269 5258 Decoufle,P.s RJR CLASS NO. TEXTBOOK RC 775 De 1970 Doctoral dissertation. University of Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh, PA. 1970 University Microfilms lnternational.Ann Arbor, Michigan.70. ISN = 5754 a,% I
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, . VITAL RA 407 Pr 1976 ' ( 50269 5259 DEA --CAUSES ~/ STATISTICS/MORTALITY--Ii,S.~STUDIE SSTUDIES IN POPULATION SERIES/ M 0RTALi~t"Y~X RAT~"ERNS H,HaiWinsborough , iNA* = N&~~#~NA.LN*F®f'E9~.~i4°T40NS. With special reference to recorded causes of death SAMUEL H. PRESTON Center jor Studies in Demography and Ecology DepardnenJ of Sociofog,r Unirersity of Washington Seottie, f3'ashington ACADEMIC PRESS New York San Francisco Londori A Subsidiary ojNarcourt Brace JoranorFch. Publishers .. • i Y'.
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, ,. ~ 50269 5257 U'. S. STATISTICS,. VITAL/_ Amwian Pubhc Hea{ch Assoostion VOL ANO HEALTH STATISTICS MONOGRAPHS ~ CA R L L E R HA R OT and JOYCE E. BERLIN, editors 1974 / HARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS . Cambridge, Massachusetts ' 41 i
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k 8 ttobea., M. Mnr.'pALITAX hi L'r.2i.F!{iJI•I4; ZUX TAE-L'iCt;AUCtIEN. 9 .i?J.{R6 uROBACHTii:;Gci: BEI A.;Z'1 ri j, DER £rG'dWEIZ (tiortality in ttolation to Tobacco Swo?aag. 9 Yeara oi Obrsozvatior.s in Swis© Pixysir,iPn--) by M. strobol, and 0. C-sell Helv. Med. Acta 32 6) 5/a:--592 (Asc. 1965) .1% I
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50269 5260 .73 X Ka U=."1-W-= 1NLRAT-MQL1S1~~~RALI1'~~'~~ON.CHWERAS=:. by T. J. DIITCFiILL. C. C. CO::GDO\', R. E. TOYA, • b1. A. jASi'EN23AMi and D. A G_qRID\'ER (The JI1allietnotics, Biology aud Director's Divisions, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Oak Ridge. Tentussee, US.A. ) U X'.CRAIt DF, LA / RFPRINTRD FROM RF,VUI: F,UROPREtii~TF DTTUDLS CLINIQUF.S = BIOI,OGIQUFS 1972 RUROPI;A.:\ JOURNAL OF CLINICAI, AND BIOLOGICAIr RFSBARCH 1972 NUMtRO/ISSUE 8 - VOLUME XV11 - PAGES y8st18I . Short commiinication / Note orizinale Flam»tarion t,f6decine-Sciences to, rue de Vaugirard, Paris-be, Franoe v .~._..r.....~ . ~
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( 50269 5263 -- MEDICAf. STATISTICS/f;REAT BRITAIN--STATISTICS/SMOKING & HEALTII/ CIGARF.TTES--FIi.TF.R/FILTER-TIP CIGARF.TTF.S--FILTRRING ACTInN--HF.ALTH ASPF.CTS/ STATISTICS--IIF.ALTII/SMOY,ING HABITS--CREAT BRITATN/LiINCS--CANCER--MORTAT.ITY-=EI''GLAND/ HEART--DISEASES--STATISTICAL ANALYSIS 0F OCCURRF.NCE%ALCOH0I. CONSUMPTIMI/ Report on a second retrospectivel~~~~d&AA&U1 T5 2240 'PARTY-10: Factors related to mortality from lung cancer, bronchitis, heart To disease and stroke in Cleveland County, with particular emphasis on the 1977 relative risks associated with smoking filter and plain cigarettes G.F. Todd. s G,JDean' VSEARCH PAPER 14 PART I A,J. Wicken,, 0-4 0 0 0 a o ! S a 5 TOBACCO RESEARCH COUNCIL: LONDON 1974 i , i
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_~. U. S. Fublic Health Serv3ce, Nstioual Ceatcr for Haslth Statintica MORTALITY TRENDS IN 'A'flE Ia;dITER STAT:~ i 1954-1963 (U. S. Pub3ic He..,lth Suvf.ce Publir.ation 1000 -'Ser±eB 20 - Ha. 2) " s I
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1 - ~ 502'69 5264 . . of death which accounted for 89 percent of the 1,921,990 deaths occurring in the United States in 1969. US. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, EDUCATION, AND WELFARE Public Health Service 0 ~~ Ir[EDICAL STAIISTICS/STATISTICS -MEDICI*7E/' -. ~ • ~j~~.~,~~ Statistics System) 74 X lSn6 ;~~I~~~~1:flli~"' iChi "'~ . ~. ~ 1$TAL. AND HEALTiI STATISTICS, Series 20, rumber 16 (Data from the National Vital, ~ '~~~~H~~0-mes.ro~'BoaAw : . ± :{i!lltetl*StAtGJ""1J.ia=69WL* r O.S. Public Health Service, Health Resources Administration, Series 20, Number A study of the trends during 1950-69 for the 15 leading causes DHEW Publication No. (HRA) 74-1853 Health Resources Administration • National Center for Health Statistics Rockvitie, Md. March 1974 16 l i r
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`t IT xieA 1 --R() 1 S.P. so7» •IOt REf'CRT G:1CUMENTA110N 1 6: fiCMRT -.O. PAGE /1_NSF-RA-E-72-274 _J -~ ----.^•••-. .C. 7tt anB :uttt.tq irai~r"v t-~~~i~e~ ~.~AM . • . --'- . ---- ~. A,nne.tq __S__J. Kunitz,__C..Odaroff,_E._Wal.ther _ 9. Ptrtorte.na v.La.natuvn .... ...u uv. University of Rochester School of Medicine Departni2nt of Preventive Medicine & Cormunity Health Rochester, NEw York 14627 12. Spoete..ns Or;anizaGon Namt and Address Encineering and Applied Science (EAS), National Science Foundation 1800 G Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. -20550 '- --.. ._.. --• •- . 1S. SuPOpemenla.y Nolef ~ . : 26. ADStqti (lim~tt 2M. verdt) •• 50269 5262 PB 300386 The effect of changing air quality on hlr..dn health and disease in the American South-- wes i ar~,iss xe of c9 cer . Thi paper assesses the quality of the already existing jmof~al~y ta~hd l~ir~uah~ty ~ata~fr~ a'~eas influenced by power plant construction and indicates the kind of studies required for adequate surveillance and control of in- _ .s,t , -• k
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,_..J-..s......"t~+:::x~.:a.s a.a. ..vn..... ..it.... -.-,.~••..•+~-~._...vw~..a--~w:.r:...._.....~~«......_.~.. ~ • o7 Lim-•f1SIC1 s4a i"k : a~'t~6s ~+ 4t ~~..•American Society for Testing Matericls. liook of A. S. T. DL standards including tentatives. 1939- Philadelphia. v. In 111us., plates, diagrs. 24 cm. Trlenniol (1944 and 1946 btennial) with supplements Issued In the intervening years. Formed by the union of Its Book of A S. T. b1. standards aLd its Book of A. S.'P. at. tentative standards. Title vnries slightly. Cover title, 1939- : A. S. T. M. standards. Issued 1939-45 tn 3 pts. a year ;1946-48 in 5 pts. ; 1(1`19- In 8 pts. 1. F•ngtnecring-Societtes, etc. 2. Y,faterials-Testing. 4U--1Q712' ' A f f .til,
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Guide to worXd nciFrr,e. 1968- Muernsey) Frencis JlodS6on ttA. Vo %L Z'I
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...~. .. . _. . :- -'~ FISH CULTURE• I '"'~7+~'~..c«^•w,~s-a1t$tr~'-~r~~r-t~+. . . . . . ~?~C! .-. , . . . '^'7'~:-?•~•.7---+'~r~ . - ~-lr' IN CENTRAL EAST AFRICA ~. . ay . ...: . ~: :_ . A. Iv1AAA, E.-MoRpNttR and I. VAN DER LINGEN FOOD AND AGRICULTURE ORGANIZATION OF THE UNITED NATIONS
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~ 50269 5267 : IX Whl 76 S.P. . V~1 Z6, Ne 3 Prinrtd in USA A CC31li'ACI', VI:1tS:1TILE INHALATION F.X1'OSURI: CIiAMRER FOR SMALL ANIMAL STUI)II:S'=•' AIARK R. MO\TCOMP.RY,4 RICHARD E. ANDI;RSO1r AND 1.nn.xinxv Arauas. Srnrxcx / _&1- ~ ~~jy'Tit;lif'f• j~rlili-T by the Aomrican Avociation lor l..ilxwatovp Animat Science ond wofer lor thronic cxpesures. The chamber was oosily disassembled lor cleaning. A soleiy mechanism was eiosciibed which eufonrsticoBy steps !he gen.votion of a toxic gos in the event of an exhaust system wifhouf d1s!urbinry the cxpcrJmcntol o!mosf+hero. focilities were ovoiiobic for ad (ibitum access to food SUMhtARY 0 An inholation cxposure chamber wos designed to fit convenien/iy info a standard loboro. lory exhonst hood. The tSombtr was constructed ontirely of nontorrosive motoriols and was suitoble for continuous exposuro of 6 smoll loborotory onimois to corrosive otmospheres such as ozone. A separate, outer chom!aer surrovnJing o smollor, inne: thomber permitted access to each individuolly housed animal follvre. KEY WORDS e/nhololion oxposvre eqvipmenl--/nhololion toxicology sitlcrahlc attcntion in the hast and havc been
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~. lKatt~on. A~t~f!'t.~rian~ I~?r. The chemistry of-Iietei•ocyclic compounds, by Avery A. Morton ... 1sL ed. New York and London, bicGraw-Mll book company, inc.,1946. vil, 549 p. dlagrs. 23 cm. (Xa1J-t{tle: International chewical PH. n., consulting editor) Hammett serles; L P , . Bibliographical foot-uotes. l 46-6935
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LIOGRAPHIC OATA DIU 1. Ilcpuac No. ` 2. 3. Yreipicnt's Aeeea.iun No. EET J I 517513012 ~. •1'itle anJ ~w•utlc S. Kepon Ir..re r Critical Review of Air Po2lution March 1976 Dose-Effect Functions 6. 7. Authorist 8. 1'cr(orming UrFanir.artun P pt• A. Hershaft, . , G. Shea No. 9. I'e:lurm?ne Organizaciun \.tmr unJ AJJ;rss 10. I'rojce[.'Irsk."Y'ark Unit No• Enviro Control,' Inc. 11300 Rockville Pike 11. contrictN.rant No. Rc.ckville, Md. 20852 EQ5AC012 12. Cponar`r;nF UrFanir.rtion N.tnie .rna A.IJrcxa 13. Type of Kcport !: 1'criod Council on Environmental Quality, 722 Jackson P1. CnrorcJ N.W., Washingt.on, D.C. 2000E, and Environmental. final Protection Agency, 4th and M Sts. S.W., Washington, 14. D.C. 20460 15. Supptement.ry Kotes, , . . . ' . ' ' . . . . . .. . r ~ , ..h4 , , . 16. Ahstruts As assessment cf the state of the art in developing air pollution dose- effect functions and recommendations for improving analytical methods. The pollutants are:total suspended particulates,- sulfur dioxide nitro- gen dioxide, photochemical oxidants, carbon monoxide, hydrocarbons,-,.'; ~ cu~ fa~Ps}~ nitrates,~ a d Fy~.a.u~j ,ridgs. bo'Eh t'hrdfii~ ar~cl a~cut~, ellcd~lpaks Physical and biological effects,, health ef fects, veyetation and,: : materials dama,e, aesthetic impairment, and cllmatic changes. s t ,. .. ` `" "u-,
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~l. S. P~ op. o f r-h ~ 7 N rt v-~'~ r; ReRearc,.j and Develci+mertfi Praaress E~epart No. 630 .___ _------ t December 1970 50269 5271 r. ~ Fr~'r ~' ~1 f~"n ~ E'1 r!' F•~ r.n ~sA9 ~t lF 'i ~ rs qll,tl !t. Smitn E. ~:le'n, r ott~and 'C. CaseWc~nne, Gulf Sol+th p 40 Et~sec+irciitInst~;~:te, N~!•+ 'rie~ins, Lauisiana, for Qrce of Saline Water, Chun;t-rning t'Iong, i`irector; W. Shermcm Giilam, ~'<ssist- _ , ,.I ~:U ~' . ~f-'ii+ 6~490 Y•1iV~~V~~ ~4~
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~ t : !- kgumes are safe for human consumption. ., s mate ial present in the ordinary nut cg .is related to lysergic acid and that t«o I P P P y. ,. - ~::ho!c nutmegs ground up would be sufficient for hallucinations in most people. ~. proGNutr.Soc.(t977)•36, tot. /111 ~ 50269 5272 % • Naturally occurring toxins in foods - VI Re9-79 S.P. eparhnent of Food Science, Queen Elizabeth College, London W8 7AH Toxic materials in foodstuffs can be present naturally or they can occur due to the changes taking place during harvesting, processing or preservation of food. Much has been written in the past about the simpler materials present in fdstuffs which are toxic. I am thinking here of materials such as phytic acid present in the wheat grain and the presence of oxalic acid in the leaves of the : rhubarb plant. Less, however, is known about materials present in many of the legutnes which require heat treatment before the legumes or the products from the m YP g P ~ co m ticatcd com oands resent in foods which unfortunatel are not removed bv consumed• (Cj toxic materials roduced b rocessin and resen~ation• (D) compounds present as such in foods; (B) more complicated compounds present in foods which must be and can be removed by treatment before the food is A modern cJassification of toxic materials could be as follows: (A) simple . r.,... ,,...b. . ~ We are all accustomed to the use of spices with our foodstuffs. Pepper and salt I ts, crhaps av ecp ~ usF4 f ce turi s. ~~ O q - c~ ~ , not quite so well known that the ~i`~ ~ «
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, Haberman, W. L. AIR BUBBLES RISING IN VARIOUS LIQUIDS: AN EXPERIMENTAL INVESTIGATION OF THE DRAG AND SHAPE, bh W. L. Haberman, and R. K. Morton Model Basic Rept. No. 802, 50 pp. (Sept. 1953) 5 9 8 i
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~ 50269 5274 76 II Re2-76 S.P. Bull. Morris Arbor 26 (2) 24-30( June, 1975) .F "' IS THERE A SAFF.REfiF.A? r_ a3&61k°Director, Morton Collectanea, Univcrsity of Miauu, Coral Cables, Florida Presented at the Amr'rican Society of Phannacomnosy and Academy of PIl0rnlJfeUllcal Sclt'ncr, Srclion on Pharmacogno!;y and Natural Producl. Joint \leetinR, University of Illinois, Auo. 6, 1974. . My study of folk remedies during more than eight years of intermittent field work iii the Netherlands Antilles, coastal South Carolina and northwestern Venezuela has revealed a sccming link between gastric cancer and cxcessive intake of tannin-rich plant decoctions. Nlany of such brews were originally rei:om- mended by old-time pharmacists or physicians for the relief of specific ailments but have come to be regarded as tonics or as beverages, and are taken frequently or even daily, especially by people of a low economic level. Naving observed the very sad consequences ap- parcntly resulting from thcsc practices, I view the growino popularih• of :o-callcd "herb teas" anion& V tleebmeq~anj'ublo wi~j selpusnce tn. TF~e hr(l 6 "hcrb," oT cotirse, is loosely use , for the materials k < sessing active constituents affecting one or more or- y gansof the body. They are not necessarily suitable for daily bevcragc use. CA- l: lli di " " t i C i ~'^ vcn or nary or ea ( ame a s nens true s Kuntze) was taken unly for medicinal purposes when w OIA first introduced into Lnoland and we now have rea- son to believe that its widespread adoption as a bevcragc and the excessive consumption of undiluted tea, with its recogniced tannin content, may account for higth rates of gastric cancer in certain populations. Dr. Gerhard Ilaneveld, lookinp back into the medical history of Ilolland, has founel that the hiah incidence of esophageal cancer in that country during the 1Zith. and 19th Centuries coincided with overindulgence in tea, and the disease drastically declined when coffee became the national bevera;;e. • Among the world's great tea drinkers arc the Turkmen of central Asia, anlone whom esophageal cancer is common. (The Briti:h drink tea with milk which binds the tannin; the Dutch, the Turkmcn and Orientals do not.) Last October, Dr. Mitsuo Segi, President of illizuho College, reported to the Japan Cancer Congress that, following the tanninicanc.er > . - _ T .
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50269 5278 REF. z 675 Mo 1974 14edical Literature Editor Library Adviser, British Postgraduate Medical Federatron; formerly Librarian, National trutitute for Medical Research, London - London Butterworths \,` /IIiFORMATIOY SOURCES/ ANATO*:Y/ PUBLIC HEALTH/'- /PHAltIfACO:OGY/ PATIIOLOGY/ IMMI,:rOLOt;Y/ /PSYCHIATRY/ SURGERY/ Use of
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-_s_: •_.i.~.•;..:l..s:.:.r.t~..ali.L~-:.~ +~.x3....., ..i.c~.e~edv.~~r]::.,~ ..I TP 370 In A.moxtoat Rw, pi...ted.1~. , ,.. FAT--& OLUY3LE ~'iYTtt ~fs~'`l ,(Into:WUU~..~1. 4ccYc,~opa~s.~d of Food s~ :~ugriCiou; Vol. ~9) *,*' 530 Pti~es- porgw~ou Press tiz:W 1'ork i
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50269 5277 s1f3.4as.~'s~L . - ~ J.. p1. A WA//hw An Innovation Book MDG9Na . 19`I/ ORGANIZING FOR INNOVATION A Systems Approach to Technical Management Vice President, Flectronics TechnologJ. BeR Telephone l,aboro:ories lacorporntcd I 1% -- .aT - -'
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I Meg-80 S.P. 2-59-80 . L MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY ~ DECISION SUPPORT SYSTEMS: EMERGING TOOLS FOR PLANNING =~~a ~tartpa ~ Center for Information Systems Research : . ~ 50269 5279 ~
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x Mo3 50269 5280 THE EFFECTS OF CIGARETTE SMOKING. Photostat from : Congressional Record, Pro- ceedings and debates of the 85th Congress, Second Session- t~.
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r ~ 50269 5282 ELECTRICAL F.*1C.INEF.RING--HANnR00KS, MANUALS, ETC./ TK 7870 Te 1977 The Engineering Staff of Tn~ • TEXAS INSTRUMENTS INCORPORATED \~ v ~ ~ 4T`'E?VA§ I'N9TkUM%)ENTS INCORPORATED '
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ABSTRACT lONES. R. T.. and S. D1ACH UN. 1977. Serologially and bioSogiafly d'utinct bean yellow mosaic virus ttraint. Phytopathobgy 67: 831-838. 0 ~ 50269 5 284 r/ ~` 7'~, Etiology Serologically and Biologically Distinct Bean Ye11o osaic Virus Strains ~ R. T. Jones and Stephen Diachun ~ Department or Plant Pathology, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY 40506. paper No. 76-11-146 of the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station. Acctpted ior publication 28 December 1976. 'Bean yellow mosaic virus (BYMV) isolates from various host range differences. Two of the BYMV subgroups appear locations in the USA and Europe could be clascified in three to occur primarily in different natural hosts (red or white distinct subgroups on the basis of serological and biological clover). A natural basis for BYM V subgroups would enable differences. Within each major subgroup were isolates that predictions about expected occurrence and severity in shared common host range and antigenic characteristics but different kguminoui crops. which could be distinguished on the ba.iu of numerous minor Addittonal key wordr: clover yellow vein virsr, apr double o z2n:Clt.o~
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OLFACTION/SMELL/CHEMORECEPTION/ _L••tLt 1_f.'o . i ttJti t l,3f`L 3 8 7- 4117 . ' i J Z! ~~,~ ~ A t A Gas Chromatographic (GLPC) Model for the en!.s.e-)e-I 81 V Na of Smell:, Variation of• Olfactory Sensitivity with Conditions of - ., . Stimulation / • ~. t Rect•ired 28 A1iq 1980, and in revised jorm 23 St•prt•mher 1980) Computer simulation of an olfactory dctcctor has been dc% eloped using a chcmical kinetic scheme originally proposed by McNah and Koshland for bacterial chemotaxis. This model describes response as a function of two opposed reactions, both of which are activated by odorant: nnc reaction turns on response. while its opponent shuts it MT. Net response to +•arious stimulus profiles is compared to psychophysical experiments. with parti- cular attention paid to simulating magnitude estimation and odor adap- tation results. Effects of the access route to this detector are evaluated. Transport of odorant molecules is treated as having two sequential steps: step iit. airborne odorant is carricd parallel to a retentive la%er (mucus) into the dct ctor egion; st~ (it), molecules diffuse through the retentive layer , 0 , / i` ~•' KttIl1:KT B. NACHBAKt .1\n Alrti nl/ Lahorarein•, Departntcnt of CYiI•Mi.crn•, Brot+vr Unit cr.cin, .~ ~ Prot•idence, Rhode Island tQy12, U.S.A. i
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vrz Toddt p. N. ToI Nbsafc contrat irr lobacw. A91.ei8hj t~torti~ Carol.f.ha Stab~, CoU.eBe~ Me,r~a jqs~G,
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~~. 7-r~r+jj~~ TOBACCO--VIRUS--DISEASES/TOBACCO--DISEASES AND PESTS--VIRUSES/ No. 6--PLANT DISEASE REPORTER--June 1975 l'~~ (~~ Vol. 59 / T/ • PATHOGENIC VARIATIONS IN TOBr\CCO MQ$AIC VIRUS ISOLATES , Approved for publication as Journal Article No. 69-73 of the Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center of Wooster, Ohio 44691. N.A.T.O. Visiting Professorship grant. This workwas supported by the Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche (C. N. R.) and by the Cassa per 11 Mez- sogiorno, Rome. FROM FOUR SOLANACEOli SPECIES f- , Matteo Cirulli and Leonard J. Alexander ~API- Plant Pathologist. Istituto di Patologla Vegetale. L'niversita Degli Studt di Bari. Bari. italy and Professor Emeritus. Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center, Wooster; and Visiting Professor. University of Florida. Gainesville. On leave, University of Bart. Italy, March-April 1971, supported by a C. N. R.. Isolates of tobacco mosaic virus (TMV) from'Itomato, tobacco, pepper, and Sola- num nigrumy were selected at random and tested for pathogenicity on differential hosts. • By using 'White Burley' tobacco as differential hosts. 18 isolates induced a"toma- to" type reaction, 12 induced a "tobacco" type reaction, and 4 caused both "tomato" and i
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L9ZS 69ZOS ~ ., ]fLJ , CA ,-......y..._:•...... .,..-. -.~......,...,. .......~,.... ~. _ . ._ _ --__ _ .. 0 ~
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MOSAICJVIRUS SEE ALSO TO$ACCO--MOSAIa VIRUS t \1 50269 5288
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----- ~-recanut S B i ll 6(1)3-4(1974) ' --•--•-- , p ces u . --., ti . 4 tMOSAI(WDYSEAS]P-OMGINGER2F-(~7,ingiber ofjcinala Roxb.),y ~ _ . K.K.N. VkwatetwR wrio Y. R.(Swxstw. Central Planlotion drops Rersorch Instiluts, ' • Kasarogod, India. _ While screening the germ,plasm collection of corded from 31 types (3 exotic and_ 28 indigenous) -ginger (Zingiber officinale Roxb.) for field incidence maintained in the germplasm are summarised in the of various diseases during 1972-73 season, incidence Table. The type 'Poona: showed maximum incidence • of a mosaic disease was noticed. From a perusal of •(76.11%) and the type 'Gujarat II' showed minimum the literature it is seen that ginger has been re- incidence (13.3%). The effect of this disease on ported to be susceptible to only one virus viz. wheat the quality and yield characters of the ginger is yet streak mosaic virus which is reported to be sap trans- , to be assessed. missible from whcat to ginger (Ganguly and Ray- Acknowlcdgcment. ` ehaudhuri, 1971). Hence a preliminary study: on '.. • this disease was considered necessary and the results' . The authors express their gratitude to Shri M. C- of the study are reported here. ~ Nambiar, Project Coordinator, All India Coordinat- = ed Spices and Cashewnut Improvement 1'rojcct, and .'1'hc symptoms appear first in younger leaves' • Shri K. V. Ahamed Bavappa, Director, Central Plan. and later itt thc older leaves. The first visible symp- tation Crops Research Institute, Kasaragod, for their • ~.taenla thn, anrv!nrttnr.- nF rhinrnrir.Art•km wbirlh- --- ` /
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.C""''!l Torncco--DISEA.SES AND PESTS--VIRUSES/ ' { 502 69 5289 1 74 VII Lo R3x CLASS h0 PAIU'"LET 14 Vii Lo ~+ Tobacco agriculture• • . Lojek, 3. S.; Orlob, G. B. (Univ. Toronto, Dep. Bot., Toronto, Ont., Can.) TMNS2dISSIOa OF TOBACCO,,MS76XCWM-A BY WZUS PERSICAE. Jour. Cen. V.-Iro1. 17, 125-127 (1972) (in•English) `~ . •;.. ;:_ ; 1660*• *d* :: _ : . *1974 ~ , ~ . .. . ~ . . .. . .. , . . . ~ . . . . - . `'l. ' . . .. ~ - - - . . ~ . 0 ' J) 0 0 0 0 16
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VII Wh 1 ~ 50269 5292 ~'Mosaie; virus== Iiifectious fractioii: Whitfeld, P. R. ON THE CHROMATOGRAPHY EVIDENCE FOR THE OCCURRENCE OF AN INFECTIVE RIBONUCLEIC ACID FRACTION IN LEAVES INFECTED WITH TOBACCO . MOSAIC VIRUS, by P. R. Whitfeld, M. F. Day, K. Helms, and D. G. Venables. Virology 11, 624-31 (1960) - Photostat a,.
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QH 431 Wa 1976 2 C. ~ ;. ~ 50269 5290 RNA/DNA/CANCER--GENETICS/TOBACCO --MOSAIC VIRUS/MSAIt1.VIRUS/ GENETICS--BIOLOGY/CYTOLOGY/BIOLOGICAL CIIEMISTRY/- MOeCIIaIr James D. Watson ® _- tiARVARD UNIVERSITY AND 0 COLD SPRING HARBOR LABORATORY Biology With ilhrstrations b ® y ~ ~~~ ~ Keith Roberts •~nM W. A. BENJAMIN, INC. l Park Me C lif i n o , a orn a CU ~~ Reading, Massachusetts ~; ~i RD EDITION London • Amsterdam Don Mills, Ontario • Sydney
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~ 50269 5293 I)tocb_Mltcn er Cto•»fiy.rlca_itNa, 3?0 (1974) 339-347_ , . (j I:Iscv~cr Scicat,•fic'Publislaing Con;pany; llinstcrdam - Printcd in The Ncthcrlands 74 !s 2& -7ss•~ ACRYLTC COPOLY 1iERS AS MATRICES FOR TI:IE iMMOBILIZATION OF E jT MES . • cyanogen bromide; or (c) copolymers of acrylamide-acrylic acid using a water-soluble entrapped within polyacrylamide or covalently bound to (a) polyacrylamide using glutaraldehyde, (b) copolyniers of acrylamidc-2-hydroxyethylmethacryl,,ite using alcohol dchydrogenase (EC 1.1.1.1) and urease (EC 3.5.1:5). The enzymes were either suitable for the immobilization of enzymes, is described. The enzymes bound were ribonucleasc A (EC 3.1.4.22), trypsin (EC 3.4.4.4), /1-glucosidase (EC 3.2.1.21), yeast The preparation of various cross-linked acrylic copolymers in bead-form, ANN-CHRISIIN J01"IANSSON and BEAD-FORMED AC1tYT.W. r:npC)I.vivtFRc ; I. COVALENT BINDING OR ENTRAPPING OF Vfi.RIOUS ENZYMES TO carbodiimide. Attempts were made to optimize immobilization conditions. . i `
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~ 50269 5294 ~ . . .. ' ENZYMES--IMMQBILIZEO/ QP Methods in E nz)maology 6oi co 1976 . , a Volume XLIV Immobilized Enzymes E, DITED BY 1976 ,
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LtG:at1~:.CI! F.T SIOPHYST1. /.i:'a -- 1-. ~ 50269 5295 253 BBA 61221 Shrdies on a matrix-bound t.'~rec-enzyme system . Chernicol Center, Brochem,i.:d Diridon. Uniratity ojLun4P,O. Bax 740. SZ2007Lund 7(Sweden{f BO MIITTIASSON and-KL (Reoeived 3rnuuy 22nQ,1971) SU!•:MARY l
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I3ACTERIOPHAGI:S/BACTERT.A P,UDI)ING/ ~ ~ , i 50269 5291 ~' M SAI~. VIRUS(i nyspacer~) /VIROIUS/BACTERIA--PHOTOSYNTIIESIS7VI7tilS•'1IISEASES/ I; .: O:CIDA~ION.,_. RIOtAGICAL/FUNGAI.CELL WAt.L G1.YCOPR4TFIR,SfGI}YCOPFOT_1;I?1S/ i` SP CE MICROBIOLOGY/ENZYPES--ACTIVITY/LEISHPtANIA/t;E;IETICS,$ACTER AT~ L/ ~; 4i .Aloll~t7~.L ~,E~jIE~~' OF voiUrrE 1~ ~ ~ ~ Im 1974 MICROBIOLOGI 7974 ' ` MORTIMER P. STARR, Editor ' ~ . ` University of California JOHN L. INGRAHAM. Associate 'Edito_r ' l University of California 1t '7' blUlVr, Y tcArrrt,, flssociare zauor :1~ Stanford University r~ ~ AA7iUAL REVIEWi ING . 11)9 EL CAMINO WAY MLO ALTO. CALIFORNIA 94306 I 1
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]ietcrocyclic systems with brtdaehead nltrogen atoms. Now York, Iuterscience Publisiiers,19G1, 2 v. filu-. 24 cm. (The Chemistry ot heterocycllc compounds, a Sci ie, ot monogrAphB, v. 15) ~ 5026.9 5296 ` Mcabov) Wilfim y ` Iuclutles bibtiography,
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{ 50269 5298 \ AIR--POLLUTION/TOBACCO--SMOKING--PASSIVE/CARBON MONOXIDE/NITROGEN OXIDES, SULFUR DIOXIDE/AIR-- POLLUTION--PARTICULATE MATTER/ Comparison of Indoor and Outdoor 11NChouc Air Quality ~ NATIONA! TECHNICAL INFORMATION StRVICE . Prepared for EA-1733 Research ProJect 1309 Final Report. March 1981 Prepared by GEOMET. INCORPORATED 15 Firsttietd Road Gaitharsbur9, Maryland 20760 EPRI Project Manager R. M. Perhac Environmental Physics and Chemistry Pro9rai Er.erfly Analysis and Environment Division Electric Power Research Institute 3412 Hillview Avenue Palo Atto, California 94304 /
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Switzerland, Eidgenossisches Gesundheitsamt, Schweizerische Tabakkommission. SCHWEIZERISCHES LEBENSMITTELBUCH 38. KAPITEL: TABAK UND TABAKEfiZEUGNISSE, by Staub, M., C. Mosca, R. Huter, and R. Widmer. (Official Swiss Government Food Handbook - Chapter 38: Tobacco and Tobacco Products) Switzerland, Eidgenossisches Gesundheitsamt, Bern, Switzerland about 35 p. - loose leaf (1963) - `i r
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RA ; 576 Mo 1978 EPA 600/7-78-22t)a AIR- POLLUTION--ANALYSIS/ 50269 5299 l I 4. TITLE AND SUOTITLE INDOOR AIR POLLUTION IN Tl-lE ESIDE•N'T1AL Elv'VIRONMENT - Volume I- Data Collection, Analysis,. and Interpretation vrf. 7117 7. AUTHOR(S) tFt Ph. D.; John W. C. Stark, M. S. I James E. McFadden, 13.A.; Sallie S. Morse, B.S. 9. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION NAME AND ADDRESS GEOMET, Incorporated IS Firstficld Road Gaithcrsbivg, Maryland 20760 12. SPONSORING AGENCY NAMt: AND ADDRESS U.S. Environmantal Protection Agency Environmental Research Center U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Devclopment , and cnttcc ot t•oucy .. 5. REPORT DATE December 1978 F.PERFORMING ORGANIZATION ti. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION GEOMET Report No. EF-68S 10. PROGRAM ELEMENT NO. 11. CONTRAZT/GRANT NO. EPA Contract No. 68-02-229•s 13. TYPE OF REPORT AND PERIC: FINAL 14. SPONSORING AGENCY CODE .' r,......u. ..« R.....~.~1. • .. ' +.-' A 2•4-nionth study was tcndertaken to charactcrizc the indoor residontial air quality. Seventeen residcntia were monitored, each for a 14-day period. Air samples were collected from four locations: one outdoor site~ the building; and three indoor sitcs, the kitchen, bedroom, and living room.. "Continuous" samplingvg as ea., CO, SO2, NO, KO2, C02, 03, CH4, and TI1C. TSP, RSP, SO~, NO3, Pb, ammonia, and aldehydes wcre : Interuiittently. Aerosol samples were collected for elemental analysis by the Proton lndliced 3C_ray f•.mission t n jfuc.rjln pJitf)l, ()ta ~ cnirfy,~traRctcC inflltrltion ra tes, and farnily activittas were c+btlincd L.' s
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i ., •t3 .d . . vZ~o ~V~i Iit't . •n•...~ t^qasax~..g•~•oO 7~s pet~it;2»~~". , d o0 Qo9eqot s?'tat.t3zi ;I. ~~ un d a~~WTT~--rso~soy~ i I .. -..,_. r ... . ` _ . _ .r ..~. ti. . . .. . . . . . . ~
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.. i i' v ,r_., ._.. II "teAl-7R S.P. 1 %+LPOt/T NO. EPA-600/7-78-027 4. T1TLE .1NOSVE3711LE ~ ~ , t I tl.filvIl:NL tita•Uli l UA I A /I'lrotr irad IHitn•rlunu on Ihr irwrsr hrjwr ronlplrlinxJ ~. SURVEY OF INDOOR AIR QUALITY IfEALTF( CRITERIA AND STANDARDS 7. AUTr4OH1S) James E. McFadden, J. Howard Beard, III, o. PE RFORI.IING ORGANI2ATION NAME AND ADDRESS CEOMET, Incolporated IS Firstficld Road Gaithersblvg, Maryland 20760 12. SPONSOf31NG AC:ENCY NAME AND ADDRESS U. S. Environmcntal Protection Agency Research Triangle Park, North Carolina 27711 U.S. Department of Ilousing and Urban Development. WashtnEton, D.C. 15. SUPPLLMLNTARY NOTkS R E C 5. REPORT UAT ••!l1E March 1978 6. PERFORMING ORGANI2ATIOt. CODE 8. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION REPORT CEOMET Report Number EF-595 10. PROGRAM ELEMENT NO. 11, CONTIiACfi%C,fiANT NO. Contract Number 68-02-2294 13. TYPE OF REPORT AND PERIOD COVER . • 14. SPONSORING AGENCY CODE Air pollution Criteria pollutants llveshold Limit Values • i Icalth Criteria Documcnts Amhient Air Pollution Standards 16.gp 5T ~H Cl~ ~] (~ ~ (]~j' ~ ~ 7-Fiis rcport'Ts a srvr3"^f t~P er!1..nf=th~:`drr 1Cf th,- Rr.irntifiC Fturiioit nn In.t..- -1-
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wd +,r-e /VN V *09) fJ'~ R~'ri)~-L~yi~ '7~5~'~til.~i 's e~~ amhJ.'3 SuZ =ral.nrC•7 OiJ7YMi'OJ •3')vToOoSv . " [d,yY , .. . . . _ ., , _ . . . . . ~ . .
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T ( 50269 5303 215 Mo 1975 AF Tf1'H C:. RC.y LE OF PATENT MFORMt''ION IN RES~~~C~-~,~~~C~-~ AND DEVELOPMEW Collection of Lectures given at the 57-bTF9V9tpE'f S [ U Mmoo• 0 organized by the WORLD INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY ORGANtZATION (Moscow, October 7 to 11, 1974) GENEVA 1975 ,
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-~ VII MD~ols ~ 50269 5306 Ta !c EIATIMS1tW i1F M1~,T-^.ITfi QY TRE LUX OF IlAttVEST AE3D CEFTAYId IZROPc'stxiES OIr TME CU'7M LFi•.F OF MENCt3.R~D TD^fiC.C©, by J. H. r:o3alcy.. td. G. fiaitYs J. H. Carr mti J. A. Ftepbrew. ti. C. Sta:.e GoIIeges Tobacw P.eprir.t Series I:fl. Z4i. R.epriret fc': axs Tab. Sci. 7, 67-75 ins Tobaau, (U. S.) ?S6 (Na. 26) 26•34 (U•priL x9. 1963)
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WM$w°s1p- i.M. `7bbSCE Os P2~. 2G,7--2~~1s V.1Ir. ~.. Encyc.otsedia of chemical tecLnolcgy, edited by Rr,ylnond E. Iiirlk and Donald P. Othmer. acsistant editors: Janet D. Scott and Anthony Stnnden. New York, Interscience En- cyclopedia t1J47- v. illus. 2T cm. Includes bibliographies. Corrp:NSs.-v. I. A to Antbrlmides. v. 2. Anthrone to carbon-arc.-- v. 3. Carbon (cont'd) to clnchophen.-v. 4. Cineole to dextrose.-v. 5. Dl- to explosives.-v. 6. I:xplost:es (cont'd) to furfural.-v. 7. Fur- naces to follte.-v. 8. Ion exchange to metal platins-v. 9. Metal sur- face treatment to peniclllin.-v. 10. Pentacene to polymethlue dyes.- v.11. Polyols to ruttn. 1. Chemistry, Tecbnical-Dictionaries. r. Kirk, Raymond Eller, 1800- ed. % i i
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a.,. .~r::a...:....- - - :~.:~ ..,... I i r'oseley, J. and 11-ayburn, C. P. : hTornicoti nE •'!yp"~- Alka1-oids as a Factor in the Taste and Comrosition of C~ arette Smoke. TUs"i:.,C~O CIir'~II378 s-RSEARCH COItF~..; ~. ,~. 3.9 570 Gor,*ains ab3trec4s of pN;orZ ar•., oorv inditic;a!a1 roPri^to of pap=re. i r 50269 5305 «~r
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72 III Re-74 Can. Jour. Spectroscopy 18 (5) 119-23 (1973) P . S. fTparic Spect, CaI Al,R{ys:s of. A.erosois :.-=~ Ef r'ect-s o'r Acids and 0rga; sc scivelia, ~~ nd ~~iisitlyiiy of ti~e i',~eti;ozV - • . .._........_. _. :. : v SO iw rt Contribution from •Centre• for;Pescarcl,i.ix Exheri»cental St)ace'Scmnce, ~f` ~'orL• U_nit•crsitG, Doiciisvicu-, Ontario Ca»a_da• ~ P.ec" e'ved : Diay 29, 1973 f ` ~ . ' . ./ ~ I The effects of diffcrent acid and.. '` • : " organic solvent additions nte the rate of atoiuiza- tion as ucll as on the arc and spark spech•al line intcnsitics of iron nnd :iuc u•cre i»testigatcd. It wa.s found that acids and ol••qauic soluc»ts of loic . "..a. _ .. •. . . ~. ; : surface tension and vfscositG increased the rate of Zwoduction of fiue acrosol droplets, which ac- cordingly hrcreasccl the tiac iiitciisitics. The. de= - . tcctiora limit of 2G elcnucuts and tkc corresponding most sensitive lines a+•e reported usi»y thc method of spark shech•al av.alGsi, Of a('Yosol4. -~ ~y~~r' . • . . . - . . - . „r.;.,F, •^ ~~~ ` E ' ' I ~ , ` ~ - ... _ ~ V -7 R/~} lI Mti/. .. • 0 ':!'f .. - terest-'*1. However, the qugstion of the effect of the solution's composition on the irilen: ity of radiation of elements during emission..s.t,~ectral analysis of aero_ols «•as not studied satisf.:ct:,r&•. - --•~-ti
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ADVANCES IN CIiMICAL PHYSICS. v. $-145r NocJ Ybrk, Interscience Publishers, ~ Q G•r-~1~ 1rg ?V. 8iagrs. 24 cm. 1% ~ ~~,.
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I 50269 5308 81 III Ed pESTICIDES--TOXICOLOGY/ PESTICIDES-iDETERMINATION/ . 7 i. "ar0"T NO. EPA-600/1-81-024 6 TECHNiCAL REPORT OATO • rNare r.rd Inz.r~r.~o•u on yu mern xtor. :oneptrr'ap 1 3. •. TITI! J.NO.N.TITLl ~. 111P011T Oa7t METHOD DEVELOPMENT FOR THE ASSESSMENT OF POSSIBLE 1. liarch 1981 HUMAN EXPOSURE TO PESTICIDES AND INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS PI"fO/1NINCGO"OaNIZaT1ONeo0a 7• aY MO"1 I Thomas R, Edgerton, nd L,H, Wright . Pf"pO"M/NO O"aANlja ION NaN. ANO aO " Analytical Chemistry Branch Environmental Toxicology Division Health Effects Research Laboratory. Research Triangle Park,__NC_ _27711_ r raaP+sNTS.caastrcft«o. FtA/ORMINO CRCANILTION R""T N• i4 ar ~ N ACAEIA N . tLiWNiO"INOau!!+CvNArrEaN0a00".fi-- -- - ------'- 10.TVP.00 "VO"TaN0itA100COV."t. I Health Effects Research Laboratory RTP, NC L Office of Research and Development 1.:~,w "INo • aNcr cao. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency EPA~600/11 Research Trian le Park NC 27711 , a . -- The determination of chlorinated phenols in urine can be used as a means for assessing exposure to pesticides and industrial chemicals in the human population. A method was developed for the analysis of chlorinated phenols which involves the derivatization of metabolites from the urine of rats fed hexachlorobenzene li d 1 1 ,~ (HCB) apd p~ntachloro~ hepq1(PCP). This method was then app e to ur ne samp es Q ~'i Q Q taken 1fk•om khe g'enerAl b4dan population to gain a background level. Pentachloro..., .1 . I phenol was detected in greater than 90% of the human samples analyzed. The only ~ other metabolites detected were tetrachlorop rocatechol and tetrachlorohydroquinone heno11 a__ __ 1 ,
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, ,_ ... - ,.y .., . . .~~, . , . _. . ~ . _ . . . . ~ 50269 5310 -79 s.p.. '; y~Re-79 RJR CLASS N0. PAMPHLET VI Re g 9 _ .~. . ~S. P. Bremann, K. D. ; Fink, W. . ~ ' . ~ L .. r~•+ -tWhilip Morris Europe, REs. Div: ; Neuchatel, Switz. ) 1'. . AN~LYSIS OF VOLATILE N-NITROSAMINES IN MAINSTREAM AND SIDESTREAM SMOKE " ^' ' FROM CIGARETTES BY GLCTEA. -V "Risk Assessmeritof N-Nitroso Compoundsfor Human Health", symposium, ~.: Paper; German"Cancer Research•Cen[er, Heidelberg,tGer. 19 p..(May•2~-23, 1979) ' - _ ' : ! i (in English) •^ *Constituents too numerous to'list* Volatile N-nitrosamines were quantitatively determined in mainstream and sidestream smoke of cemmercial cigarettes ' using gas•chromatography-thermal energy analysis (GLC-TEA). Thersmoke was trapped in ascorbic acid solution buffered at phase was chromatographed on basic alumina and analyzed by pH 4.5 and then extracted with dichloromethane= the organic GLC-TEA.~'`
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~ 50269 5313 . . • a.. . HLET YII Re-7 7 s RJR CLASS IdO PAl`P 6 . . . 5 , p. Reif, H.;inffff"A "s (Austria Tabakwerke AG,. Wien, Aust.; Fabriques Tabac Reuines S. A., :.eucha- . tel, Switz.) A METHOD FOR DETER2•tI:7I'.vG T1iE RESIDUES OF ORGA?iOCIILORO- A:U] OP,GA:;OPHOSP:1JF.L'•5 PESTICIDES ON TOBACCO. ~. #(Eine Methode Zur Bestimmung Der Ruckstande von Organochior und VII Re -77 S P .. , ~:.... _ _.. :~ _ ~. Organophosphorpesticiden auf Tabak.)* Confidential nanuscript to be published in Beitrage Tabakforschung, (1977) (in English) ' : k{ ~ Additives to numerous to list* .i' ., _. _ ...... a...~ ~~. __ The methods nowaday,used for the determination oY i d t o o one n tobacco are co;i~pare Ipesticide residues anotber and a new method is described which results *VL % 14 P•
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TRANSLATION 50269 5311 I:JR CLASS NO. TW-tiSI,.•"-':'1.U`l IJa1t•i, P. ; 1{ausermann, M. ;;_"M3t~~, (Vereinit,te Tlbakf..-ihriken AG, Neiuhatel-Serric:res) U1;TI:IIAIINATION OP 'ti' :IT)IICI; I:1 TIiL': SMOKE FROM CIGARE.1Tk:S, 1dITIiIiQ TIiC FI:A?IJ;IdURK OF THE 1)1;T1:R`lINATIU.~ F TIIE TOTAL ALKALOIDS. 13eitr. Tabnkforsch. 2 (No. 6) 283-93 (1964) (in German ^ compl.ete English translation available)
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-f 50269 5312 --- VI To-77: RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET'VI To-76 s.p. . • - t • ` . . . .- . . S•P' Reif, H.;A1M5"pFy-W (Austria Tabakwerke AG, Vienna, Austr.; FTR, 1~euchatel, Switz.) ~ A MET110D FOR TIiE DETERMINATION OF ORrANOCl1IARINE AND ORCANOPHOSPIi0R0US PESTICIDE RESIDUES ON TOBACCO. • Tobacco Chem. Res. Conf., 30th.paper, 8 p. (Oct.18-20, 1976) (in I lish) ' ~ . . ' : =" = ": - - .- - . : En : 4 g ,• additive . * BCH t *K d b ; • o acco, eywor s: , _ . _ ' .- y-1iCH (lindane)', tobacco, additive;,-. • S-IICi1, tobacco, additive; heptachlor, tobacco, additive; d-••HCH, tobacco, additive; ~ adrin, tobacco, additive;•.•' l heptachlor epoxide, tobacco, additive; ~ a endoslfan additive; - -u, tobacco, tobacco, additive; p;p-DDE , dieldrin, tobacco, additive;•.. 1 ;~..d.i ~ . ~ . , .. . •~. . . 4 i. ~ . .;~ ; 0. 4 0. p ,0 0 0 • a-IICH, tobacco, additive; 6 3 •4 >.
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PHTiif,L3CYF.HIr'Q CO?VOU:r'DS by Frank H. l:oser and Arthur L. ihamis (luaericsn C'asaiccl Society tionoprsph Sex'_ea) 1963 Reinhold Publisbing Corp. 365 peges - New York y
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, REPORT NO. 2. 3. RECIPIENT'S ACCESSIUvKO. EPA-600/1E-76-049 PB-259 946 . TITLE AND SUBTITLE S. REPORT DATE K FOR SAMPLING AtiD SAAfPLE PRESERVATION Setember 1976 issuin HAND;300 OF~JATER ANDv~:ASTEWATER s.PERFORMING ORGANIZATION COC , AU N0 R(S T 8. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION REP _ 1 ~ K. R. Huibregtse PERFORMING ORGINIZATION NAME AND AUURESS 10. PROGRAM ELEMEN NO. ~/Elivirex, Inc., A Rexnord Company • 111p 621 Environmental Sciences Division 11. C N TFlAGT/G RAN NO. 5103 ~'est Beloit Road r(ilwaukee, WI 53201 Contract No. 68-03-207° t. SPONSORING AGENCY NAME AND ADORESS 13. TYPE OF REPORT AND PERIOD C, Environmental Monitoring and Support Laboratory Contract - 6/28/7G to 6/] velopnent Office of Research and De 14. SPONSORING AGENCY CODE ~.S.Environmental Protection Agency Cincinnati, OH 45268 • EPA-ORD , SUPPLEMENTARY NOTES ~. .~4000t7';0 ! 6$8 - .AdSTRACT s%+"^b~'^•+~ -~'1Q in•iti;tr~rl w h the overall otijcctive of providinj I ` . .j.p 1 380 f Mo 1976 50269 5316 • --- ~ _
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50269 5315 . WHO OFFSET PUBLICATION NO. 32/ ALCOHQLISM/ A ~C %9i --'Yl- ~: 110 1p•R'-,, , E L A T 1~D G. EDWARDS, M.M. GROSS, M. KELLrR, and R. ROOM VORI.D HEALTI-i ORGANIZATION GENEVA 1977
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Management Advisoh (Special suppi) 2 (19) Oct. 16, 1981 RJR S PPORT OFdgIOMEDICAL RESEARCH : ~ / _...._.:.. ----- _DR. FREDER-K SEITZ:~ 4THONY/CERAMI; yROCKEFELLER UNIVERSITY! GRANTS/ " tTNDMAS ~•Kt,AVSQNrvGQWIMN GRAY SCIO01. OF 1fEDICINI, (WAKE FOREST UNIV.1 ,gk1SSELLvROSS;KfNIV. OF WASHINGTON/DR. STANLEY B.,tsRUSINER, Ur.IV. CALIF.(San Francisco)/ -S OllTHWES FOUND/yT RCH & iFOR A S D~ 3 C ALORNIA SAN DIEGO/ROHri0ST: r19EW YORK UNIV. MEDICAL SCHfr~ OS J ~ Y U I Iy tdEDGJIR+'HABER;yNARVARD UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOL/ / CLIFF RD ARG~ R yC00 R:fMEDICAL COLLEGE OF PENNSYLVANIA! FRAN2oMATSCHINSKY D6.DONALD , THEODORE~6llCK; EANOR ROOSEVELT CANCER CENTffR, DENVER 1NIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA MEDICAL ~ SCHOO L ' Edlfor'a Noter During tM psst Iiva years, R.JsReyn-• : Major AFeaB ot Support olds tndustriu. Inc. has contributedor commitfed mwr than $22.8 million to 19).adinp U.St mMica/ nsearcli The qroup.of major depenerative diseasee Seinp ' Institutions in an eHort to promote the understanding of - ' Investigated at pres.nt within the grants program Is as .. human deyeneratiw disesses. . . . fotrowx =:,,:-_~ . =:;:~ V i4 •. sc:.:~ y ..: 1: •. Tha followin report was presented Sept. 1a to tl>. .'`-e High blood pressun paRicutarty ii (nHuenced , Contributions ~ommittee of the board of d/nctors of .~ the complex biochemical (hormonal) interactions ba- ' l RJ R ' eyno ds Industries by Dr Frederick$eltz fi ` ...ormeAveenneyf : kid - heart and lunpa =°--=- , ,president of The Rockefel/er Univars y.n7/or-slxyears • e Merioscleroeb president of the National Academy of ScHnces. ol -' e Lung disease arW Seitr, RJRs biomedical research consult.rt explains the scope and direction of the RJR ramL. - Pr~ Immunolopicallrrepular/hr. • AduR diabetee `.. . .:i..Ii.~ ~..'.. Q` /, 0 t 4: 3~ 7 Q K x • The etiects ot diet.nd stress upon Asatth. ~ ' e Delayed intectious diseases of the aBed. , . . . - XI CO -81 S.P. 1 ~ . -. __ ,. ...._.._ . .. S ~ ~'.
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\ - ~ h%mr Atherosclerosis; mechanism as it guide to prevent-ion. Philadelphia, Lea & Febiger, 1963. 239 p. illus. 26 cm. RC69?.,1i66 616.132 63-12351
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OsIXna tuc%ua:.,i Ra:ra ' •4Z _ t' - ,..t! ~ : G~:`ics; 4i~1'~ iic-.Zi ~`T~ - •tt„ •w~ . .-.i t... 0 lf~:~3 vZi U~-1.11`I•d zcral" ,
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I ~;z °oii (G'~T ~ etmr) ~ ~ 1T~ ja ur;,a~Tre~ :~zo~; ~~ so ~oqd °.S.'LriQI14 3 ."c40Ii.^,S II,n.,TII !A: SUBvI'I r.j.',Y3,1 O%IS _ c
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. MEMBRANE PROTETNS/PLASMA MFMRRANF.S/GLYC0PR0TEINS/ BLOOD/ PRnTETNS--PLASMA/CnLT.ACEN/ 1978 ANNALS OF THE NEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES FI BROBLAST SURFACE PRQTEI N Edited by Antti Vaheri, Erkki Ruoslahti. and Q Q§jWWr . The New York Academy of Sciences ~ New York. New York Volume312 e-/--S/sGJ / !
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Stanford University CHRt•iISTRY, OP.GANIC---REACTION P1EC}IA:USHS/ Prentice-Hall International Series in Chemistry . a ~.. - Asymmetric Organic Reactions ~ James D. Morrison ~` De Prentice-Hatl, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey artmcnt of Chemistry p University of New Hampshire ..Department of Chemistry
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l , ssa~'noa )v S.IuaViZ 'a fi;1T~T-rJ Vi'EE9 ~:IC<IC'TGT$S 'aril,y •t ce~o1-az~~+rc •T 'ma i.iZ vllli 'd EST 1eJGT, =sat'l e;iata.inIn a;u;S a.Uol `satuY •sttma2oad .ta;r.l paar.1a.t rttx s;c~aa pratS traoa usioI aT.tt:,y
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. Jour. Pu~1. Health Pol ity --' in Woinen's Magazincs ZLIZABETI•i M.WHELAN, MARGARET J. SHERIDAN, KATIILEEN A. ME1STElt, and.-i IGARETTE smoking is the number one cause of can- ccr in the United States. It is also implicatcd in many other serious diseascs, including ctnphyscma, hcart dis- casc, gastric ulcers, and chronic bronchitis. During the ~ 1970s, more than two million pcoplc dicd from smok- inS-rclatcd diseases in the United Statcs alone. - ~ ~~G/~•~v~- • ? P~L G.1, . Anal}•sls of Covcragc of Tobacco Hazards 'wk March 1981 P. ;2S-jS- Nuiiibcr i
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V_ _ 'lpg~ THE TECHNOLOLGY OF COATED AND•PROCESSED PAPERS ,. A .:. ...~:,. 1S52 .%"a3 ~ CD. _' IAa. c;c,`~a aor::. . 50269 5 32
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~ TS = 1080 f~ v, lilue. 23 cm. ~ j1o ~0111 -11514tebt*14 7-1 l 1 50269 5326 aC-v, l "A comnlete revision of ithe editore', Specialty papers (1950) and of Technology of coated and processed papers (1052)" Includes blbliographles. Co:eTSN•rs: v. 1. Technology. 1. Paper coatings. 2. Paper making and trade. i. Davis, Dale Stroble, 14101- jolnt author. ii. Title. TS1109.\i698 ~a, 676'.2 68-845 Industrial and specialty hrpers, prepared by a staff of specialists tlnder (he editorship of Robert H. :4fosher and 1)ale S. Davis. New York, Chemical Pub. Co., 19f8- ;"D
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`u~r~~;~;..iJ ~ LT.~~ 2~]2 ' J.t; ~r~{`~ r~w°~+• !i ~ • r • ;'xaf':3c`.
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Volume I-Technology Volume II-Manufacture Volume III-Applications Nrolume IV-Product Development- Prepared by a Staf[ ot Specialists ' r Under the Editorship of., .,_ „ =,Robettrflr~fiosfia~; Dlreeroi, New Bwslne.a Developnmrt CHEMICAL PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. ! University of Alabama Proje:,ror Eruriaa, Putp and Paper Terlywlosl : anA = Dale S. Davis New York : 1968 -/9q0 , . .... . . . - - . ., i I1~DgJ~T~:~L AI~ ~ 50269 SPECIALTY PAPERS LLnberlyClark Corporotiae 5329
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.- = -a.:..r:.~.......:.i TS k~B~Aose'rt: fu.m 1109 Srecialty perers--their properties bxid aprlic ri ations. Broc.Kl.yn, N.Y., Remsen rress, 1950. , f
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Mo~ ,- Rayn~nd and ~velyn R.; AapP :' rhL Profi]eMr_r.hod as Applied to Fteccw:tituted Tobacco Leaf. TOBACCO CHUvNi'.r.$TS• 22ESi~AltCa-t CO~.hF•P.EECF, 1'tn., Septe-.DYx 1953 t'.antraat., Qvwbec„ r.:nada / 1%
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2 ( 1-THUtzGLr,.)-RSNIxIM]cDAaoLL: Est W1TIMYCaTZC AGENT FOR RECONSTITUTED TOaACCO, by Raymond J. Moshy, Joacpk V. Fiore, Eowwsd H. Ha14c+r, and Bernard W. Greenwald Paper pres ented at the 22nd Tobacco C}ce:,ists Raweaxch Conferezca, Rich.ond, Virginia, October 17-19, 1968 24 Pasr•.s F
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,~ =laash,~ ~ R~etxl.: J. SKOit.B APTi PHYSICAL STFIIC'I'URE: CIG!iRS, by Itaqnaond J. Moshy and Robert E. Lang. Tobacco ChemLsts' Research Coaforence, 20th, papa=, fJinntan-Sa1em, N. C. 45 pp. (rIovmbez 1966) -...-V .-.< ~
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~3s P.obert E. All EMOVED AWWATIC 5N,OkCIID MRM FQR THE IAFG4 ;C.UP, COLLM1+'XO~~I CP CIGAt~'M Sf:OK: CC:WI;SATEj by Icng, Robert E. and Ray,nond J. 2l.o:,Ly. Tobacco Crianiutn Reseaxch Contercnce, 19tk3, Faper, T.xingtonp Keatucky, 23 W. (October 27, 1965) ti
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RJR CLASS N0. PAMPHLET 75 X Mc McBurney, D. H.;~' e ~ (Univ. Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa., U. S.) ~ 50269 5335 TASTE THRESHOLDS IN COLLEGE-AGE SMOKERS AND NONSMOKERS. Perception Psychophys. 18 (No. 2T 71-73 (1975) (in English)
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( 50269 5334 ts-a RZG.'iLARaYE~h'~,2TF1I0-'!'ETR(',RXD ROP1'tt!'~IMIGB : EVA.?.UALT0:{ AS A?: ANTI2iYCOTYC AGEt~i9' FOR FtECONS'IITUTt:O TOBkCCO, by Raywored J. Moahy, Howard M. talter, and Karry JacAn PepFr presented at the 22r.d Tobacco Chenists RegcASch Confereace, R3clunand, VirgW.a, October 17-19, 1968 21 Paaea
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~ 50269 5338 . _ . .._..~...~, ~ International Journal of Obesity (1980) 4, 203-212. XX MeF= 316-8~ Taste hedonics and thresholds in obesit Robert MALCOLM*, Patrick Mahlen O'NEIL*t, Amy A. HIRSCH*, Hal S. CURREY* and •Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Medical University of South Carolina, 171 Ashley A venue, Charleston, South Carolina; Charleston, South Carolina, USA (t Also: Veterans Administration Hospital, Charleston, . South Carolina) . Summary Previous investigations of the relation of taste to obesity have focused on sweet taste, with inconclusive results. This study compared adult-onset obese, juvenile-onset obese, and never-obese females on sensitivity and hedonic (preference) responses to sweet, salty, sour, and bitter solutions. On no taste did the groups differ on detection or recognition thresholds or on hedonic ratings of supra-threshold concentrations. Two patterns of individual hedonic responses to increasing concentrations were identified with supra-threshold sucrose solutions,.as in previous work, but not with the other solutions. There were no reliable relations across tastes on detection or recognition thresholds . or supra-threshold hedonic ratin s. Hedonic ratings of the lowest (below 4() df)ec*n Q}res&ldj coqsen(ptis of each taste solution were examined as \ . -'.~. o.
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(502695336 , ` RJR C1ASS NO. PAMPHLET 81 VI Mol DETERMI,NATION OF THE STABILITY-CONSTANTS OF PYRIDINE AND NICOTINE NI(II) COMPLEXES, USING POLAROGRAPHIC CATALYTIC CURRENT. Zh. Obs. IQ1. 51, No. 6, 1412-1418 (1981) (in Russian) _ Keywords: /stability constant/,/pyridine/,/nicotine nickel complex/ NICOTINE NICKEL COMPLEXES/PYRIDINE/ i t
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BUSINESS PUkNNING/MANAGEMENT--PLANNING/D. S. GOVERNMENTS/. CORPORATION6--PLANS/. ~ -" I CoA-79 STIZATEGIC, PLANNING IN BUSINESS AND G OVEIZNMENT . , ~ 50269 5337
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TASTE--TESTING--FOOD/ " ( 50269 5339 LWT-Edilion 4 _ 4S6 ~ensoryResponSi to Food Ge ' 1977 in collaboration with PDDL A Sensory Workshop - Forster Ver1aS AC / Forster Publishing Ltd., Otti}:erstrasse 59, 8033 Zurich / Switzerland .` ,
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~ 50269 5341 CORRELATION/ DATA--INTERPRETATION AI1D CORRELATION/ FOOD--SENSORY EVALUATION/ SENSES AND SENSATION/S"tELL/AROMA/TASTE-=TESTING--STATISTICAL METHODS/ FLAVORANTS--SENSORY EVALUATION/STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ 458 AmCORRELATING SENSORY 1976 OBJECTIVE MEASUREMENTS- 2 C. . J. Powers and ditors TjV1 SPECIAL TECHNICAL PUBLICATION 594 AMERICAN SOC!ETY F'JR TESTING AND MATERIALS 1916 6aci St(YeVhodelphia, Pa. 19103 ~~ NEW METHODS FOR. . ANSWERING OLD PROBLEMS A symposium sponsored by ASTM Committee E-18 on Sensory Evaluation of Materials and Products AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR r0bucco TESTING AND MATERIALS Philadelpia, Pa., 11-12 Nov. 1974
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50269 5341 SENSORY RESPONSE/SMELL, t ./ODORS--MEASURSMENT/ Psychologist's Corner 79 pMo-' Petf. Flavor. 1, 18,23-25 (Oct.-Nov., 1976) Fragrance intensity measurement by magnitude estimation By >ilri3jWPhD, MPI Sensory Testing, Inc., New York, NY During the past 25 years a new form of scn.sory evaluation-magnitude cstimation-has becomc very popular ann,ug research scicntists in a nnmlx!r : of different BciJs. The pnnnisc and forh• of ulai;ni- talr estiurwtian is that pmpic aru ablc to acw-s.s scnm/ry intensity by nnmorical im:ma. rurth/•rnattc, :, Nlc magnitude. hctiwation ~Ix•tINHI allotvs thc parti- "' cipaut an Iqitwrluuitv to nse a wide range of num- Ix-r., with the rn)pertv that ratios or pmlxlrtions a11MN1g tIN! nunx•rical assigmnents reflect r.lti/n of _~~ iP11Mlry Illt(YIsttIP%.r~ , , ... ... ~., __ . ..., NistOrr of Iho method *ilp}thf. r.Ut. t R.pnne,.Nve t+ps.e,..f ,A. F.we r.wsfi.w. R.Iris, hycAd.,is.l Ma.nHode t. sNm.M. MpnU.4. a.nAIM wwr i t
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U.S. Army Natick Laboratories. Natick, Masaachusetts 01760 In four series of studies, taste intensities of sour, bitter, sweet, and salt were measured by number matching (magnitude estimation), and by noise matching. The two procedures saeed in their estimates of the power-function exponent for each taste. Representative ucponents obtained from the studies are 1.0 to 1.1 for sour and bitter and 1.3 to 1.5 for peet and salt. In a second set of studies each taste was judged against three or more Esckground levels of a second taste. The results suggest that the power-function exponent q unaffected when a second taste is present in the solution. Whether the intercept .wps in taste mixtures was not determined in these experiments. During the past 17 years' numerous sadies have repeatedly shown that the tppuent perceptual intensity of stimuli S aews as a power function of the physical ptensity I(Stevens, 1960, 1966a). This readt ties together different sensory rystems and Is expressed by the simple tum chloride are added tu sucrusc Intensity scales for pure tastes solutions (r3eebe.c•enter ct al. IQSy: , Pangbom, 1962). On the other hand, few and forr taste m~xtures ~~ studies have appeared that systcmatically all taste sweet, are governed by different sweetness exponents (Moskowitz, 1970s. b). Various procedures of administering the stimulus, such as letting it flow over the tongue or sipping it from cups, also give different estimates of the exponent. The sipping procedure typically explore the growth function for a single taste against one or another background provided by a second taste. Brcbe['enter et al (1959) reported that in general the presence of sodium chloride reduced the sweetnesses of several concentrations of sugar, each changed in the same proportion. This equal suppression suggests that the growth rate of sucrose sweetness against salt backgrounds is probably unaffected, so that the primary effect of introducing sodium chloride is the reduction of sweetness by a constant percentage across the entire scale. The present series of studies concern the sensory functions for sour, bitter, sweet, and salt when these tastes are judged in pure solutions and in solutions in which a second taste is present as a background. PROCEDURE I
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_ _ __. _" -'ar4~tirv."..iTV+ul.iYT-•_~!-K':w.~'f>AM~Y~S1Y . . r.slwY~.~-w~~s: i: , ~ ' rZ t 50269 53Y XX MeF-E-402-74 1Qdor - Taste interaction in Fruit Juice~/ ```"~ w~"'K"~~' Z. vo4 SydowH. Jacobs and H. I-leiselrnan 1 p' E. von Sydow: Swedish Institute for Food Preservation Res:arch (SI K) Fack, Sd00 21 G6teborg 16 (Sweden) H. Moskowitz,H: Jacobs and H. Meiselman: Pioneering Research Laboratory. U.S. Army Natick Laboratories Natick, Mass. 01760 (USA) - tReceived April 19, 1973, Iwt2111 Panelists judged the aroma of four fruit juices (apple, grape, cranberry and blueberry) with a 22 word profrle, by a'sntf/' procedrne, and the taste + aroma of the same juices with a 32 word profrle, by a 'sip'procedure. Blueberry and cranberry juices were presented with varying sucrose levels added to the base product. The additional sucrose did not alter s4n6 ficantly the profile determined from sniffing ; and little eharrge in the headspace composition was noted with Increasing sucrox fJowever, sucrose diminished the harsh tastes ('bitter ;'sour', 'astririgent ; puckeryJ of blueberry and cranberry julces, increased sw2etr.ess, and increased overall acceptability. The aroma notes evaluated by 'sipping' also changed in - Z r!' fntensiry. Notes associated with plEasantness ( fragrant ;'sweet odor'J increased with sucrose, notes assoc6rted with Z O.:2L. tmpkasantn,?ss f winegar ; Preen J decreased Sucrose appears to enhance desirable aroma by reducing the harsh taste of some beverages, on a psyehological level, rather than acting upon any ehemtcal constituents and thus modijyirtg the vapor -" ~ composition. `'~ • `~ ,t ry~ye-'3s . Flavor comprises primarily odor and taste. Although these attributes are, in principle, separate and perceptually dis. -f tinct properties, they interact frequently in foods. They are also influenced by other factors, such as texture, experience - and expectations. The tute-odor interactions can occur at ,.... D.-..._.. iy . k MOULTON (3) summarized the thresholds for amyl acetate'• and ethyl alcohol, sensed at the tongue, at the olfactory mucosa, and at a number of other chemosensitive areas. For example, the olfactory threshold for ethyl alcohol is 10"4 M. whereas its taste threshold is 31M. Finally, a number of chemicals, especially the haloforms (e.g.. chloroform, bromoform), have been reported to elicit both'sweet taste' two different levels: a) in the food itself (a physical or and 'sweet smell' (4). The differences between'thes; attri- chemic i t~~tign~~iA (~e1LS0.i5_C~9t~te!L--,.- baltsJta;t.suit.+tAllcleaa.swce~;t~,as~-r 4 6- •Y'.
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RJR CLASS NO. TEXTBOOK QP 458 Ar+ 19B1 ± 50269 5345 ~ ~ (ed.); Warren,C.B, (ed.); ` ODOR QUALITY AND CHEMICAL STRUCTURE. American Chemical Society. Division of Agricultural & Food CheMistry.i78th Meeting of the ACS. (A SyMposiuro).Washington, DC.79. American Chemical 2 c. ~ American Chemical Society Symposium Series,No. 148. Society,Washington, DC.81,(IN e ENG.) ISN = 2924
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.!1 '81 V Mo NOTE ON CONSUMER ORIENTED ``- ENSORY EVALUATION `r MPi Sensory Testing, Lu. 770 Lacington AtYnta ' New York, New York 10U21 Received for Publicatibn April 30, 1979 I «.. 'I- ~ _ ABSTRACT ' ` There are two approaches of sensory eaaluation to consumer product ~ assessment. One can either start with (1/ the taxonomy or list of different ' ~ test methods, and show where these are applied, or else, (2) begin with a. ~' series of business decisions which require consumer feedback, and illus- ~ trccte dorent sensory tests that are used to insure the adequacy of these deeisions. ThiaPaper shows the second approach. It illustrates how con- 4; aurQr rapojUes lgn bt ad4ua[ily btuged in situations where the result ia ~ measured by marketing decisions with dollars and cents nturns y.
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0 76___07 //~/, m"Mmommm-maw and Vincent Toscano TASTE--TESTING/ 50269 5346 .~, . Candy and Snack Industry 1976, 28-33(1976) R co,a~oa refFined tool f®r evaluation ®f acceptab9lfty, preference In Pr r duct tsflng e
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:. . S.P. L ~ 50269 5349 \_ ... a aloDL•'LS OF SWEET\'I:SS aDDITIVITY" . -------~-.. °iotceeri,rr Arsearch LaSoratnry, U.S. .f rnly lt'oack Laboralories, \'alich, Jfassacirnset(s ' Previous studies of s.rcrtness additivity reported dttridg the past SO years have w~;;c=tcd two potrnta•dly different ways by which the taste system adds totether di:Tcrent swect sub.tances in a mixture in order to arrive at a hiqher kvet. Type I additiVity i; characterized by the suntnation of concentrations in a mi.eture. The ti,te sy: tem then proce:.oa the mixture as if it were a hishcr eonccntration of onc of the two coniponcnt•+. TVpc 11 additivity is charaa terizcd by thc summation of subjretive sweetness of the componcnts. The two additi.-it)' t}•pcs Wcrc mudrleel by the addition of simple power functions and by polynomial fuuc:ioas in logarithmic coordinates. The goodness of 6t of each model was as_-mscd by evaiumiun of the sweetness of mi.tutes of glucose with fructo=c, sodi:mt c.•cl.vmuc, sodium :sccharin, and saccharin, as a•ctl as by rranxlysis of prcviuuay reported data in the literaturc. Both modcfa providvd good predictahiiity of s.reetncss, but they did not difTer in their { toodncas af tit to the empirical results. As•.el oJ i.perintatd hycAolery 11JJ. Vol f9, No. 1. SS-93 I
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. G V ( 50269 5347 . ..... .._.._~._ . . x _ , : ..,'" - ' h, ,.- ._ . - ,~ ~ ~0(197~~``j~~°,~ .~ XX MeF-404-80 Ratio scales of sugar sweetness „ 1n a arriei of 10 experiunent:, grroupt of pt /udaed the sweetneu of 16 suprs. 71u rnulu iugelt tliat, for all aujari except OWrnore, the lntena<ty of sweetness arowl at a power function ojc+nncentration, with a exponent of about 1.3. TJre nnlotdre prtnreu of av,pvs wrs determined waiitj both ntolarity and per cent by wr(gbth witlr both moasurel. avcnvar and fructose were the sweetest sulars. Tbe order of the wnaintng supora fn the aweetneu bierorrby Wu partly a function of the naaaure of eoncentrntbn. T1k rsiablllty of tAe manttude estimate: of sweetness rwr PMhly proporrbrw/ ro the attmuiut avneennetionN supportirq Weber i law. HAR i'ARD UNIYI:RS/TY . ..~. ~~. . intensities. The sensory ratio is not directly ex ents on the growth of sensory tneasured, although it could be measured intensity suggest that, for more than two by asking Os to estimate the relative magnitude of sweetness of sugsn at the s.me concentration. This estimation procedure has proved effective in measuring sensory ratios. 71he present study concerns the function relating sweetness to concentration of wrpr and is designed to compan the parameters of the function across different sugars. The sensory judgments of sweetness were obtained by naanitude ertienatbn, a method in which Os assign numbers to stimuli in proportion to the perceived sweetness. The results of many similar 0 4 Q0000 1 6E>,9 dozen perceptual continua, a power function, S= kln, relates sensory intensity. S, to physical intensity, 1. In ti)g•1og eoordinates, the power function becomes a Une, log S & n log 1• log k. with slope n and intercept k. Much attention has been directed to the exponent (slope n) of each continuum because it is a relatively Invariant parameter across different experiments. The exponent characterizes the transformation of stimulus ratios into sensory ratios and Is independent of the absolute physical intensities of the stimulus and of the modulus of the scale chosen by
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TASTF--TESTII3G/ " h e• .1- J s ~ • 6l) gave tubjective judgmcnts of t J•~'er .CC~)tU3Y C,l.~l1JCS lll taste IYt1XtUi'E,'S'- perceived magnitude. In each study 7 3 V Tt0 t' stimulus solutions were re ared from . Perceptior~ wc: ; •~' - 62 (1973~) ' p reagent-grade chemicals (either Fisher /~ ~'innccrin~ Res?. rcfi Lanoratorv ~ or Sigm•t Chet*tical Corp.), mixed on a ~ vreight;eolume basis with distilled a td Lf ~~„ / .Sr~rmy :vatc:.;,u `ratorics \;,:i~,01760 .S r~ r mylJ jj~ /,,; ' deionized water. Glucose (dezt:ose) Three ss.adies were conducted to qu`ntify p•=rcep:ua: changes that occur wlten and fructose were used as the sweet sapid chemicals are tas.cd in mixture solutiors. The p:irhary effect when mixing substances, NaCI as the salty stitr.ulus, tw•eetness (r,tucose or fructose) with salt (SaCl), sour (citric acid), o: bitter citric acid as the sour stimulus, and (quinine suifate) scas to reduce the intensity of each taste in the mixture. The quinine sulfate u the bitter stimulus. teduction was not eqeal for the two curnponents, altP:ou;n the overall (total) tatte intensity of the mixture appeared tu be approxirnatety SU% of the sum of Experiment 1 the intensities of the unruixcd components. A4ixtures of sweet and salt developed Intensity of Taste r.n "unblended" or "cLsl:in;," taste, in whic•h the cornponcnts alternated in In Experiment 1 16 Os judged the rttemptin- to dor:unatc the taste percept. Sweet mixed with cither sour or bitter taste intensity of both simple solutions biendee in t3most ali prolxmtions.'lihe "flavot•" of sv.•ectn.ss in mixtures differed and mixtures by the technique of from that of s?mple surar sweetness, su~;cstiGo that the presence of a second magritude estimation. In t}::ee tsste modifetd the quslitativc lspect af sveLiness. The m3onitude of ch4ns;e in different sessions, glucose and fruc:ose sx•ectncss ctuslity deprnded vlon the sut;er being rated, and upon the quality were separately mixed with KaCl, • and in:ensity of tFe second, or taodifyinf;, ta•sx. citric acid, and quinine sulfate, tespoctivcly. 7zble 1 presents the Q 4 tI t~ n00 t b. 72
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1_(,r:)~Il~~~--i'1~~ Xx 74 3--, s4JIChcS in Iug-hM cUprdinJleS revCJl-; dr.-r's R.IfiU SCi1IC'f- Ur:ICId tiOU1'11C1. llk relative growth functirars of the difl'ercnt acids may be power IUUCtNNn. Similar direct uutclks bclwccn the U S. Arn-y Natric t~uratiRR~c; Nattt~c; Its U17(.U G!y ~ sweetness of +ugairs (('an-cron, 1947) also % ~- ~,pn-du-xd equal3wccencss functit„rs'that Expcrimcnts were conducted to assess the rcl•rti-ru between amacntr•rtiun, or ~d appear as straiglrt lines in hrg-lug the perceived wrorncss of 24 acids. The psychupbysic•rl functions fur siarm" conform to tk power rclation S = t,('" which rclatcs sensory intcnsity. S. to physical cuneentratiun, C. Avcragcd arross the 24 •rcids, the cxpuixnl for suurncss was (1.8S for both -rndar and percentage cunccntrations. and abuut - 1.70 for pll cunucntratiun. The intercept, k, rhicli is a ntasurc of rcwivc suumcss, dlffcrcd aCrosS acids. The particular nMasure used i to designatc the cuncentratiun of an acid markcdly inlluciwcd its magnitude and rank ordcr of sourness. The nkasurcnkot of suun-css is an attractive prubicn- in taste psychophysics beuuse uwrncss is the only primary taste quwlity fur which a necessary chcmical stimulus has been establishcd, namely the II r ion. The number of such ions in -alution is not sufficicnt, howevcr,' to"' predict soumess (Ilarvey, 1920). :, • A number of studies have appeared that attempted to cvaluatc Iww factors other ccxttdinatcs (sce Fig. b-. The direct psychuplrysical scaling of sourness was undcrtakcu by Ikcbe4'cntcr and his students, and a standard scale of sourness was proposed (Ifrcbcl'cnter, 1949; Beebel'entcr & Waddcll, 1948). Usinj a "fractiunatiun ' proccdurc, they determined concentrations of t•rrtaric acid cyual-loudnctt contuurs measured its that were judged h:df as sour as a set of audition. A rcplot of their sourness standard concentrations. In presenting TaON 1 SUsulue Coacwtotloea Aesa Merar ^nd eH Cnne.etrmtlnss (Met.wtar Weight) 1 2 3 4 6 ceoutr A: saturst•d Add, 1. l.aatle (90) than the 11 f iun affect the perceived L Tarteorie (120) ; intensitY/f th~+~wytttastp Fo~xamQk , OL 1ML (1~ '~ eecker ailE llar nf1~07)sr!-ovvbdtha)1he 'P' `~i 50269 5346 l ~i ~, a ~ ~ , k • '~ M - .003 .004 .0125 .026 06 . 1 faH - 3.6 3.4 3.2 3.0 2.11 17 M a .003 .004 .0126 .026 .00 .1 PH - 2.9 2.8 3.4 Lb 2.3 2.1 M 0 .003 006 .6129 .026 .00 .1 OHa 3.8 >1.1 3.0 OR +w ~•^
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LWT-Report 3/t The Psychophysical Analysis of Food Perception: XX MeF-404-80 sensory syslem ~ MP1 Sensoty Testing, krG 770 texington Avenue, New York 10o2f (t13Ii) desired product perception, using psychaphysical data as inputs. The focus !s on the endLproduct, rather than on the Interactions among Ingredients and aU attribufes, a pragmatic approach is taken. Research then aims at produang a responses, ln order to develop /aws of product peroeption. For complex systems, where researchers cannot evaluate alJ systems, interest /s focused on the underying relation betwaen Ingredient level and sensoryfiedonic/quaJtiy product intensity, hedonics, and individual athldutes. The paper crnhasts simple systems vs. real foods. For simple oxnplex. multi-ingredient food. The method of magnitude estimation was used to quantity perceptions of overap Ttn's paper Illustrates the continuum of psychophyskal research, beginning with MaleM systems and Cnishing with a ~ ~ 50269 1535t itDtwsrn•M'n... •TftMM..)Z..M?-Mf0719ri) 1Vlodels and Approaches VDnd John Chandler .. . <~•.. ._.. The thrust of this paper is both phitosophicat and sub- lAhIcQ4, th4apeJargud3for t/fe de7Alooment a•. varying flavoring and sucrose levels 4] and tor other sim--_ ple food aromas-(5-, -61I; suc*i-s+mpte power functions often adequately described the relation between sensory Intensity and physical magnitude. The laws of trxvt .••••- . •.
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_. j ::.._ ~...._-~-.~......- __.__ .:_ .:..•° . ~. _w..: ...TItIG/FRUCtOSI:~~ ~~ SL'G1RS--TASTE/S'r.rEE:TENEF.S/TASTE--TES_ _ •' 74 V Mo . . Pet:ception & 'Psychophysics .7. ~15-32tf'"C 1-7i)T~' 50269 5352 : ~ ~,. . Ratio scales of sugar slveetness •. . ' ~ . . • . . y~tRY.tRD UNIYERSITY ' _ '. . . a series of 10 experimenn. groupt of intensities. The sensory ratio is not directly experiments on the plowth of sensory .dged the gwectr,ess of 16 sugart 71+e measured, tlhhough it could be measured intensity suggest that, for mote than two 'ts suggest ti,at, for all sugars except by ask;ng Os to estimate the relative dozen peteeptuil eontinua, a power yosr, the intca:ity of s'wrcetncss grows rnagnitude of sweetness of sugars at the function. S= kln, relates sensory intenaty, pox,rr function oJconcentration. ><dth same concentration. Thu estimation S, to physical intensity, 1. ln log4og zponent of a!.7tt 1.3. 7}e rcL•eve procedure has proved effective in coordinates, the power function beeorrr.sa „' 0 rnru of sugars wvs detuminrd ><rng measutin3 sensory ratios. line, 1og S= n log 1 t)og k, vdth s oFe n i • i . molarity and per ctnt by weight. With Thc p:esent study eonurr.s the function and intercept k. Much attention hu been „`fL measures, sucrose and fructose were telating sweetness to concentration of oirected to the ezponent (slope n) of each sweetcst sugars: The order of the sugar and is designed to eompie the eontiauum because it is a relatively .ining sugars in the sweernrsshirrorchy parameters of the function across different invariant parameter- across different partly a function of the measure of sugars. The sensory judgments of sweetness experiments. The exponent characterizes -entration 7Ju variability cf the were obtained by magnitude estimation, a the transformation of stimulus ratios into ritude esti.r.atrs of sweetness w.rs method in which Os assign numbers to sensory ratios and is independent of the ' hfy proportior.al to the stirr.n&s stirnuli in. proportion to the perceived absolute physical intensities of the stimulus xntvation, supporting Webey ilsws sweetness. The results of many similar and of the modulus of the sea]e chosen by he sweetness of sugars can be scakd Stlmvtui Conoenastiou ' ig two major dimensions: quality and 5t,ps Fsau7y SuEar 1 2 3 4 5 6 nsity. little work appears to have been e to quantify the differences in quality Triou -,. - Gtyaro! . •2 00 4.00 2.00 76.00 32.00 (4.0022 0 44 OEi 1 0 E0 3J2 E01 ~ . . . . ng sugars, other than a listing of the ~~H~3 e obvious sensory effecu. For example, rcntox Anbnwse •2.00 4.oD 3.00 36.00 `- { w 150 13 0 13 0.27 0$4 1 13 " '' ` H lu~ose di!lcrs markedl tness ot swe . . . . . y g e .~, . n1'r, . . . . _ . ~ o q tt,. A n. 0 U'I 6 : ~ -1
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SENSES AND QP 458 Mo 1974 . • ` ~ l ~ 50269 5353 . SENSATION/HEARING/TASTE--F,HYSIOLOCY/VISION/SPEECH/ PSYCHOPIIYSICS/ S EN SA'I,I®N Papers in Honor of S. S. Stevens l•diicd by U.S. Army Natick LaGoratorics, Natick, Mass., U.S.A. BERTRAM SCHARF Northeastern Uuircrsiq•, Qos-on, Afass., U. S. A. ~ ~ • : JOSEPH C. STEVENS Juirn B. 1'irrcc Fouardadoni LaGoraror), and l a!c Uni-•crsity, ivcw iiurcn, Cwllr., D. RL-'IDEL PUI3LIS1-IING COMPANY • n Q ODRl}ItL•0-(T -;OOItANI)IDOSTOA=U.S:A.
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. P 47 ~ _8// (3) C ~ s ~i~ 387_ y . ~ • Ai~A o-jburn+l ot R>-chotogy - 64,Ko.a ~ =107024 C 50269 5355 TIIE SWEETNESS AND PLEASANT\'ESS Or ZVGARS Pioncering Rrseorch J.a oratory, .. rmy ratick Laboratonies Nine experiments were run to assess the relation between sweetness, pleasant- ness, and the couccrntralionc of 43 sugars. A I»wer function adequately related the swcetne•ss, S, of most sugars to their concentration, C: S= kC, -where the intcrcept k is a mcasure of relative sweetness. The average ex- ponent is about 1.3. and the results suggest that the large range of relative sweetness across sugars is correlateJ with differences in molecular structure. The pleasantness of sugars was not tnonotonie with concentration but s)s- tcmatically dcparted from lincarity- at high concentrations. Pleasantness as a function of sw•ccUtess was roughly linear in log-log coordinates, with a slope between .3 and .5.
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~ 50269 5354 , MI3/lA TJ;I'IINI('ill, lj(1i11t'I'hIt 1,Y. V() 78 V Mo TASTE--TESTING--METNODOLOGY/ Sensory Measurement: The Rational Assessment of Private, Sensory '. Experience -- its Use, Limitations: ' and Pr~'sp~cts , ,ABSTRACT i t l men a This paper presents a broad spectrum of exper ,, results in psychophysics, the science that relates sensory perception to physical measurements. For the first time, psychologists, food scientists and applications engineers can take subjeclive measures, and relate them to physical variations, by menninFful and actionable equations. Such equntions pezmit prediclions about expected sensory re- ~ ` sponses to product modificationq. They can guide the product d- elo r ot~ mi g }~'e ~u t ch~ ve 6 maximal so~ afteplM~cer th r~it'nim~izin~~cosf-to- produce the product at an acceptable sensory level.
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10 ;t . 0,q p p'0'Q 0 '-RLSEARCx-NOTE - l/ -TASTE INTENSITY AS A FUNCTION OF STIML'LUS CONCENTRATION AND SOLVE\T \'ISCOSITY f Pioeeerlna Res.mreh La.'wraror,r, ; U.S. Army 1Variek La6orarorks, NoHek, .tlass., U.S.A . s aad PHIPPS ARABIE. Laborarorp oJPsyehophrslrs, Harvard Uairershy. Cantb,.dje, 11oss., (r S.A Abstract. The method of magnitude estimation was used to rlcterr.tine how ti::osities impa:ced bs sodium earboxymethykellulose atTea the taste intensities of.-arious eon.e.^.tra:ions of Qlueuse. citric acid, sodium chloride and quinine sulfate. For almost all letieis of eon:entration across t; e four. ; substances, an increase in the viscosity of the aqueous solvent produced d:.:.ases in taste intensiq•. A i power function Kith a ncgati.•e s)ope was chosen to describe the relation le:aecn the apparent viscosity (V, in centipoises) and the taste intensity 1T1: T=k{'-", %here n.•aried between 0.05 and •' 0.20. Tbe relation between the eoncentration of the sapid ehemica) anc tne taste intensity, in most instancss, also conformed to a pottr- function, although some dc%iations occurred at iot+• stimuius ' levels. - . . b 7. . 1 L~l
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~ Chemical Composition of Pasadena Aerosol by Pnrtic{e 5~ze ~~~-- Time of Day . IV. Carbonate and Noncarbonate Carbon Content P. K. rIUELLla:, ~ ASD L. B. PI1;P.C ECE . Air and Ir.ductrial llggienr Iaiboratory, California Slate Department of PuLlic Ucalth, Berkeley, Cali/ornia Received Jauuar?• 24, 1972; accepted January 37, 1972 . AIR--YOLLUTION --ANALygZS~ ~ 50269 5359 ' _ , _ - - ~... i.. .. .. . ..: .. _.,y.. .~. : .. ._. .. . .. :. . ~:.. •.__ . . .. u c _: ..: ... ~..;: _ .~: .,. ,,r, ,~ . . . ,_ _ ..:::e .,. _. . • The carbon content of atmospheric particles is in the form of the element, orgauic • compounds and carbonates. In urban aerosol the noncarbounto carl•on is probably of- ., anthropogenic origin. Carlwnatcs niore likely re+:ult from surface erosion. To obtain •, information on these mattcrs we havc developed a method for measuring 10 pg or more of carbon in size-segrcgated collect ions. The results of a preliminary study conducted during photochoniical smog cl.isodes in Pasadena, California, indicate that carbon in particulate matter measured as a function of size and time of day may be a useful indicator of aerosol origin•'fhc carbonate Cwas consistently less than 1.0,ug/m'. The uoncarbonate C ranged from about 20 to 35 yg/m= and constituted from 1S to •!•! c of ; the total particutnte n,atter. _ "
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50269 5356 • fty1iototyan.tAcha1'ioF. Vol. 12. pD. ,49-416. tuain Research PuAlications Inc.. 1974. Yrinted in the U.S.A. ~--r • 'd Sweet Taste Induced by. Miracle Fruit XX HeF D-AG-74 CS 7. d 71 )14. 1 . ' ,,yf1Se pCl l11? ll I 1Ctlfi? e, LINDA N. DAfiTOSNUK`. ROL£RT L. GGNTILE~A'l~i ` f AND HERDCRT L~.~tEISELt~IAN ~ Pioricainr Rcscarcli Laboratory. U. S Anuy Natick Laboratories. 11'atick. Massachusetts 01760 (Received 9 August 1973) Tasts Swat itirack fruit Syntepatyrrs dtrlcificrrm Cyntnema tylrestre Taste modifier they did not beeome equally sweet after narnclc fruit. fruit (S)'n~:rlum dulcit'icum ). PHYSIOL. BlHA V. 1:(3)J;9-iS6. 1973: Top ic+I applicatio~ of mitacle fcuit /Synsc,~alunr dutci~cua) cruscd sub%equently ta.ted h>Gruchloric arrl citric a:~ls to taste less sour than normal and as if they had been swectcne6.Crm•unr_ trlresur aboliaheJ tl:is su ecincss and returned the sourness of both acMls to approeimately their normal intcnsities skhouih G,rnznema n•trrrtr, asone did not si,-mirrantly atfect th: taste of the acids. This surgests that miracle fruit adJs saeetncs~ to acids w•i:hout dite:tl>• blucking xsur receptor sites. \~non sugar was added to citric acid to make it sbout as sscet as it w-as at:cr mtucle f: uit. then the sournecs w•as suppressed in the nncture just as sourness was suppressed by mirack fruit. This sugseste thit the rcduction in soumecc after buraclc fruit resultcd from mixture suppression. i.e.. the suutual scppression usualil• obscnrd baW ccn dii`erent qualities in a mixture. Rlren several acids aere matched in sourness EARTOSNUK. L. kt.. R. L. GE!tTILE. H. R. l1OSKOtt7T2 AND It. L. MEISELfIAN. Sw•ect taste Lrduced by ntiracle Taste murates
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C 50269 5 360 . - ~ ~ 77 II Da ~',t~.,, PREPARATION. AND P OPERTIES OF ACTIVEyZINC OXIDE. R REMOVAL OFt~SULFUR COMPOUNDS FROM GASES FO (). A. Dantsig,ioloic M. L. Dantsig, N. F. Vorontsova. .0. A. Sharkin• E. A. Boevskaya. T. A. Kondrashohenko, and Yu. V. Furmer UDC 66.092.41 y The so-called active zinc eocide is needed for production of many catalysts. e.g.. for conversion of carbon monoxide, methanol synthesis, etc. It is also widely used for preparation of active chemical absorbents (for •sulfur removal) and of catalysts for exhaustive removal of sulfur compounds from gases. It can be produced from muffle-furnace zinc oxide and from various industrial wastes containing zinc oxide or hydroxide. An ef- fective method for production of microcrystalline ZnO with an extensive.surface is treatment of these sub- stances with ammoniacal carbonate solutions (ACS), followed by thermal decomposition of the salts formed [1, 2). Quatitative aspects of formation of active ZnO by this method were studied earlier (3. 4). Basic zinc carbonates (BZC) and zinc anunines (ZA) were identified in the precipitates, and the following scheme was postulated for formation of active zinc oxide: ( Hs0 (Zn(\Hjs(011)IaCOs ~ 2Zn0 T sNHs + HsO } COs. ACCOrdinQ to IitGTnt.11rA f)AtA l.rl 61 there can be four different varieties nf R7.r •+'*..e e-e n^ ".+tittee- /~ "~ M . 11 . 0 0 . •' 6 NH.OH . ( nZaCOs . XZn(OH)*• kHsO -. (m + e) Zn0 + (a l k)Hs0 . . . ~. .~ . . . ~ . . ~ , . ~ . . .. .. ~ ~ ' . • ~0 / (NHdsCOs (Zn(NHs).(OH).1 .-. ZnO ~-s:1Hs + t1s0 + ~ -. {irH.HCOs(Zn(%Hs),(HsO),COst-. Zn0-1-sVHs+ pHsO} COs
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Ptfcbolo9ic.l $eportr, 1971, 29, 763-'6'. © Psy~holoaical Reporn 1971 ~ INTRUSIVE AND REPETITIVE THOUGHT AFTER STRESS: A ItEPUCATION STUDy' MARDI J. HOROWPIZ, STEPHANIE S. BECKER. AlotrRt ZioR AffelicJ Gster, Sm Frsscitco. C.li/on.w A2VD< O..f Kac-l! Aa HoJp' O~~i oruiu Srnran.ry: A blpodKsis of inQeasea ianuLVe .nd repetitive thought afrtt srress was based on clinical obrcrvadons of post-traumadc syndromes. 21 Navy enlisad mea Wete divided intu independent groups: half saw• a suessful film, Mlf a neutral film afoer a shared baseline pnd hi ~~• The stress group had signifi- f aher levels of intrusive thought in the posc•film period as measured by both conant analysis and self-rating udtni ues aod i ifi q , s ,gn caady higher levels of stimulus-tepetitive and task-irrelevant thought as measured by content analy. sis of introspeaive re ott p s. Experimental studies of human response to stress ba kd ve to significant and replicated findings for physiological measures, and In conrrasc, behavioral, cognitive, ~SOA~~' °ussbl b es z°e ptber chsnged very little or significant findings
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\ 11 p. I 50269 5362 : jjgj@W#WK -Fellowship Report No. 1. ~ VII Nn_llor, J. L. ~ Me Zhe absorption of sugar by the leaves of y6ung tobacco plants. Ralei.gh, North Carolina State Co].lege, 1956. .
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JocRV,u. or Cu%*Iuu. atIceostoioor. Jul} 1980. p. 127-130 81 III Mo Vol. 12. No. l Gas-Liquid Chromatography of BacterialvF'atty Acids with a Fused-Silica Capillary Column ; . - S. B. DEES, AND C. 0. GUERRA.'VT .- Malrticat Badeniolqp Branc~i, Center for Diaease Cantrol. Atlanta, Georgia 30~?33 The use of a tladble, fused-silica capillarycolwan for gas-liquid chromato- graphic analysis of bacterial fatty acids is illustrated with Propionibacterium acnea, Prqpionibacterium shernianii, and a standard methyl ester mixture. , Determination of bacterial fatty acid compo- sition by gas-liquid chromatography (GLC) has proved to be a vahsable additional means for rapid identification of a variety of bacteria (2, 4, 6, 10). Recent examples in this laboratory an Legionella pnewnophila and some Legionella- like orgaaisms U. 5, 9). In general, the GLC anal yof f~tty acidsthyl e~stsr)has a U U 4 done on glass columns of varying lenjths, with internal diameters generally from 2 to 4 mm, packed with polar or nonpolar stationary-phase materials (4). Not all of the acids in a complex bacterial mixture, however, are separated on packed columns, and some appear as shoulders on the leading or trailing edge of other peaks in the GLC chromatogram (4). Increased separa-
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v.iI weep Vo1 Vo'Lk, 8ichard J. The absorption of nitroc-en by the leaves of tobacco plants. rzleii-h, i'lorth Carolina State Co11eeP, 1956. 7 p. I / _, _.
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~ 50269 5366 _..._ .___. - - ~........ S . a.'-. ~ RJR CLASS ti0. PA.~?PHLET X*ieA•72 ~ P S~~ 4 (ti. S. Coagr., Senate, Washington, D. C., U. S.) - -•-- . Y CIGARETTE S`:~::I":G. . U. S. Congt., Senate (F. Moss), Ve:•~3 Re2ease, Was'rington, D. C. (1972) (in *Abstr. in: Conar. Rec. 1972, S15038 (Sept. 15, 1g72)* i
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72 Ix '73 _ ~...~..~..~.,.. ~..~~.,......, I. .. (in Er.glish) *Abstr..fn: Wa21 ttreet Jour. 1973, a.p. (Apr. 11, 1973)* r 50269 5367 ~TOAB AC:A---ADVt ATISM&M-W , .~.~....~.~.......~, - - - _._._ . .. . . . ~ RJR rLASS V0 PA *"I:LET 72 ZR R -73 S P . . el . . (L. S. Congr., Senate, Washington, D. C., U. S.) S.'*~ATE BILL C;1TLA:2I1~G LITTLE.PGAR TV ADS SURPRISES ITS SP.O`:SORS. : U..,,S. C4r.sr., Senatq (F. Mossof; • News Itclease,• Washington, D. C., (103) \ ~ . i I
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Freo, S. M., Jr. Mmau.•e:ient of tobaaco color. Raleigh, 1Jor. t!x i;nroIina Stato Co:.I.ego.. 1956. L: u:, rr•wss IclaiuaUp ropcrti Iic. 3.
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i °n7-55£ •d OLc%T ;o xo~qa~~ra~, •~••Q•S°~ :~x~ wo;S0,4oqd •~ ~s •3 °A ~a ft-O.-Cy" tT'kti °g °3 aE4"D~ •S °il a~~~t •g •~ ~x~u,~~r~ •n •~ do:&'ox, zo Sf3 ;;fSS muv x2'o;.,qil e1i o1''3 llsi.eGtamo
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~~;` ~Yank B: * Senar,ar--.frc•m :.l!tatt. lSUgus2 Droaecast; it& Syatetn Tlie S=Li•x; QJ.'s:'2TOti. F/:RZ I AND IY. ?5u:v61 Nxor3dcnatSn; Syc4e^n rscf!o broad^ast xx,&n::er!?t, ltiovc},:bor 11, 196,20 p2•: I, 9 p.3j:ev, pt;e IX. 9 g~~eu. r
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By Consumer and Food Economics Institute Anne C. Marsh Principal I nvestigators: .: Elizabeth W. Murphy AGRICULTURE HANDBOOK NO. 8-2 AGRICULTURAL RESEARCH SERVICE •WW/ITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE WASHINGTON, D.C. REVISED JANUARY 1977 '4' FOOD--COMPOSITION/ TP CoRIP®SETiQCa OF FOODS 370 Un /SPICES Af~D ERBS ;1977 RAW • PR©CESSCD • PREPARED PDDL Fot ssle by the Super/otendent of Doeuments, U.B. Oovemmeat i'rtotlm OfSee. WubinRtoa D.C. 30i07 t ~ 50269 5370.. I
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TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEART, EFFECT ON/ CANCER--CAUSATION/ NUTRITION--CONGRESSES/DIET AND DISEASE/F00D--NUTRITION/ INFANT FEEDING/AGING /OBESITY/CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE/ ANNALS OF THE i1VEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES VOLUME 300 p 1...r f7e f(1q?7) 14i FOOD AND NUTRITION Ne IN HEALTH AND DISEASE 1977 The New York Academy of Sciences New York, New York 1977 I
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~ 50269 5369 ...:a.:._....~_.... sP. Affective Disorder and - lcoholism ~ in Families* of Agoraphobics 8697 MD909 P 869-7/ MUNJ DJ NO XEROX ARCH GEN PSYCHI AT ~ Q t~c~a,~- affective disorder. Shapira et al' have suggested that the presence of agoraphobic symptoms may indicate a liability to the development of affective disorder. In addition, they noted that monosymptomatic phobias and social phobias showed no such predisposition. Klein and Fink' noted that patients with the agorapho- bic syndrome have been described as having a "masked depression." This concept was explained as a "depression overshadowed by severe anxiety." However, the authors were critical of this view, since they had noted that these patients were refractory to electroconvulsive therapy. In a tton in each t)obt , ate~o rypp s e mtr~ed tor as~or p sen ieoent study, Sheehan et al` also found no evidence for personal depresst~lUrt~ss, bLt n~~stabfticaS~iHe4enc~was~ masked depression" among their agoraphobic cohorts. found. The increased Incidence of affective disorder In first- Investigators at St Thomas' Hospital, London, have • We examined the family histories of 68 agoraphobic patients, 35 subjects with misceilaneous-specific phobias, and ten subjects with social phobias. Of the 68 agoraphobic sub- jects, 26 had a positive family history of affective disorder based on our criteria. Five of the subjects with miscellaneous-specific phobias and none of the social phobic subjects had positive family histories of affective disorder. The difference between these categories is statistically significant. Family history of alcoholism was found to occur significantly more frequently In the agoraphobic vs the miscellaneous-specific phobic group, but not when compared with the social phobic group. A subpopuia- *-areR Mtatives distrnouishes agoraphobia from other phobic : evaluated the usefulness of monoamine oxidase inhibitors .%~
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FOREVI URt) N Jcxl:, 1943. a thesis entitled "The Pyrolysis of L:rea" was suhniitted to the ~ L'niversity of New Hampshire by 1)exter S. }ioltonI l:xperiments reported in Holton's thesis indicated that cyanuric acid is liberated in the p} rulysis of urea and some heterocyclic compounds derived from ttrea. This fact suggested further pyroly- sis exneriments ttsinc nulantinc and tuelannine fornialdeh)•de. TOXICITY OF CARBON MONOXIDE AND HYDROGEN CYANIDE GAS MIXTURES A treliminary Report C. F. JACKSON AND I SEIlERLICH OURNAM, N. N.
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ASBESTOS/SLOAN KETTERING CANCER LABORATORY/LAETRILE/ VITAMIN C/ UNORTHODOX THERAPIESJ Rm~ 4 NAlk u Lol*Z~
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50269 5374 .....~ . ___... ._..~ _ :._ .._.... _ a___ _._ _ RJR CLASS NO. 75 X Fe FerBenson, P. E. Dzendolet, E. ; Sawyer, P. M. ;?4oore, J. W. *(no affil.)* THE EFFECT OF SIGNAL PROBABILITY, FOOD INTAKE, SEX, AND SMOI:IIvG ON GUSTATION, AS MEASURED BY TIIE THEORY OF SICNAL DETECTION. ~' "~'~ Jour. Cen. Psychol. 92, 109-12y'~Y975) (in English)
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LES ITYDRaCARBURES POLYCYCLIQUES AROMATIQUES DANS LES POISSONS FUMES D'AFRIQUE CENTRALE ; _ . ,.... . . ; Partie I ETABLISSEMENT D'UNE METHODE ANALYTIQUE QUALITATIVE ET QUANTITATIVE - INTRODUCTION Plusieurs m6thodes ont EtE d6crites au cours de la derni6re dF.cennie sur le dosage des bydrocarbures polycycliques aromatiques (H.P.A.) dans les aliments _; fum6s (LINJISKI et SHUBIK, 1965 ; HOWARD et ' coll., 1966a, 966 , 1 6c t en icu i r d ns . -41POcnnc fmikA AS'1tr)Akt ~jj?C~Q N une fumf.e. Elles ne sont pas moindres lorsqu'il im= porte en plus de les isoler, de les purifier et de les doser 6 partir d'un support plus complexe tel qu'une denrEe alimentaire. C'est pourquoi nous nous sommes proposEs, dans .' premi6re partie, de mettre au point une mE- ' ~..,.1 J ! t `~i
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. _. ~ ~ 50269 5378 J~ Maazbauer ~Spe~cbroac~oPy,, v..20 Annual reviaw of physical chemistry. v.3-!o 1 I StanFord,CElif. Annual Reviews. Plv. illus. 23 cm. \.
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' ° A. Founssirv (') and M. iiMrkcirK F. PoNrta.t:_r . (Lalior•aloire /le Ifiofoxic•oloqie, licole de /'harmrrrie, U.C.L.- ~ 73.69, Unircrsilj dc Lout•ain, 7.4. Avenue F. Alounicr, 13-12it0 w I'.. / /1 A I f/1\ r A/J / 1 : ' ~ ~ w n.n r n .. n... BruYell(~• ~x,.l.f z A1utagcn~c stu y o sanc po ycycl~c aromahc h) drocarbons prescnt Liege). ~/ (~) 9-~ J-1 Smoked fishes are one of the main sources of dietary proteins for a large number of people living in central Africa. Therefore, those people continuously ingest polycyctic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH) present in the smoke produced during the wood comhustion of the smoking process. The frequency of the stomach cancer in Island and in Baltic countries has been related to the high consump- tion of smoked fishes (13AIt.Et• & DUNJAL, 1958). Moreovcr, it was reported (MnsuDA & KUttATSUrvt, 1971) that fishcs smoked / r \ d f I 77 II Re-79 by the wood process were more contaminated by PAII than the products fashioned industrially. Fifteen PAH were identified in the preseot smoked fshcs. The mutagenic activity of 6 of them was unknown and was investigsited by using the Ames test with Subna/tella tipbhmuritriu (A%tcs el ul.. 1975) and the bacterial Iluctuation test of GRt:eN et ul. (1977); t erc are - cor ncne, triphenylene, fluoranthenc. 3-4-benzotluoran- ~., d t~ene~ben~o(1,i) perylene, 2.3-O-phenylenc pyrene. = . .. . - ...- ~- .....~.:...r~~~.n» ~rrrr. * TA98, I A I UU. . T717' t . !
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THE SPECTRUM IN CHEMISTRY J. E. CROOKS Chemistry Department, King's College ESS SPECTROSCnPY/r'.TrT.T:A^. AUAT)':I'i'r)LE .°.FSnNA':Cr. SPF.CTROSf;nPY/ INFRARF.b SPF.("TRf1Sl;nPY/U?.TRAVInT.rT AfISnRnTInN SnrrT'.2nSC(1PY/ FLUORESCENCE SPF:CTROSCOPY/°1['?S"IInRFSPF'dCE/rA*t4N SPT:CTRf1Sf:nPY / OPTICAL RCTATnRY nISPERSTWT/rIRCU•,,AR DIC!i^.nTS`i/rT,rr,TRnpI SPRr'Trnsr.CPY/ X-RAY EMISSIQ:T SI'EC•TT;nSCnnY/MOSS1AUER SPECTRnSCOPY/ NUCLEAR MAGNETIC RESONANCE SPT:rTnnqCnPY/RT.rCTRnN SnT'J 'ti:SnNANrE/ : ~ ACADEMIC PR London New York San Francisco A Subsidiar of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Publishers. 1,:7 .n l. .. ' ,, . : l
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r ..'.'-: ~'..• .K~ LA"` ~lY 'y ~_'e?~_=+~y*"~ ~~'~iaY:::altiWC:i2'- )••',~ i.+..,_..~ay:~'ir~+...r~~ •`•t . . i~. PuuT~~Ux *~~~:ur,~i i-~~ s~~, ~: ~Q~~~ c;;L ~a8s~ 0,'!'C L961 U96I `Y ~~l e-lo vTscu•.;t-) ~.^'~~.3~ g-3t~sl:T ~~~J;•i 8'rf'., ~•~ ~ ~i .~. (896T) F. ~ r •. -_. ->, , I I I ~:' . •----~r~. ~-.-~-- -~~. -~-: . - -•.-•.-.~ ,..-•...~.,--., --.~~-~--a.3. .. + w ~ ~ a... . . .-• . . . ~ .. ' -. . ~i
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QD. 453 We 1972 TECHNIQUES OF CHEMISTRY VOLUME I YSICAL METHODS R-h hboratoria QF CHEMISTRY fdiud 6~ ARNOLD WEISSBERGER AND BRYANT W ROSSITE Eastman Kodak Company RoctKSter,'Naw York • . .~ ~ , VWOytpORATLYO FOURTtI COMPLETEI.Y AEVLSfD AND AUGNENf® iC C`4EMISTRY. VXmOY OF 18CN1aQU! OF ORGAw pyUM S Y WILEY-INTERSCIENCE S 1, THYU~L ~{ETHODS OF ORG.~ATC GiF24i51~ . Y b YJ\S ~ W'S r L E PART UT A DNLSIO". OF JOHN 50269 5381 . ' 'GI'PSCAI. :•iETi?ObS/x--~tAY CP,~'SiALs+GGRArtIY/ HOSSBAYLtit-SPEC'Tc2 0SCOPY/ SPECTROS(;OPYa MOLECULAR/ RADIOACT1 VIT''-4W,AS UREMEYT/ Optical, ~$pectroscopic, and Radioactivity Methods New Yo.k • Loaaon • SyEuey • I ; ~ j,~bYQtf~ ~ .I i \ \
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50269 5380 `' l Cs,Ydanskil, V I Ma>=sb:uQY SFectrt>scopy --, , Cheinic:ll applications of 'Mos3bauer spectroscopy, edited by Z'.1. Goldanskii and It. I-I. Herbor. Nrw York, Academia Press, 1968. zlv, 701 p tUas. 24 cm. Includes bibttographlee. 1. Ditlssbauer spectroscopy. i. 8erber, Rolfe }I., loint anthor. ~a Ttt1e
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ICBOBLOLOGY/SAL:+ONELLA/r00D--Pi1ISONING/FOOD--ANALYSIS/ pQpp -M , 1269 5383 g00D--PRESERVATION/ M1[CROfflOLOGY Mosiitorin of Hazards and Deterioration i g t F 1 , , ,. ton a Occurrencc, Prevcn ~ rA rFi,A F!FST ,l SiI sf D Facalty of ti'ctcr:nary Med~:=:.: ~'7' „ r University of Utrecht Utrccht, The Netherlands .. . . . . .. ... . . . S~ ~ ,,, Yrofcsso~~~~.vi., Ph. Chair of Food tsicrobiolo }•, • Departntent of the Science of Food of Animal Origin ! ~~ . ~;. i FACULTY OF VLTI:RINARY AfCD1C1ti
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-r/Gs91a - - ~~ (~95T) ZS'?-'7y°~ 3~ 'To,z~4-ng •Tddy or u089TZan::oo •,d ON •v •~.t ~tCi'3F~`J,y' •J •V 'a F1 4xd'Y'p-~~.''MS kd c~tZt,Z.;Jr,lQ UlZ L~w ~Z~~^-a a'~'i~d~:;a~ Za7. nra zo Isu v o..xsn '~t~ t~I ~T• 3 ~Q1~t s(to~f,? 10 I; ' ~ a3~ $~r3ar~x (896T) I dg. xx 1 ~-R-- ~- - ---- . _
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C 50269 5384 `~''' 466 l~~A~ A KZW SUTLE xECkiNL~11F FCtl Tti}'s DIP. IIETEIMYKAT.CN 07 US EQD1TY~.ZA:L~~~~ ~ HL':-i~DZ`L' r'r OF r(3'3TiS, by i€. J. L. vr.a KaJk
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~ 50269 5385 ` ' jil~Mas~~'#~:~~~1~{3t*raAUt~:or) :',iNa ~ tiarraya•u, K. G. ; USE OF WMti'a'--IhiP:'.EGI3ATF.D t"FATK~J-TE>~"3 T :~T , TPFR5 z= IUEhTIrE o. INC"yTToa r%x r.-,.,..T' (1lW VM':Sl.f.`.l Lf f+.~ . t ~ b .. . __ .~ ~ ., A. 2I. t3uiu^3 cr~* U ~ ~ , . a. i. `: ! «rTS$f:L Ar: tonio vrm Lastrrenhcsek 33, 1a~i,-10 (4..6:)
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~. f 50269 5386 FOOD--b!ICRdBZOLOGY' l . : 3~4 V THE ~ and Hygiene . 1 of the ~ &ternaticnal Association of ical Societies lo bi Mi o P, cro Bilthoven, The Netherlands i ---- ~ JUNE 1968 AM AND EDITED BY E. H. KAMPELMACHER, M. INGR ~ (tt ~k .~ ~: j. •~.•--" - ROCEEDINGS OF THE SIXTH 1NTERNATiONAL SYMPOSIUM ON FOOD MtCROBNOLOGY BILTHOVEN, THE NETI':ERLAnDS Organized by the Committee on rood Zdicrobiology ~". ;.
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S.P. RJR CLASS 1;0. PA."1PHLET 76 XI Re-78 s.p. fur ey, N. /'ustralia) Sydney ' hilip Morris , , ' ' ' £~~~~t~tE1N I T ~~SW~:E~~T~R ~i~RE~~tB~t~AI~~ ~ - -, ir Vnqlish _~....~_ ~,.2b XI He-ZS... *r!fstr. in: ;daryborougl: Chrontcle 1977, n.p. (I•.ay.l., 1977) ;; ~'i~`e date* . .K:.-~..: .,.... ...~._.........._. -- Philip 1•lorris, (N. F,urley), ?:ews release, Sydney,Australia (May 1977) - t '°s.-Ie (nilLer brands) sell quite %•.ell, but the majority of smokers still, appear to prefer the stronger brands."
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50269 5390 : RJR CLASS NO. PNIPNLET 76 XI Pc-78 s.p.. n 1 Ga up o , . *i.bstr. in: The Adyertiser (Adelaide) 1976, n.p. (Sept. 13, 1976)* Gallup PD11, Australia • 4WW"U @~~~Rt~~Ut e1ds release Australia (Sent. 1976) - in English 1 P 11 *'Icte date*
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XX :~.eF-L-~`75 ~ 50269 5387 / f~~azAr~m~nce ~.c-~d Pt'~~vran.aon r.at MnC:1-crb-as2 cie.kec-scac*avern sark caenfecticlFner-r pc-e3adasct's' r Conserva 17,23-32(1968)•. or and F. E. M. J.lSJnd ts..p. Cej.rhw.w e! Wa.cb:oi.", C.ea.l MsP.n.4 t:r N.rrir:.. i F..d Rw.eesA fNO, Z.icf, Tb N.M.rt..da ai.d t.ker.Mry q( Mi~eii.hyy K.Y. O•lw/KS. (Nl,rit[ Neaa.ti IM Hatrerknd. . Phvsieoebeaeea( irttro3uttioe i ~A One pl14fw s)%JrfrRr The iunplest for.n of Loafcaioner.• is that of a more er less ooncentnted soluticn of varicus sug-ars in v+ater. Tt,e next, more complicated form is a sugar containing ieroSel. In whichever of these physical conditions con- fectionery may Le, the most important paramcter decid- ing wSe.ther a product will keep or spoil, is its osmotic pressure. All microorganisau are characterizcd by three cardinal points with respect to osmotic pressurr, the opGmum, and the minimum, respectively maximum osmo:ic pressure totcratcd. Hawcvcr, b-cause th: rnc<svrement of osmotic pressure. : presents sume problenu for routine microbioloZical Iabcuatories, uce is Eenercc!!y made of a derived para- rncter. This is water ccriviry (- a,r1J defiaed as water vapour pressure of eonfectior.ery at T`CJvapour pressure Resumi t19 s.Iwrs OMM1.w1 Ms riwr+i ds la.. sp:ri..ew d.ni W der..tw 4e ra wie..itot.~ d.a predaiN el* t'iwd.dr:4 d. Ie sA.uMt..i.. L.a .yai/s at7a.N.nf •+i .Ir:r.m sas prad.its .f re /.:q.ewc. d4 h p.:..w d'E.MraL.~aqrieu.q dena qwlqws wawm Mmi:"es d^r.. lirif d4 pinf d& vu. d. 1a Saws: f.Ytique wnr p.s.wli. M:d.eda pwr 1s d. aas Nr:ral:.a a1 e.nea..ieaties wwr sp.aia.. M.ds..pfraMirat s..r esa.+.c.wdln p.ur tn .O.!Yws s.%..wfst aa.wa. .riaoki.r.a7qw d.. rnNi:es prewiirs N ds p.wJ.ifs pri- t.as .. a..n dv Iabr:e.'a dilanwieai." d. 1'.ai.iri do t'.au (.a/r• eef`wai.q dinH. d. Is sra6Uili dn d..rrsl s.ntrsts d. 1s p..pra+i ~i.nb:.t.yiqr. da .~i..al a+aw/ie. As dsinl.ehrala. Two phase ryttentt kiost confectionery products bave much more eomplicat- eci stttutures than just sugar so!utions or sugar xeroo Is. Among.st others, o/w ermilsiotu and liqukPwlid ;ysterns are frequently encounterad. Hete: cgwe-.ty ia caotectiercry, Just rs in other f•x,tlo, leads to suecific microbiolo¢ical-anahtical nro4terss. -~ ~. _-- - - _ ._....^ _ _ ._._ ~.~ _ .. . ._ . . .. . _ . .. _ .. .
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50269 5397 ... R. J. Tobacco 19y6; p. r
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73 I Inl :. - NEW FROM JAPAN ---I DA1LY 1APANESE tXUCSTR:AL Sl:R\'EY REPORT ( 50269 5394 The International Technical Information Inatilutc Toranomcntach,kawa %Ieg. 1•6•5 N'Sh"henbashl,ld,natoku• Tokyo. Japan. Tet.(03) 503•7301• Caote: KAIGAIGIJUTSUKE ~~. /k~ ~I ~- rI t: . ~'- ~ a~ • Start November 1. 1973 Annual ' 4 Sub,cription-Y5Q0.000(CS.S2.ot)ol Rate . , ~ . iori FP.Qt; JAPAA is a new daily research service ITI is introducing solely for the benefit of the foreign firms interested in the most up-to-date information on tech- nolonical developrents appearing in Japan which is one Of the most progressive and fruitful markets of the world for their business opportunities. Such extensive and daily research service is a new venture that has never been of- fered before. ~ *°f°t:;:-.-'^'; "°-~•~..w~r-eCP---~' ., -NR~. +1±:: i;t~, ~ ~__ . - - . . . - - . ~ . .,_ ~ '~~.
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vn 276 Mo Thoato0, .tr. Mosteller, Robert E. K. Ro«rke and George 3. pRQBAliILITY P.:7it 5MATISTIC3, bp FrsZerick 395 pages Addiron-WasZQy Publishiag Co. Reading, Mass. H, l
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. 50269 5395 Trifu, I. REZULTATELE PRINCIPALE OBTINUTE IN CERCETARILE PRIVIND TEHNOLOGIA TUTUNULUI IN PERIOADA 1928...1958. (Most important results of the research carried out in Rumania between 1928 and 1958 in the field of tobacco technology.) Lucrarile Institutului de Cercetari Alimentare 4, 29-37 (1959) - In Rumanian with brief French summary. I >
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50269 5393 ..•- :..y,~:. .~ _...c::_~_~ ..- `` _ ~ .__~ ~r :_~v_,.._~ _ ,...._.~..:~::+iflZ.:..s.tr.~• - ~.y.s:.r4i.r.:.~.r'~l 73 VIII No TOBACCO--MA.~'UFACTliRE AND TRADE--TECHNOLOGYf _.._._ ~~l~i:~~r~..._~w~~~M1rrlrJi :.~\:<~!'"y' d.r_.~: ~__. ~.......l.-: iJr~.r.+ r•.~~~1NY.iirri.l-•rr~.r....1~~-+w`liin'.I-r.+w.c.~'a~tir _ _ - ~it.\ . ` / RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 73 VIII No jUoWP",R"-,, Leipner, H. (EDV-Exrer*_~-n.^.runae T4bakindustr1e) 1 THE EFFi.Ci.iLr.::ESS OF Tt;E USE OF S:•iAl.L C4':PUTEP.S AND THE `1ANUFACTURI*:G PLA`S OF THE ; q.r,T CEK'-V..`J TQr:!rC0 I:iD_'STRY. *~o *(Zur Effe::_ivita: des Einsatzes elektronischer Kleinrechner in Betrieben der iara%i;c'ustrie. )* Lebensm. Ind. 19 (No. 12) 542-45 (1972) (in Cerman with rnglish suir.mary) ~ • •~ ~., ; .
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F,$~SENCES AND ESSENTIAL OILS--GAS CHROMATOGRAPIIY/ From the Faculty of Agriculture Ain Shames University (Cairo and Shebin El Kom) ~~.Z Nahrung 19(3)195--200(1975) 50269 5397 T.... Identification of the Y'ofatil~ (~oxi_stituents of the Lpyhtian Lcmon- Oil = Part I. Gas Chromatographic Analysis M. A. ADD ALLAft, Y. 11. 1.'oDA, M. SALSK, M. S. A. ZAKI and~~ The analysis of the Egyptian Lemongrass oil by gas chromatography indicated that about 28 eompoundswere clearly detected from which 17 onlywereknoH•n. The intensities of the identi- ficd components proved that Citral is the main constitycnt in the Egyptian Lemongrass and sbowcd 78% intensity. The idontificd alcohols namely linalool, geraniol and citroncllol have in- tensities of 7.25. 33 and 35% respectively. The major hydrocarbons of the Egyptian Lemon- grass oil are D-aldcnino, D-limoncne, a-pincne and a-caryuphylline. Their intensities were .{x.7s, 22.25, i3•5o and z5°/, respectively. The other hydrocarbons showed lower concentrations.
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- 1 =. Y -N s / / r
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i l;ri . ' +• • Otto G. Bier` Wilmar Dias da Silva Dietrich Giitze RUMOR
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50269 5398 • a~y~,~ saC•t,er.•f\ W. •~•-t`rst!cfl , FackaginF India 5 (-) 5.3-18 (1973) MEASII :~M6i"? G~ ~~~FFtC1wi~T OF t=~~CT~ONI OF FLUXIBLE PAs.Kr~~~~~~ EIA6 EPHALS 1RStifute l'NO for rackzgins iteseareh. Detft, Netherlands. This paper deals with a few methods of measuring the static and dynamic' coefficients of friction of flexible ma.'crials to metal and of one flexible inaterial to another. Results of the measurc- mer.ts are presrnted for a number of materials investigated. The static n:easuring method using the tilting plane and the dynamic one using the pendulum are being developed into industrial versions. Introduction It Is well known that both in application and In machinability of flexible packaging materials, the friction of film to film and of film to metal plays an important part. Oualitatively, the friction properties of mate- riats on each other are characterh~ed by the coefficient of friction. The problems of friction encountered in Dracticals may be divided into In either case it is essential that a correct. reasonably reproducible method is available for' measuring the coefficient of friction. The results will help to achieve in improving the material or' the packaging machine. At the Institute TNO for Packaging Research. a few methods for determining the static and dynamic coefficient of friction of films to metals have been developed. These methods and- ,,._:,...,..._-...,...~,~...... :..~~., ,,,~~„t ~y . ' ~ ~ _ .. .. . . . . - .. . .
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• • / - AIR--POLLUTION--CARCINOGENS/ EPA-600/2-80-015 ~ ~ ~ 50269 5400 i TI%E AV7SJ6TI%E /- POTE~tTIAL ATINOSPHERIC~CARCINOGENS Phase 1. Identification and Class - ification - -- Ca'rl R. Mclai 11 i n, and Daryl G.. DeAngel i s 4•ERFCp~+/w' OpGAN/ ATIO!. nA4: nJ aODRESS Monsanto ~esearc~ Corporation : Dayton Laboratory ' 'Air pol'ution 1515 Richolas Road, P.O. Box 8, Station g ~Carcinogens Ohio 45407 Dayton •Reviews , •Identifying 12 tVO•+:'JR'%G AGENCs NAME ANO ADORESS . - Environmental Sciences Research Laboratory -- RTP, NC Office of Research and Development :.; . Environmental Protection Agency -: U. S . Research Trianale Park. Nnrth raw+lin. 97711 A ccrw rehensive literature search il,entified more than 1 ,3, RECVIENT'S ACCESSIOwNO PA g<.; --/~ ~.~z-9 S. REPSanu°ary 1980 '6. PE/1FORMING ORGANIZATION COOE E. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION REPORT NO. MRC-OA-870 'i10. FRQGRAM EL MEN~-N6~ 1HE7750 CB-005 FY-79 _ iI. Z.!a'N9'~?iQT: Q7C7CNf N . 68-02-2773 13. TvtE OF REPORT ANO FER!OO COV EREO Interim 9/77 - 10/7g lt. SrONSOR!NO AGENCY COOE COIt/CM/An •.. 25 high-volurae chemicals having the petential of becoming airborr.e carcinogenic pollutants. Based on carcinogenicity and mutagenicity data, t.:,: ,:ollutants were divided into three categoriesc probable- carcinogens, possible carcinogens, and probable noncarcinogens. Additional data were collected for thee possible and probable carcinogens including their annual production, I
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RCF. Q 141 Le 1975 C 50269 5401 J~` ~ Ol~ k.i lv' -~`~' ~ JE Jl JJ Iv - AND '~'~-.~x><.VEL .~ ''~,A~ OF TI-iL UNITED STATES, CANADA, IJEXICO "' and PUERTO RICO .1100th EDITION 1975 PllCLISFl4D BY AF~'~~ERICAN HOTEL REGISTE 2 COPAPANY 226 W. ONTARIO ST. Leulhy Nuilding CHICAGO, lI.LINOiS 60610 PHONE (Area Code 312) Sl:pnior 7-3335 or SUpcrior 7-7800 :,
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~ 50269 5403 QA °' JOHN W. TUKEY 276 Princeton University and Tu Bell Telephone Laboratories 1977_ book is in the. . DISON-WESLEY SERIES IN EHAVIORAL SCIENCE: QUANTITATIVE M ETHOD; C n on • Amsterdam • Don Mills, Ontario • Sydney ` EX / O__ _, O onsulhng Editor. p,/ . .~ ,~.''.'U.''~~' . ,. ry ~~ ata~r ~ ~si .I naly S ADDISON-WESLEY PUBLISHING COMPANY 4 ~eqrjing`.,~M~ssac r~seits • 1~len~ Pq~k, California ~ Lo d
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~ 50269 5402 AIRPOR'TS--U.S.-•-titAPS/ REF. Q 141 Of 1975 ~~ + ~ L ~'• ,.~ : " ' A ~ AN OFFICIAI .UALINf GUIDE PU90CATION SPRING-1975 Volume 17, Number I
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JW 1:VaA LPu..b" u a clean, cheer- Air conditioning, i with tub and Most are located is. el offering over- 9 and 510.00 for )le, add another •ays inqure about that you're look- A NATION-WIDE GUIDE TO OVER 700 LOW-COST CHAIN MOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS EditOd by (A1l entdes have been provided by the motel chains. While the listings are belicvcd to be from reliable sources, the author and publisher do not vouch for.or guarantee them, nor ts responsibility assumed for transactions which may result from publishing this type of , information. j ,., ~ ~ 50269 5405 DIRECTORIES--U.S./ NATIONAL DIRECTORY OF G3UDCET_JW.0TELS,:,-
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iMicrofilm 172 Mother- _of-PeaxZ Clouds"_~ Nmasstvedt, T. ON THK PUYSICS OV t,~"'iHM-aF-PEARL CLOUDS Geofys. PabIi1w..~jcoee. Nog$ka E9icSar~'~?s- A.~.&d. On3.o 23. (9) 1-32 (1.SSQ) / s.
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Bx05Y2+THESL DER ALKALOIDE blui:iwv tsud }i. R. Senuia,e (Biooynshesia of Rl.kcloicts), by K. der Wiaaanochaften VES Deut: chex Verlag . 1969
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50269 5407 RAFAEL KLORMAN University of Rochester The present study investigated mothers' autonomic reactions to their own infants' emotional states. Seventeen mothers of S-month-olds viewed two landscape scenes . and four types of videotaped segments depicting their own baby and an unfamiliar baby smiling or crying. Each episode was presented for three consecutive 10-sec trials, and order of stimulation was varied systematically. Initial presentations of subjects' own infants evoked cardiac acceleration and large skin conductance responses (SCRs), whereas cardiac deceleration and smaller SCRs were evoked by the unfamiliar infant crying. Episodes displaying the strange infant smiling and landscapes yielded nonsignificant trends toward cardiac deceleration and still smaller SCRs. The results were interpreted as indicating that mothers react with excitement to images of their own child and with patterns characteristic of envi- ronmental intake or orientation when viewing unfamiliar infants. Because parent- child relations are considered transactional, physiological indices of maternal re- sponsiveness to infant behaviors are useful as potential predictors of developmental outcome. Hence, the findings that mothers display differential physiological reac-. tio to etr wq nd familtar infants are especially promising. 4~010 U ~'~.~~' 0
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~ Ki#- EMi I7MONG V DIE DISOS3i0N BB~^It CTff;:f=F1-L' IUSCEIta (Introduction into the discussion on chemical r.eces in plants. ) lhotoatnt fron: PtsaraRcautiyoh WeskhLede 92 (Noe 23) 61? fi-$20 (MoRember 3.6v 1g"~7) Rslrint, of poper froa the Arboitmtagumg uobor hranai- und t:utap1°lantankultur in WageniMen : (Ii'oZlAnd) e ' .
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VI 14015 ~ ~ ZUR B iFS1a T ALKlJLO~`S 1'H SMoP V ."..~JC-3 t#IGOrP.t1IlA G3a.RliCll Re G:`.F'i. (I3ioaynthwia of 1VC-alogds 3n the SaEdllrw (Spxr:at) a? I::ioo•h3.cna glauca R, G=a.)o ty K. 1•of,ljoa and Ha Bv Sehrc t-w. Photoatat JT=-sv Arch. Ma_, 2.Q, 99--3.G2 (19u1) /
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~. ',::aYtaaL ~ 50269 5q 12 vI : , 2•So3 10~"Mr, tFLW PR'tSPEC'l'I VES IN THE JiIQS YNITINSi S OF hI,I:A1Al DS e Rgprint fron: Sympooia of the Society for Expcr- irr:cntal Biology; No. XI1I, Utilizatioa of Nitro- gen Rnd its Ooxr.pounde by P].ante, 25&~82 (1959)
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/ '0055t) U•Cz °C5 i'd 'ZY °Yoa'C'3.*.BU,r .~;ac~ xvt{d °p "1oxj; 04014,1 •S,ITO~tt~XIY d0 LUO'IOicnHd ~'IOT~'i~' IL~Ti1~21 ~~~r ;;4A
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U;X.ssg nz v.a,~:-,~sua~c,TM .r:~ :~T~~~~s;~ ut({a8;1l:yct x.p aTqa~.zaqF}~uc+~ :~uo.;; auT.zd~g `s~t~~1 •~! .Fq f (•sPun~xkycc~va~.~ ~ amn ~ s ao uofvtrmn~oe waiqoad W; ptte unaum ~~t7aa::1d~0~S. intS Vtif3JnSor'I hOT,LVZMMtSld 2"tG .'•."'IHOcI3 M (IIIA tiTx'3EiT31 ~~ - r-SQt{AQy,j :4 . _ .a _..........--,- ZtoW I IIA
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VII Mo4 Uber den stickstoffumsatz in Blattsteck- lingen. K. Mothes and L. Engdlbrecht. Reprint from: Flora Oder Allgemeine Botanische Zeitung, 143, 428-72 (1956)
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~ 50269 5414 VII*jk;bh p~ /(t°~~ i 2o9 ~` u:~ ~A:~.f.: ,2; '-TLLDrXG DLR L UALaIL~ II1. Ge:S 1'~i~iU~'F Y,+:~'t?Sn:L Ti~f'r~R i3~ti,C:#DBPO2 $a:+.i;CK- Q' Li~.1 ,~.hYn J?4f+.~ D~ t ~ ti~~si Cn 1~. n•.. n ,,;r,. T•"~ti . Dl r'a+t4,19hi1'':: DER CRGAME, (iFie ro1e of 4ho fi3t:aloicta in the tota2 . mstr3bol.isnp tski3g Into apeia2 conaiderat3on th,~ biecheisic<sl d3:'forcnti.ation of the plant . organs.) P.-,pr int frcma rostsO. if tArthur 5S;o11 511,-- D3.rkhau•Qr aG., £ass; MASi7}
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VII Mo6 { 50269 5418 WURZELAKTIVZTAT UND NIKOTINBILDUNG, by K. Mothes, L. Engelbrecht, K. -H. Tschope and G. Hutschenreuter-Trefftz. (Root activity and nicotine formation.) Reprint from: Flora Oder Allgemeine Botanische Zeitting (Jena) 144 518-36 (1957)
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1 ! / / 50269 5419~ VII ` Mo 3 Die wurzel der pflanzen - eine chemische werkstatt besonderer art. (The plant root - a special chemical laboratory.) Reprint from: Abhandlungen der Deutschen Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Berlin, Itlass fur Chemie, Geologie and Biologie, 1955 (No. 6) 16 pages. Reprint of paper given,at the meeting of the German Academy fo Science in Berlin, March 28 - April 2, 1955 (Published 1956). 44~0~00 1 74 1
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t7ouv r..»te.rsuchanPCn ubor die riosyntnnsr der s).t:Dinida (Reuent invostit;ations cr{ 4%, eIl,m3rS.d p? an ts) .Paper given at the SepEember 1.`~54 ~neatf~~ o~ trie bdtsc,hgn GesetLschaE6 fur ArznerPf'lanzen fiars chure w.td -the.ra ple. Acar'.c~t f ron i ~ e~ ~c ar' tscl~r s '3
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-A~'.~ ;•~ ^~ ~s..~,.~ _.,E~ ......s~~,~ Cn-,~. It/•~ 1.25-28 {3.5*3f7E) . 1:.~Auro gi veri ei{, Unto_ Garnan :%otxu3st ta3ating in Hany.4:undocnp 'i'.%y 23, , ~.95 6. 50269 5416 VII ZL~~ 1•1o5 5toiY'1'Loi~a b:Azianungott x-Aschen wut-zei .. d spro fi. .
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n'_•: :P:? CAN' L".hE*;1.CAL SOCIETY/I?1:IirS/PuEP.nMO',.r.S/ 73 fioclnfc, idende] 1 II 'rn:'i?S. i)'2('CS. A*;D }';!rC.o"cZTt:I:S 1lm 1'.T)DL f 50269 5421 A.-nericun Chentcal Society radio series, Tape No. 497, Side 2, "Men and "'oleci:lcs"
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:W~ T Burnes, f~aljn M. 58 biotion and time study. 2nd ed. 1940.
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oP2301O3 4l'c9IOY33j'I •OIII pa3M, tL[Jl 9t)~iv2CI3Z • 87aA z 0L6t t' Y 'taA ' OM _ -1Sfl1MNd S}iQ.7P R3ira^alo-u 1~'v~'.1UM (•Pa) •S oapi;oR '=jm,,
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; . ~ 50269 5425 ~
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MATERIAL HANDLING/INDUSTRIAL MA:NAGL`TENT/IN9USTRIAL ENGINEERING/ FACTORY rIANAGEi,iENThiA.NAGE*iENT--PLAr:NING/TIFiR AND MOTION STUDIES/ 50269 5424 WORK r;EASLlRErE;;T/ t TS 149 Ba 1968 fi'0Cffk W, NEW YORE LO`"D0N 6 YDNEY Sixth Edition RALPH 1i. BARNES, M.E., Ph.D. ho%uor of Enpineerinp and Prodartion 3lar.aprrncde' (T.ivcrsify of Cafi/ornia, Us Ar. pclcr, Cali/ornia JOIi\--_ WILEY b SONS, I1C.
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'~ SZ ' 8n'tT; •n UT -oa 19039) u0plioZ a-c •Ou •SLt6-;8L3ttvvy(j •LY0p2t0'i 444g-Foa$ Arp8l*1a
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REF Q 151 St 1977 50269 5426' AWARHS/WFTn'S Wfin/NnRFT, PRI7F WTN^QFRS/PRTXFS/nLYMpir GAmF. WT%n.'FnS/ PUT.ITLF.R PRITF, idT!dT!FRS/ARCHTTECT[1RF AND pT.ANNINr. AAWARD WINNERS-/ ART--AWARfl WTNNF.RS/RnnKS--AWARn WMITnr/RAnin BRnAnC,ASTTNr.--AT-'A^'1 T?T''ti'F,RS/ YFT,FVTSTnN--PRT'F taTNNF.RS/COtJTtnYS & TNT)TA*TS/I)ANCF/FASHTAN/SPnRTS--AtdARn WINNF.RS/ ' AUTnMnRTLF. RACI11r--AWARn 1•?T!JVFRS/'"111SIC--AWARn WTNNFRS/MiT.iTARY--4';AR11 41TAT°'FRS/ MnTin*1 pTrTi!RF.S/pHOTnGRAPNY/PnETRY/SCIF"?('F.--AtdART) WTN~'ERS/WOMF,N Stuart, Sandra i.ee WHO WnN !dHAT WHEN. A RECORD BnnK OF WINNERS. ,\\ ti
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i •QxUUV.W KUTtwLT4 k"~T-n uvTtrams,i t"r -(C;bt) 0£.EZ£ 4w t~ta.~a 1v~co~oc~ ajvp-paa auaPoid a•,4ucZTIU •pn •nrv3 '3 PEM `nnox 'S euvwc~ •~ s©~~r •~ OceocauaY •y 'ac4dod °a, A4 '~;'11~.QPI~ Y2I =ML wtd1i V2i3t,aV TtJRUIIk~'~ml Ih"dIT.RJUM ! 21 4.tasktoj
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l '.&=.t5sT't2u3 qqft un a ~,q .. {L1%Fj 'l$"?:$z (6 °afi) W °Ead °pOQ •IMMM pM tp,o.xqx crar~ox aZ om;mflx jo uonaaj=np(j) `Y1S3MERa. I'DIIIILVIMPf'`,i 'XflMM" sn a~nfana~~ aay~~x~:~~z ~~4a~~~r~s,z~a ~~tUMMA
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......F~..... - . . . . ' Catxcl]., Rk:,m4r.d B. 0u7Cf+TTVT DFRCi4NET.TTV 21ND MffTMMltild TG'STS, A A'ti.'3 PT'uaC1'It:1.L COX-Tk.Rasi.'H, by MlyFnond B. Cattoll ttud Fre.tiK W. hTrurLs:rtoa 2uh7 687 Pages Univr.rsity of Y11Znois Prassa Ur';-sna, Illinois ,
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I MeB7 (1969) Ucrist. Nort3co A. i:biIVATYRG iHE INCIISTRIAT. ABSwtH SCIS.HTIST
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, ~~<,~~ . ~MANAGEMENT OF ESEARCH, DEVELOPMENT AN r EC}iNOLOGY-BASED ~*RiOVATION. Industrial Liaison Program Symposium, Massachusetts Institue of Technology ~ ;. ° ~lec. 9, 1975, KresBe_ Auditorium-~a~ 1M*RUittlR Rv Ra1 nhvKat2 33 -0 /O r T v~ SER NEEDS AND INDUSTRIAL INN27ATION By Eric von llippel- 33 "oIa Z ti/TECHNICAL VENTURE STRATEGIES By Edward B. ',Roberts - 3,x ' 0 1 0 3 f . '. ~ ~19~ ~, yC0I~C4UNICATION IN SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY --By Thomas J. 'Allen -3a -a /.4 y ~Qc- ORPORATE/RbD INTERFACE MANAGEMENT By Dr. William H.•Gruber0.~ :~NNOVATION IN INDUSTRJ.IAL ORGANIZATIONS By James M.,Utterback _ 3.7.>O1aG f + Cam 0,r't,,~/} ~
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--- NDENCE/MOTIVATION/PSYCHOPHARMACOLOGY/ TOBACCO--SMOKING--PSYCHOLOGY/EPIDEMIOLOGY/PSYCHOSOMATIC ME 50269 5433 BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE/SMOKING R HFA TN/ - HANDB OK OF ABNORMAL ~ SYCHOLOGY ., . ~ .~ EDITED BY Professor H. J. Eysenck Ph D. D Sc n d o Pro/ossor of PsyoAolopy. Un/wrs1y o/ Lon Robert R. Knapp, Publisher San Diego, California 92107 /
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( 50269 5436 440 ti v*# r'i D iV/ PWR R h: 14 0 rvT ~~ ~N/'J/4%6X~'C uYJ t~s/~'fA.v.e4 - -.i14 -*VT- -~ ~ .4 vsS~R ~F~ .yA,v44 '~~~flR,k'~riiY~ ORf.9~'i~i+ii ie~ .WAwAG,ro,ayr- M1~.~-~~T G~T HAPPEN l 9 i / The Unit President 'Concept
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50269 5434 BEHAVTORAL SnTF,vCF./SP.NSFS ANTI SF.tiSATTnl1/TASTR--pNYSTnLnGY/nDORS--PSYr11#1T,f)GY/ AEARING/VTSInN/PERCEPTTnN/t.RARNING, HUN.4N/MnTTVATTnN/~, WOODWORTH & SCHLOSBERG'S EXPERIMENTAL ~ W. KLING & PSYCHOLQGY LORRIN A. RIGGS GS Edition _ Brown Unniersity seventeen contributors HOLT, RINEHART AND WINSTON, Inc. ,, •~~ • Dallas •' lul d • i anta "icago • San Fran sco n York ~ w ~• 3' • ~ ~ ~ o. •, xxrcvl • Toronto • London • Sydney ~ i~c~nucir+~wiof = Q 40 0 0 0-0 1 7 5 6
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~ 50269 54351 ' ~ OP ~ .. ~Dto qKO EnglisA-languagc edition planned and translated from the Japanese under the auspices of tiie Japar. Afaizagrement Center Inc. American Management Association. !nc, ..... ..... .
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~ 50269 5437 OAO'J' C d•tlMNA~I t.~ T IO•t~ I'al'A/1~I1~G G'.~1Ei~/y' ' I~.Q/lGT~4 E~ ~ Management ~ ~~ r aES ~ ~ T/ j guideiinas and accountability Dr. PHILIP MARVIN Dean of Ptotessionai Deveiooment O A n ~ ^ , .~ ~ Unviversity of Cincinnati ~J ~ l y ' / 7 ; ~~ , 'r, ~. ,...... r. ~.,,.., _._.' .-T ~ • •. ;;. t. s
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Hi) 45 Pa ].~65 MARTIN PATCHEN With the Collaboration of Donald C. Pelz and Craig W. Allen Survey Research Center The University of Michigan ` 50269 5439 LABOR P•FLATIONS/ ~OME QUEST iONNA1RE MEASURES OF vEMPLOYEE %AOT1VATION ' AND MORALE A Report on Their Reliability and Vaiiditv by INSTITUTE FOR SOCIAL RESEARCH +t
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50269 5440 PERSO*LITY/GENETIC PSYCHOLOGY/MOTIVATION/ EMOTION A Psycboevolutionary Synthesis Aqx.t Etrutdn College of Dfedtctne HARPER & ROW. PUBLISHERS New York Nsgt+ttaon Pkifadelphia San F.anct+co London r /
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_.~ .~ ~ 50269 5438 • -~~ .,osita~a..a+~uawra... ~ ~ ~.I ~ . .. - --=~rsi~~ - - '-lLt~~ ~'sis...`- -~ -.~:.r:a.t.."i.:c~sV•.• - _ x:~ ~ y . . R~'S,EAR C H- EAIA i:r104rR Of p~. A~.v~iY6 • An Innovation Book YD I 9 1% / 9 7/ A Systems Approach to Technical Management ~ :. . J. A. MQRTO~J 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 7 6 0 Vice President, Electronics Technology . Bell Telephone Laboratories Incorporated ,.....~M«-„R..~..~....,~..--~..».,-R. .~,-.. ~.,...r-.~~ ....~ ~., .tx......3~,......,,. .<..~- = ORGANIZI[\!G FOR INNOVATION I
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1.23 St 1051, - ._,.., . ... 50269 5442 (SBQFS---PoYCHOLOGY/OL]:ACTIC?,'#*/PSYCIsOL(3GY, PktYSIOtOGICAL/SHELL/ PSYCHUM,ETFtIC . METI?OPS /BEt3AVORI ta.-SCTE:iCE/TASTF--TESTI;iG/ W-T'.1/S£3-E$- AND SENSE .('F.GA.'dS/TAST$--PEiYSICLQGY/P!iYSIOLOGY/ Handboek of , EXPERIMENTAL 00. PSYCf-IC7LQG3Y 4"w .. Edited by S. S. STEVENS . ft&>,- Ot r,yctbrogr PirK1pl of the PrIchoay:cal Labc.asortp Horvord tJnhenky JOHN , WILEY.& SONS, 1NG • NEW YORK - LONDON • SYDNEf . / .• .1 , : 1 ,_j I
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MAIZAGEMENT/PERS0:7*;EL- ~4ANAGEME~NT/ 3i01'IVATIO)i/ oaGAN1ZA?rONAL B6ttAViQR AND HU3SA.Y pEt:.lOAm.%NCE 9, arJ-:23 (1973) 73 I Sc The•Motivationa) Impact of a Compensation System ~ on Employee Performance "DON.ILD P. SCHWADz Graduate School of Betsiness and 'Indus.rial Relations Re.;ean•.h Institute, Univeraity of 11"isconsfr.-~ladison , _ • ; . AND •.'~ . ~ 50269 5441 '; I:r~D.DrW -Neto York S!ate School -of Iuduatrial and Labor Relatiums, Corne!I Universfty • Using expectancy theory as a fame of reference, a reviecv of t2h: litera- . ; ture indicited that tha impact of perceptions about compenjstion systems = on employee pcrformancc has not been adequately tested. Through the design and anal.•sis employed in the present study, an eiiort was made to ~. more approp:iately examine this i:sue. Objective periormunce data and' information about three perceptual variables (valence of pay, in,tt•umen- tality, and expectancy) were obtained from a sample of 1°-1 incentive-paid blue collar workers. Thc r.•sults otiercd sotue surport for the hypothesized relationakip s. Valence and expectancy were =i;niEtcantly related to pcr- :- ~-~.-ti...- ion ,-of tho s t ; . 4 : . . .. . . _ ,.~,
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Gellerman, Saul W Motivation and productivity. lNew 1'ork, American Inciudes bibliography. 804 p. 24 crn. Management Association j19fi31
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Cartall, €aymond B. 0Rj_. ~'(!TTVt, i:cpC19>i17Y~i~V ANR j~CnTYGA'rTnA1 TCCTgP _ . .. .~,... _ . . . .. /~Trn11 ATHIB.+Cr v"iLI.L+Is t^~sryntr:vn7n\t 4/t, n•r .~1~Yr/NVAA.V1~ tL% i,v.-Mlr.'v:ul by P,ewrat=nt B. Gstte.3l t•~~ t~*~~n:,.:~~n s 067 681 Pcrr,qn flni.z-:srr,ipy of Yl.Ii .ngs Prt3s 11: •;::.a~ t1~:.rlcis
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Siivj-aons, Harold E. YOLT-1 PSYCI:S, TiiE CIGARETTE AND THB PIF.L, The PsychoS4nic Theory of Diaease 3.959 260 Pages G`-1+erai idelfare Publications California r i ,`
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i xioL r%aH •anZ s.p3 5looa 1TFa-ruaaD!2yi 'd L9Z 1961 •mzna:azoNs m sxsxam aamm ao sgr.bu;mal •a aauasmarZ '$aiSS-i
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XI Ma1 C 50269 5448 W.. Martineau, Pierre . MOTIVATION IN ADVERTISING. MAKE PEOPLE BUY.. McGraw-Hill ` New York 1957 : 210 pages - on hand pp. III-XI, 33, 40-43, 53-54, 58-61, 64-65, 93-97, 104, 128, 141-44.
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TS 2240 Si c. Simmons, Harold E. YOUR PSYCHE, THE CIGARETTE AND THE yI]aL, The PsychoScnic Theory of Diseaae 260 PeEes :~sr~axal Welfare Public:sri.onn Cal.iforiii.a
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KicFalsr!. John hEU CMIMA&TIVE $PC-:~.l~?ZT E~:~IALY?'ZC iECr'.NTQITyn IN FUM~'..~~C£JTICAh ;!ARVOT x* G-• r, Ow fIN:? I N T itE Pi :uI ,3 Mner3 catn Markets.ra ASaockatlon,, Sntsmat.ional Conve,ntton, ftpert Yarorato ~ +~~1 d ` a -~, U v67j /a 8r, 5t y 4~ Q n. D. 0 1 7 7 .
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50269 5449 ~. =Mcyer, A. S.; rried;nsn, L. N.; Lazarsfeld, P. F. (Columbia Univ. ,' New York, N. Y., U. S. )* .. ~ Ci,TIU:~AL C(?::'s'LICTS s''LICTS E~tiGT::N:D.E.F.£D BY TaE ON-GOING DISCUSSION ABOUT CIGARETTE S"^rL':G. St. Martin Island, Fr.-tieth. t`.atilles (Jnn 1:'-15 i472) {ia En lish} ~" . , g I:JIt CLASS :d0. TEXTBOOK TS 2240 Me ' *?_972, No. 3, W 702* *ha*. ft rU1 ~ ~ .y/y/. ~ ~ ~ ~/y ~ f~ ..: -. . ^:'TIO..~'~.+.~s:•~.i~'. _.'a.:• «-..aFv:..~.`v~bi.:.JG.:.•.ai::6?»ti.a3.: .....
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Getiermwn, Saul W Motivation and productivity. tNew Yorkj JAmerican Management issociation t19G31 804 p. 24 cm. Includes bibliography. 1. Psychology, Industrtal. productivity. 2. Motivation (Psychology) 3. Lnbor
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" ~ 50269 5453 i'••it4'rll.+'+q".'.flh?t\f•w. **~~~'"~-~-~°`TOBACC0~=3MOI:IRO=~=fRB'1~Z~1'I;0"~vT~~fOKING HABITS--RELINQUISHING% ~ . 73 X Lel .' _ RJR CLASS NO. PA:dPHLET 73 X Lel ' Lehmann, M. (Runr!eszentrale gesundheitliche AufklarunS, Statistik Erfolgskontrollen, ~ Referent Scziologie, Cologne, Cer.) - *(ttot:.•strakturen bei ruckfalligen u7d ehemaligen Rauchern.)* Int. Jour. tlealth Educ. 15 (No. 4) 220-31 (1972) (in German with English Summary) I
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AMEMAN MARMEASSOCIATION PROCEEDINGS SERIES/ MARKETING RESEARCH/MOTIYATION RESEARCH / ATTITUDE RESEARCH CONFERENCE, 11th, Carlsbad, Calif., 1980 Indiana University. MARKETINe Proceedings Series A$OCIATION, .. 'c~4rc~: W QhAawly, Editor I
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~xox p.mh uoTaggOoeoy auama?Kvu*.rR a=T~erq,• . eauud Zi 99Ai e't~TPflTaa~ aoTaaw;osy ~uatu~aaasyZ usoTaaay ~roat~ s~uTad~ mostes 'ZNamJum QoOJ OZ xTA thOISY,1IJdtii aoT3010o9sry 3uazauvu*.r;,I tV:,pasay 6T) til
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RJR CLASS :~0. PA?'.PHLET 72 X:1c McFall, R. `i.; lfa:ac:en, C. L. (University lJis. ~ . Wis., U. S.1) s ` ~, ~ Jour. Consult. Clin. Psychol. 37 (No. 1) 80-86 (1971) (in English) S l
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5455 75 X Ba 50269 545, ~' P.,:R CLASS NO. PflM1LET 7S X Ba . . Battig, K.. - *(no affil.)* . . :Q,~TitW4IMSEARCIPRESUl.TSiq *(hiativat onen des Rauchens. Eine 2uss.zmmenfassung empirischer F h s r 6nisse )* n c c r 8, . 8 . - o sc u Neue Zurcher.'Leitung (Forschung Technik) 1974;(No. 253) 27•-28 (June 4, 1974) (in German - complete English translation available) ho W 1832X *d* *1975 6 . , , yj. Tobacco medicine: , 1 {
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_ ~ 50269 5458 RJR CLASS NO. PAMPtiLET 75 X 13c Best. J. A. (Untv. British Columbia, Vancouver, Can.) TAILORING SHOKING WITHDRAWAL PROCI:DURLS TO PERSONALITY AND ~ DIFFEREyCI'sS. sW Jour. Counsult. Clin. Psychol. 43 (No. 1) 1-8 (1975) (in English) *1975, No. 7, td 2431* *d* Tobacco anlaysis (medicine ,
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'~ ~ .... ... ,,~•r~:~.,; ...1.. . ., .. : ; ..... .. ° f 50269 5460 ~ 75 XrZa ~ - RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 75 X Za { Zane, P. K.; Kunze, M. J.; Kunze, M. ~, (Untv. Wien, Hyg. Inst., Wien, Austr.) SMOKING BEHAVIOUR: AND MODIFICATION TECHNIQUES. A REVIEW. Rehabilitation 27 (No. 1/2) 1-12 (1974) (in English) • .; .i r *1975, No. 7, h1 2108* *d* ;; Tobacco analysis (medicine): ~ . . . . . ~f_•" i
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"•'416-GGO"-- - cr^1 .olezt- c e- o '- - S - - - r-.,.-i , t... ... •.. ~. ~ w..-++. a w..... •. r. ~ w. RJR CLASS NO. TEXTr,COK TS 2240 Me " Meyet, A. S.; F: iedcrsn, L. N.; Lazarsfeld, P. F. (Col.urbia Univ., ::ew York, N. Y., U. S.) VT .,. ..;. . . . Kotti.-.~.tiona~~s~S:~.Efµ~'. Antilles (Jan. iw -15, 11i2) (in English) I ~~ s~•paper, St. :~tartin Island, Fr.-Yeth.
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`=~ . _.`.~•_ "", . tit*c~~St~ :~ ~. .~.:o[~.. %-:~'i`_S _ i. `'q'yE-.'}:i~.'.~'(...if-.s,x,.,.y~',.. -+.n. . -_l.=.i--X.: t_..~':.~ . .-,:.. . .. _ ..... ...:.,:i..~ -s.......r.~~...r:i.~c t.~... a~.~ •..-~s•.. ., •~a...-:.TU - •.4l~u.a.x'.-.j~~ . . . ~as~.trri..cS ..a. . BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE/ ~. `y _ 1(t\ 50269 5457 .73 I tVt _JWQ1PbV; MOM ; Behavioral Science 18 (4) 242-49 (1973) by C=eo~'rcy 1'icd•crs Corir,y-on-VRntcs, F.nplond ^ The signals (cybernetic signals) which operate control mechanisms have far more poten- tial than signals which are rigidly linl:cd to particular responses, however conditioned. They are generated internally by comparinR some input with a stundard. Systems so relu- lated are limited only by their capacity to handle information, generate standards. and re- solve conflict. Psychology has been slow to credit men individually with such powers at the level at which societies manifestly exercise them. Cybernetic ways of thinking may be expected to contribute to the theory of human moti- ration by fostering this approach and quicker.ing, among others, the insights tl.r.t (a) regu- larities within social systems are created, not inerely reco.-nized. by the mutual expccta. tions and self-expectations which they engender; (b) these expectations create and are in turn maintained by common standr:rds of reality, by which common contexts and silu:aions are distinguished, and common standards of obligation by which responses are judged, evoked, and inhibited; (c) the discrimir.ation and regulation of relationships by such stand. ards-k•hich is a more comprehensive motivation than goal seekinq-involves the manege- xtent of conflicts at several levels, which this paper briefly distinguishes; (d) match siLnals are significant as a source of satisfaction and assurance not explained by other theories of motivation. i• s ' .~~ ~' _>~'j ..' - ~ : ~' ~ r . _ . . -. ., _ . J ; _. . . 4 • a ~~ w ~ s. t i~ _'. y'f. . . ~.tiF t ,- 74.. { •: __ :. . . . _ ..-. .. __.. ~ ..~'. .. ... .. ' . . _ . . . ... . .~._ . ~ ~ . . : ~ ~
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i3 1 Sc Using expectancy theory as a frame of ref,:rence, a review of thc litera- ture indir.atcd that ths impact of pcrceptiou3 about compen,ation systems on employee pcrformatice has not been adequately iested. Through the design tind anat}•:is employed in the present study, an eu"ort was made to` rsorc appropri2tely esamine this issue. Objective periorm5ucc dsta an.f irdormalion Af30Ut three perceptual cariahtcs (vlicnce' of v5y, inytru:uen- tslity, and exr,ectancy) trcre ot,tpincd from a sample of 12; ir.centive-paia blue collar workers. The re.ults olicrcd some suppocN for 04 hyrotitesizMd relation:hips. ti'alesco and e:.pectancy were significantiv- relatea Yq_ pcr= - ., . i 5461 ~ • - ,~ - tiA,"1AGEi'RAT/PERSO"EL--MA,YAGEhfF.'Y./ MOTIVATIQY/` OBaAN1ZA2toNAL GEtrAYtOa A.YC kJJfsY PErtFORaANCY 0, 215-225 (1973) ~ 50269 . , .. . --- . 1 o11 "•Doxa:.n P. ScFan-xst Grnduate ScGool of Busincss and 'Inc-'nstrisl Relations ROlarc.F Institrtc, University of TPisccnisin-;lladison _;y il.. 1 D i~2r .'1 . -i Liz D. Drr.tt= : -Yeto York Stal.e ScF.ool -oJ ladustrial and Lo2bor Relatio+ts, Cornea
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~ 50269 5a62 F• O_R_G_Antt7wrtO*!AL g@,yAytOR :.KD-ttUniAiN Piati'Otf:NANCE 15, 66-86 (19744. //~5 \ - I MeA7_~6 r-5- ~`fpus~#~p~S~p~~ar~~ ~---°• s . P. .!. GREG R. OLDHAM University of lllinois, Urbana of e(1'ectiveness criteria. A comparison of these results with those obtained when using measures of "consideration" and "structure" as independent variables aiso is made. Results show the motivational strategies to be better predictors of effec- tiveness than "consideration" or "structure." Implications of the results for future research are discussed. "motivational strategies." consist of six separate dimensions: Personally Re- warding, Personally Punishing. Setting Goals. Designing Feedback Systems. Placing Personnel, and Designing Job Systems. Results show highly significant, positive relationships between five of the strategies and two independent ratings This article introduces a new set of activities that a supervisor might use to ' heighten subordinate work motivation and performance. These activities, entitled ti
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78 XI Adl 79. S.P. (German tex~ %ook, in the process of being translated & probably&~e completed by the end•of 1979). Burkhardt- Rt~PER; '? ~~kfr~g!~. . edited by VANDENHOECK & RUPRECHT, - Gottingen 1978 .Advertising cannot be,identified as a causal factor to initiate teenage smoking. This is the main result of a recent publication by professor Burkhardt Roper, head of the economic department of the Rheinisch--Westfalische Technische Hochschule Aachen. The study consists of six parts: .'Xntroduction into the problem and definitions Review of the main studies concerning teenage smoking in various countries ~, Discussion and critical evaluation of main results 7 A', 'b
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~,-•c.~Ar~•...,e ;...c~.~.+,.~.:s^"-*:s•~^^a•e-ir~.•nrr RJR CLASS r0. YArWIiLET 7 X T3a *(no affil.)* MOTIVATION FOR SMOKIIv'G. A SWI1:`~fARY OF EMPIRICAL RESEARCII RESULTS. * 'Z~~•~f~i?~!lt~~~cli~s,+aw • ~~~~ Neue Zurcher.Lei.tung (Forschung Technik) 1974;(No. 253) 27-28 (June 4, 1974) (in German - complete English translation available) t 50269 5463 -~=*•~.,.~;~...-.~: ..--~..,.-._:,.,,..~.. ..~,•.. i
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T, 1 :lk~Ot~Qi"f+~'~t`~: AWthar3~ ~ 50269 5465 (1970Z au$FtA II W.0,. 4 TUDxES ON iHE W-TFdsGfitT:E OF GYO'iISO (I'i?F;aczsTL?1 nSFI r[A.3TL'). ZTI. The P.elatian )irL•wPon the kmoant oC Sa1t Added P.nd tL Fenaing VrLoc.ity and xtso Cxentien of ii=m^ni.a During t}.e ?}1r.ot.S+sa nf l!visrt an ..~_ o„ _i_ .s .~ . ..-............., . hkf.ba, S. RlUaa arid T. Hctohir,n Bux1. JaF. &oc. sc3. Fiehariea ?.5 696-702 W50)
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50269,.5466 ~~ v~1'l~i~co~- T: ° (~Tt°;.~ptttbor~_-~ ~'t~ :~ua, B. ~'~Ar~~ On Gr;~v~I50 c~~~~t"S O~i ~tir M t , . Y..~.a i1 . S.j :~T...°~:[ YASTrj. X:'. Tho C..:1~C3 Oa L'r:,". thz r:,g~ ..ng Gf Ggmmlr>a, by F. .. .NSa ni ...,.11...., •s; lt.ay.,, o ~at,. ~.A en f....._..1» 1~0'LJ1.i'1Mr •Y• SM~rY6 MJY i. •.ViLi~J.LV
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• ~ 50269 5469 L Pusfgrotli(nlc AlcrliralJournn!(No% cmhcr 1975) 51, 79i1-794. A 7Uptakc of it)halcdfcad from (A. C. CNAN113EItLA1N . , M.A., Sc.D. M. J. HEnRD ~... ti~ .:I3.Sc:. . .,.. :, . . i ~`'............. ~ W. S. CLOUGH B.Sc., Ph.D., F.R.I.C. z D. NEWTON B.Sc., M.Sc. L. A. N. B. STOTT A. C. WELLS M.B., Ch.B , '1 A . . . . . , . . _ . . ?F.'nrirnnnnlal Rnd A&dlcal S,ritInces Dirision, A.E.R.L•'. Havn+rN /`f P vDM „ v rueRGy.. Rcs zVU G L,n,ui~, 1.,. . To assess the contribution of Icad in motor exhaust to the total uptake of Icac1 it is nccc,sary tti know the amount deposited in thc lungs, thc uptake thence to blood and other tissues, and the ratc of excretion from the body. There arc rcports of cxrcrimcnts in cnginc was warnud up using normal leaded retrul and then switched to thc t:ctrol with labcllcd TEL. Thc cngir.c was operated without load at 4000 r.p.m., or under load at 5000 r.p.m. Thc burning of the tagged pctrol took about 10 min mnd nrnd.ucrrf al.n-d .
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klo~rees~'s'~ s*a~u.~ 8F, FGT OF DlLY GitUDIkG ON TH.k. STRUC'TUM OP SODY:.'?I TLT::~`::.T1.n:!DSYIiITRS, by It3ru h:o~aoka, Gauao Hasaixcde cc3d MasaaitEu' lGob,~.yashi Kc'no Yas4:u Zats3hi ?1 ('rlo. 9) 14-S 2-? 1:l.5 (Scpt., 3.9b8)-_3(ii Japanssa with Englir:b Oatract
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AUan Meaiorial Irstituk of Psychiatry and McCill Universily M vscr.E-roTSrxtrAL recording from pa- tients undergoing interview has proved useful in the study of symp- tom mechanisms (1, 3). Recently, Shagass and Malmo (6), using the method of continuous electromyographic (EMG) recording during psychiatric interview, were able to show a clear relationship between interview content and localized patterns of muscle tension. In brief, they found high forearm tension asso- ciated with oonflicts over hostility, and high leg tension associated with sexual conflicts. t Y ROBERT B. MALMO, A. ARTHUR SMITH, Aam WERNER A. ROHLMEYER' with the help of an abortionist. Subsequer she suffered a hemorrhage and was treata the Royal Victoria Hospial. Her pregna tests were ambiguous and a curettage carried out. The patient was seen by a psy atrist and referred for treatment in the Ir tute. Family history. The patient's father, 6: pipe fitter by trade, was an alcoholic i frightened his family often with his drink: although he was not actually violent w: intoxicated. In the frequent quarrels betw
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. . '.. - . - = , _ . ; .a~ic.~S_'1°-~'~.~.v~-+e.`.~s;Eii~t,r~'~«,,._~:~::~1l..~~- ' ~....r..ia.va~.':7o+s.Urr~---.a.s..~::::-..• XX t"jOtoh'ti~6'-:TQruehfge_ (A. ~1tlthOr~~':.! Ak (1970), ~ 3.04 , oru STUDxL'S 0:i KEEpI2iG PPXSHNBSS OF P/~.II PLSH AND SII,?L•INISH XV. Preoorviag Alaaka 't'olicr,k intsudad for Ma':.+nn Japaieae Style t~LA Pastc by Icing With Soat: Microblal. Inhi3itoia ai-d PrFservativos, by Minoru x;si.ba, TaxushiQa t-totohiro, Micbia?:i Suzuki aud t'oboru Kimu:a - Hakkai.do Daigsku Sufeaa Oakiluu Kenkyo Iho 18 (tdo. 2) 121-6 (1967) I r
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lX X ez - 7s" .126287Q Forccast study rcgKrdin~ o pxide conrcntration causcd by. "' q~t':ti•chiclq: r3 c. asifc's'cu, ` Calin A. (lnst. f'vlitch., cI Conslr. Mosini 19N, 2G(2), 101-7 (Kom). The formation and rnntrol of CO emisaions are discussed. J: Corisnic.• •' s p. .
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-...~::.,.r....~..~...,:_:.•~..ti . .,~ _x•-~- :' Georgi; C;rl W Motor oils and enbino Inbrication. New York, Book Divi- sion, Reinholc3 Pub. Co:pt, 11950, xlt, 514 p. ttlua 24 6n; • Includes bibltograpbtea. 1. Automobtles--Lubrtcntion. t, Title. TL153.5.G4 629,2374 50-84 7 0 Llbrary of Congress ~~ t52z3j L z-
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/AIR--POLLUTIONi AIR--POLLUTION--RESEARCH/ PALLADIG~i--CATALYSIS/ NICKEL--CATALYSIS, /CATALYSTS/ CATALYTIC REACTIONS/ HYDROGEN--CATALYTIC ACTIVATION/ 1:YDRUCAR30;3S/ /HOTOR.,VEtiICLE.EMISSIONS/ POLY:KEP.S AND POLYML•::ZIZA?'ION--CA'TALYTIC/ ADVANCES IN cATALYSIs Edited by D. D. ELF+Y HERMAN PINES The Ur.icert+ly NorthtcGstern Univeraily NoK{r..Qham, Pnqland Evanslon, Illinwia 1975 ACADEMIC PRESS PAUL B. WEISZ l•fobil P.esearch and Dea.,tlopme-u Corpr aticn : Prineclare, Ncw Jerrey NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO LONDON A Subsidiary of Harrourt lJrau Jocronovick, Publishers VOLUME 24 I
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50269 5474 UuKUrArtY HEART DISEASE/CANCER--U. S.--STATISTICS/ CANCER--ECONOMIC ASPECTS--U. S./ECONOMICS, MEDICAL/HEART--DISEASES HEART--DISEASES--MORTALITY--U. S./MEDICAL CARE--U. S./ STATISTICS--MODICIRE/ , RA . 410 Ha 1981 Nelson S. Hartunian Charles N. Smart Mark S. Thompson i ne incidence and Economic Costs of Major Health Impairments , &,9QFbparative Analysis of Cancer, Yloloto"ehicie In uries, Coronary Heart ~Sisea e , and'Stro ce An Insurance Institute for Highway Safety B4 ok LexingtonBooks D.C. Heath and Company Lexington, Massachusetts Toronto `• w i
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r . _ . . ... .- -.~ ...._..;.,... 50269 5475 ~ . PREVENTIVE MEDICIBE/ALCOHOLISM/MEDICAL STATISTICS/ HEART--DISEASES/LUNGS--CANCER CANCER--BREAST/ CANCER--CERV.LCAI/ CANCE~j--PRQSTATE/~MQKING & HEALTH/ MOTOR VEHICLE INJ RIES/CIRROSIS/ALCOHO~TSM/ ~ .. . . .... RA Preventive : , . '~e . Primai'y Medicine ; 19so- .n V." _ ...., . ._ 1 , t 3 0 0 t-'.:7.9.~7 Reducing the Major :; Causes of Mortatity RObert L,ewy. M.D., M.P.H. Adju.Ct Assittast FroJettor oJPrblit Health a.d Anoeiau Pbyticiae Medical Service, Cohrwbia U.ioertity College ojPbysicinu and Su.leo.s Director, Employee Health Service. The Prretbytsriwn Hotpital br the City of Neto York Littk, Brown and Company Boston ~ 77777 ... ~._ -, . . , r. l•..~~.-K'.i':.'~. . . . ..-. .r ~14
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50269 5476 l ANNALS OF THE-IQEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES -?7 VOLUME 136, ART. 12 PAGES 275-301 Associate Editqr JANET MEREDITH SCOLL Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor EDWARD M. WEYER HURD HUTCHINS - -~ .August 26, 1966 /AIR POLLUTION FROb OR IICLES1 By RALPH I. LARSEN Assistant Chief, Field Studies Branch U. S. Public Health Service. Division of Air Pollution R. /l. Taft Sen7tery Engineering Center, Cincinnati, Ohio 1
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TK - 7870 $atcheri R81ph R.. Ba The electronf c contraL hardboo6t, by R. R, $atcher and W i 1 R S am Mouti e, N. X., Ca Ldwe'l.X N PemoRts, Snc.j 1946, viI,- 344 p 23 cm.•
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v ~ f{ , 4tors a Electric I A. : Tct - 787o and 7"heir Applications ;1 Ll V. '969 TOM a LwYn i formerly Cluel Elcctrical Engineer CIiER viee.P.elidnt_ Elcct)icel Fnainee.in• i; Robbins dc Dlyen, Inc., Springfield, Ohio WILEY•ih"PERSCIENCE JoHN IYILEY & SONS New lbr4 • Chichaur • Btisbane • ibronto t
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4 ~ 50269 5481 AUTOMOBILESt 76 I Mo Motor Vehicle Manufacturers Association of the United States, Inc. ,. ` _
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50269 5482 ` 0 AUTOMOBILES/. - ~~ S tor . iiC e . ~Ianu~acturers;- ,~ssociation of the United States, 76 I Mo Ve - ~. MOTOg WHICLE FACTS & FIGURES 1976 . . 40(l a t 80 4 1. ,., . . rr I s
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.._....l.r.i:...°`..iu<~~.~_..... _ . ;as:_i:a... YS..i:....- t'., .,..... _.,1 - . . ~ Q ~!fOfO>~".? C 50269 5U79 Za'A p Pender, Ilc:rold, 18; 0- ed. E'ler.trical enigineors' hzndbook, prepared by a staff of specialists; Harold Pender and William A. Uel Mar, editors. 4th ed. rTew York, lYiley 3101J-:,01 2 v. illus. 23 cm. (Wiley engineering handbovk series) . Vol. 2 edited by H. Pender and K. Mc)lwain. First ed. published In 1914 under title: American handbook for electrical engineers. Includes bibliograpbies. Conrsirrs.-jY• 1j Electric poker,--v. 2. Electric communication and electronics, 1. F.lectrlc enKineering-7iandbooks, mnnnals, etc. i. Del Alar, William Arthur, 1880- joint ed. TK151.P42 ,.,.. 621.302 Library of Congress ~ i57rci0i=31
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COMPUTERS--PROGRAMMING/ R6. PROGRAMMING THE 1977 6800 MICROPROCESSOR :.a - Bob Southern --- Algonquin College Ottawa Ont. Canada A sell•instructionat workbook for assembly language and machine code programming of the 68001amily of microprocessors and peripherals .. Chapter 1- Binary and Hex Numbers 2 -- Accumulator Operations 3 =- Symbolic Addressing 4 - Index Register 5 - Branching - Assembly Language 6 - Branching - Machine ~ t 7 - ACIA - Asynchronous Communications ~terface Adapter ~ g 0 ~ 0. 0 0 0O • -,
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~ 50269 5480 ~ . . 1 ^ aw e a'l `~ ~'~"~~• cf~ t~?,i~INTENANCE RAHt E^:GiNCEi ING AND R ~ ~ f T'nIf w v01•s ea rosso~ I erc n. _~. _.i} e eaiia r ti i!+i~~per i. s^•cy rssl rv~~E~o`or sfulc _ ~_ q!? pcaivertdoh 23rd Notk,nc' P ant Fr.r~inecring ax! MihMCrnsa-c• Con!erente PnIadrlpLia Gv:r Cenier k+nvxy24-27,1472 for more infornafion, or orders for popers, m011o: Clopp & Poliok, Inc. 245 Pork Avenue New York, N. Y. 10017 ra wifr.m~at n5.is by w•ae c+d.., ki.bly prpsrs by ser,bn iwrbcr ond dcao quonr.tm of each. CMd ~p ~.W nvs orcu~.rny o~:e~ Inc C.OR'tkoul. porobN w hdvsr:ol F.trr~wr Inc. or $1.23 pcr poper. _ percopy corsr.r~.7 fLS isy+rr Drasented at the 23rd ifattonal llant Gnelneerlne e YASntenanaa Conference 1e F'h/1ade1ftla, Pa., Janwry 94-27, 1972 are 11steG in sesslon order as they apt.raree , 1A the pl4Lraa• } /~~
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Basic 76 Microprocessors ~ 979 and the 6800 ._ .44.- . ~ 50269 5485 COMPUTERS/MOTOROLA-SERIES IN SULId-STATt ELECTkON1CS/ , ..~.-_ .-. ... -..... . ._/+' . ....~.. . OA
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M6800 PROGRAMMING REFERENCE MANUAL M68PRM(D) Nov. 1976 I The information in this document has been carefully checked and is believed to be entirely reliable. However, no responsibility is assumed for inaccuracies. Furthermore, such information does not convey to the purchaser of the product described any license under the patent rights of Motorola, Inc. or others. Motorola reserves the right to change specifications without notice. EXORciser. EXORdisk, and EXORtape are trademarks of Motorola Inc. , i COMPUTERS--PROGRAMMING/
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ELECTRON MICROSCOPY JOHN C. H. SPENCE CLARENDON PRESS • OXFORD I MONOGRAPHS ON THE PHYSIC$ & CHEMISTRY OF MATERIALS, ELECTRON MICROSCOPY/ gen. ed. C.E.H.Bawn; H.Frohlich;P.Hirsch; 2Q2 EXPERIMENTAL Wamm Sp HIGH-RESOLUTION 1981
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II Cl 1968 50269 5486 Gluck, L. THE BIOCHEMICAL DEVELOPMENT OF SURFACE ACTIVITY IN MAMMALIAN LUNG. I. THE SURFACE-ACTIVE PHOSPHOLIPIDS; THE SEPARATION AND DISTRIBUTION OF DEVELOPTNG RABBIT FETUS, by L. Gluck, E. K. Motoyama, Helen L. Smits, and Marie V. Kulovich Jour. Pediatric Res. 1, 237-265 (1967)
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50269 5489 IX KeF-B-BEt-73 • CCRF.AL/ i COT:7FOSIT3.7~."11 AND 2'-!U`'''r1,X€1VB 'Q'.f~LM; ' OF BLUE ; .f3,x~~ T~:~EF~ ~1''4.~:s]~~~.': 'USE IN hGGD~:' E. Bujard, U. Bracco, J: 2dauron, ~~tt_qMA. Nabholz, J.J. 11uhrmann, & G. Cl6ment Institut Frangais du Pdtrole, Reuil-Malmaison, France „ . : NESTLE PRODUCTS of Food Science and Tecnnology ~:. TECIiNICAI. ASSISTANCE CO LTE Research & Development Dept
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D'06n_,.. SOME RATE CONSIDERATIONS O,N COD ,~ DETERMINATION ~,,,,,.~_'~'S ANTON E. GOODW]N,'•= DALE K. CABBINESS: and Department ojChenrtstry, Oklahoma State University. Stfllwater, Oklahoma 74074. U.S.d. , ' (Received 4 January, 1977; revised 16 March,1977) Abatract. The usefulness of rate information coupled to COD determinations is discussed. A multi- parameter system is presented which reflects changes in both the quantity and the overall nature of the ~ oxidizable material. The insight gained by utilization of systems such as the one presented hcrc is illustrated with modcl compounds and a few samples takcn from reactor eftlucnts from a sewage plant. The gain in information iu belicved to be potentially of use in the planning and improvement of treatments for waste waters. 1. Introduction nn~ j~ ~Th~fc at~ t~Jd ma~n d~fcrmInatAns for assessing the level of waterxcontaminatton'by . . chemical species which can undergo biological and chemical oxidation: the Standard
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1 50269 5491 690 Recrystallization/'and Grain Growth Co 1976 in Metals r I Archdr by P. COTTERILL jx;j5 -~oulm JOHN WILEY & SONS 0 '- .- New York , . ti 0 0 00 1 8 1 3 * /= - . \ 1%.
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( 50269 5490 BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE/ CHROMOSOME ABERRATIONS/GENETICS--DISEASE/" RADIATION--BIOLOGICAL EFFECT/MUTAGENIjC~~~~`VETI G ERING QH 431 Vo 1979 Problems and Approaches
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k ~. ,,~'l" - `to Cz dl`'/£ s1i~ •9'IbT '160"1 c>:lue.::atO -Z1er.preo 461 -11i •aTrn,)K tIRTITIF, pc.rs x9ua,4vS 4pVQ:ipTiaq IC~~?t~01 `1yZi..X~.Ii)-Lo OZI.4 •t 611 .c.; ou ;;CITE?;j Eia 0L8L YA
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._. _... ..~_.~. 1 v'" _ '~ GS )ilYl)KA71i 1kLS1:ARCII C Akl ' . ( ./ 7 7.Cz ~^ /l 'NiNT:S 1~IITJ1 ~ (/ t ~ Or C~ZI3o1lYURATrS 1SSOCIATfOhy / .p11k~ 1. YRO1c)N 1)ONaa-ACCI:CTOR cO~irLliXfiS Of ;)-GLUt;Oa:, I)-.SI:NtIUSIi, ' 1 l- i GAI ACi'USIl, Z-A%tIK0-2-Ut:UXY-1)-GI.UCOSr:,, ANI) btALTUSC WIIII IiT11YLCNI UTA\ilNf~ ' • ` ~ ' ~ ~' . r -A?1D A. K. MITEA. ~~ . i d. CarLolt)•drnte Rcscurch Unit, Department ojFirod Ttclinolo?y and J:iothcnrical f:rzineaing, Jod,n-flur Unircrdty, Cukutla-32 (Indin) (i:cccivcd Novcmbcr 3001. 1971; acccptcd in revised forai. Janaary, l3th, 1972)
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76 II Rel-76 .-- ~ ~ _ . _. _ . f 50269 5494 C. R. Seances Acad. Agric., 61, (3), pages 128-136 (1975) LAVENDER REQUIREPiENTS OF MAJOR AND MINOR NUTRIENT ELEMENTS ..__,. . [Article by Denise Blanc, Paul Bellenand- Mayeur, and Raymond Gras; report presented by M. S. Heninj
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~ 50269 5495 - - : ELECTRON MICROSCOPY/ODORS--ANALYSIS/SPiELL/AUTORADIOGRAPHY/ QP 458 Mo 1975 PDDL Methods in ~1Faetory Research ~?itid bj • dfoncll Chunical Senses Center and Department of Pl!ysiolo,qy, UnicKrsi(y of Pcnn.ylvania, and Vetnan's Administration Nospital, Philadclphia, Penns~dvania AMOS TURK Department of Chrmistry, ~ The Ci y College of the City Uniursity of Ncm York, N.Y. J. W. JOHNSTON JR. 1973 Acadcmic Press London. New York. San Francisco A Sabsfdiary of Narcorrt Bracelocanortch, Prblisherr / / / / t s
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/onor,S--1'REF1;RRNC1:/ onaRS--PSYC:f0Ln0Y! /OLFACTIOh/ ODORS--DETERAfItdATIOV HumanResponses to Enviro'nffiental Odors ~ EDiTED BY AmosTurk . ~. IamesW. Johnston, Jr. Department of Chemistry ".' Schools of i~fedi:ine and Oentistry The City College cf the City University of New York G~rgetown University New y ork, New York : Wa:hingtcn, D.G ! Monell CSemicalSenses Center :' University of Pennsylvania Philadelohia, Pennsylvania ' ACADEMiC PRESS NewYorkandlondon A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Pub(ishers
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• . . ~ .. • ! . -_ __ .. .. . _: ... ... _ _. __ . . . . _ . _ ..__.s_ - • . =~ - ; 50269 5498 ~ LUNGS--CANCER/CANCER--ANIf.C4LS/CANCF.R--RESF.ARCH/ RC 254 Mo 1978 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA PRESS . B rk ele L s /~ l L d ~ 1 g~ ~^Q ~~ ~ y ~ } a n,ge ~e,s • on on . .;: ~ . . .._ - ~ .. . •, zl , . . . ••..: I
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SrnND: RUS trF SrMY FOR FOODS IN PELA1'LOi1 TO PUBLIC .`i:.tu.ait. Ar,e. Jour. Pubi. Health 56 (No. fi) 952-57 (June 1965).
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Rc- z54.5 = i 'MMRt 7N ,DOMBSM AN3MAtS. t~:~~~r:3~t~~~~ C~~ixC•~a~s~ ~:~3g..~x?:a`c;rl. G.L~_a~'~ ~L14~~1f31%.Lr~•V r ~ ~] /i ~~~'~ ~1~~~
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, ~IVVO' 47,6r1~ -V VII GuA Gutttrte. 7. E. IVIST{.rIIJ6: Cii A,L:l CC-ifTeM V? 6IAMA.Ct4 lM-,E» ' /,ESR.CIANiyi Jli:.lsM.iiN •VyivraiJ i.LV ?IOIiT' CAI:'}LINA, bp :. P. Guttuz3a, R. L. Rabb, and D. A. r'o~.:&t. . F~: L. ~tats Caxxc,ya ;obucca Reprinti Scxfes Reprlnted fromt J. ECon, Entamol. 6("Io. 1) 7»x0 (Feb. 1963) \
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LicYcelbergcr f J. F. J•SMIM) Zs:,SMIiOY Fr''tOsR:45 RUCh?t F0R FmpilARY, 1S'(lys bY •T- F. ESiebelberecrs Ga It. Grovo ozd L. V. Joco3. U. S. Atamie E:r.•t;ri~ Co~^nissi.on Reset..xcb end Ccb?eoryRL'C:-2 Fr; Zxess P,_ncxts (Feb. c^`3, I1'1 t) {ZsSt,:.~: . rrf ~ J.•., 2ya4) , ;,0 pp U. St D-:.L,f•~o Cca;~~."c^!, C3.ei23"$ nZ,.t2o'.aso for T'edzl:a Scic:atific: r•ud ieC4alca1. -X::_'ai•claticn, ir:usb3nZtor., O.r.. D. C.
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. ' 50269 5503 r. 81 II Mo ~ KXWSVSM 48(3) 274--276 (IqBI, RADIOLOGIC NOTES BY BLOCH AND DECK (Case histories~Lung diseases) ---- . :.....~
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I 2 675 Mo 1972 - Columbia University Libraries SLA Monograph No. 4 SPECIAL LIBRARIES ASSOCIATION . , ~..r ... _ . _,~..; .. ~--•r-~...,-•- ~•.._..,-.....~-_.. .,a.~_... - -r---- 0'A A Q0- n 0 I6 2 4 ~:~1!f-~~)Ce~!.~p'sw•!-rl~',T?T~vM-"!•.TT~'Ry~""•'!i~~:f~s~F'!^~r-<w!~,~v~+.!+'MJ~v,.~e~~-.w..epw ~ . . . . ~/. ... .. . , ri/ . .. . . . . .. .. .. . . . LIBRARIES, SPECIAL--PLAR'NING/ Planning the Spedal Library A Project of the New York Chapter, SLA. - Edited by •
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McCarroll, Jarr,eo AIk POLLUTION At:D ILLNESS .'I13 SMOKERS AND t:ICIN-SM4t:E:qS, by McCarro il, Jaraaa; Eric J. Cessell; Doris W. Wolter; Joseph D. Mountain; Judith R. Diamond and xsabel H. Moantain. 1966 10 p. Paper preaented at the American Medical Asan., Air Pollution Med. Res. Conf., Los Angeles, March 2-4, 1966
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~ 50269 5504 ~ . _C1%kLJ A Mc:Carro7.1, James AIR POLL UTIn2i AND ILLNESS IN SMOICRRS *U"D HdN-SMGKER6, by 1lcCarro1l, JwneB; EL3.c J.,Cassell; Doris W. Wolter; Joseph D. Mountai.n; Judith R. Diamond and Tsabel M. 'lSouataiii:. . . •.:: ... . . . . • 1966 10 p. Papri presented at the American Medical Assn., Air t'ollution I-fed. Res. Couf., Los Aagelee, March 2-•4, 1966
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Elliot, J. M. THF. XNFLUME 4F SP:tL: 1 A2QD VAU A: PLECAxIC?t QF I~E~iiAT$CYCx:S i~:: P~.'::il?..7c;1~US pEI:~2~"+~la:w AND QUr+LM 07 i I:3: -CU::0 :Cj3ACCO G::O'r:i WZTH Vp,2I;iLTS V(}MS O? V:69:RGGEQ E-iX J. M. El1 `1ot at1d A }3, r,ol:atfltm I Re~srinted frow3 C;xu{dian 3, Soil Sc3e~~ce 43, iNS (F ;b. xS63)
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1. Poultry. i. Title. 664.93 T1612.1"74116 01151 L(br•~ry o! Congress • ._.~ . .. . , GG-13395 rY4N~av~:yC4~fTlL!<T'ZI 't. . .. . . . ~_S_ ' ' 1'~F"!~w vtt, ZfL4 p. Illus. 24 cm. a ~ lncludes bibltoerapliles. .~ •4' . ' • r. ` - A~unfiney, George•.~• 1'oultrs products technology, by Ivestport, Conn., Avi Pub. Co.,1966.
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:: =~~ _ _ . . • -~ ~~ur..e~i..~- --~ts:S:i:..,.:.7ie.,~-~.s~~+::e~t~x.v:. ,_~ 'r,d.;::/..~.:f:J:ati`~.~~.~:~.:•,'• (~967 `.qa~_•a+er) , .U~'~-56.:(Y 'ox) .vZ~, s~~na~uea5, •Y~ •Y~s,x •a~~, ~~no~ . .. ~ ;~ . . , h,0023' Z-0 23M.RQ 'j'd?iIc"~,24Z NV `3cIIPe'v'FI StTStt'I3 SII SNOUVi1:w^ri'I.-I ;-'b7S2:RQ (896T) ZVoK III
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. . , DISEASES--CAUSES AND THEORIES OF CAUSATION/ LUNCS--CANCER/S`tOKIAC AND NEALTN/TOBACCO--SMOKINC--HEALTH EFFECT/ rOXiORD MONOGRAPNS O41 MEDICAL GENETICS Iss ~BLOOD GROUPS AND DISEASES xIS - 1978 ~ A STUDY OF ASSOCIATIONS OF DISEASES WITH BLOOD GROUPS AND OTHER POLYMORPHISMS ~ . ...1 . , .AtR .Y ~ RA .MI . . . , .. ... Ib.hb o...v. w~,r s..,M, crv.w.. t.." l...wb~+aR~rtVR~+d4iyc..w.w1. ~ ; OXFORD OXrORD UNIVERSITY lt MITN ~ENUI%.T A A , . . NLW YOtt 1OtUN1O i Awr4/0rr/ Snr Ln ~ww r RW-rAY..1. lw4q . R..nll M..w...Y R c. RMGw.p RAn..rw lwh+.r.... l..+is Jbft*YYYW/irM>iwr~/J.pAfFhLI rl'rWrlwMrtNlf.\i.IN ADA C KOPEC KAZIMIERA DOMANIGIYSKA-SODCZAK . . rn~HxwLAU . . . . . . Rm^'4 LR.+K M R.C. JnAw.a/ M•L++C.wi.r. tdw.rw~. L.+dr . . . - lw%
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/ 50269 5512 . - VARIATIONS DE LA COMPOSITION CHIMIQUE DE LA FUMEE DU TABAC PAR L'ADDITION DE PRODUITS PURS A DU TABAC COMPLETEMENT EXTRAIT, by J. C. Mouron; J. Bonnet and S. Neukomm, .(Changes in the Chemical Composition of Tobacco Smoke Through the Addition of Pure Compounds to Completely Extracted Tobacco. Bull. Soc. Vaud. Sc. Nat., 67 (No. 304) 447- 53 (1961) - In Frenchewith English Summary.' I.,
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: I MeB -76 S`.P. technical informotion ploces mr~lions of references wilhin the everyjoy grosp or scien• tists and engineers, whether they ore qeologisls, drit!ers. refiners or users, or whether they ore working on Irojitionot energy sources or new energy sources. This new operotionol method is onolyzed from the standpoint of the occessib~lity it provides in seorching for references - both c physical s and c intellectuol s occessi- btlity. The experience goined by the Instaut Frantois du Perrole Documentation Center ond the moin dotobosos it usos serve os the bockground for this onolysis. Et Interrogatorio do los principotes ficheros bibltogrbficos que repertoreon lo infor- moel6n eieneSfico y t~;nico.en convorsocionol pone dioriomente millones de releren- t I I d I ' 1 d i d O e os o o conce e os ~nvost~go ores yo sea qua se trote orodor, o vn ge4 ogo, per 4 0 0 [ Ino r o~+ lisc 61 +r boI'6~ obre (uontes de energia tradicionoles. o sob;e " f~ nte~sde nr7evos~ormaYde eribrgid. 1 . ..- • , . . ( . _ ~ 50269 5510 . /cc. ..L .3/ (..2) ~.7~9- POSSIBILITIES OF ONLINE'$IBLIOGRAPHIC SEARCHING FOR SCIENTIFIC 'AND TECHNICAL INFORMATION LES POSSIBILITPS DE REC[-iERC,rII: SrII:S BIBLYOGRAPI-IIQULS. EN CONVERSA'~IONNLL DE L'INPORMArt'IOI`I SCILNTIPIQUL ET TECHNIQUE „ . A N~M~e! A. GIRARD Inslitut Fran4ais du Petrole. ~ sne on•tine seorching of the leoding bibliographic files contoining scientific ond i Este nuevo modo do explotocibn ho sido anolizodo"bojo cl 6r.guto do lo accesibl- lidod aue 61 ono,to. a to vez 1a occosibitidad r tisico s y occes;bilidod r intetoc- \
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,W6; K*roni::-J,, Opime). J. Do:uxrEs and S. I;euiconm. tncolaE3a 21 271-78 (1960) 1;1.`i'tc-'it;l'I:i;3 O. TMt+CCO BY WHO CAuAI3.iG SOLVi:?T!'S AIiD COIISWU;:::CDS 021 CF1 +L"'SICIIL . CO,II'OSITYO~J OF THE SNIOF.i:t by T. C. I-buronjo
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303 Mo 1923 SB FRENCHI/LAVENDER, ITS CULTURE, INDUSTRIAL APPLICATION AND ANALYSIS. ~ 50269 5513 LAI'ANDRFRAM~aAIS.L, S.1 ta;l;fl;lil:, SON 1\ItL'S''ltll?,~ SON .1\:1LY~l: : PAN 11A ItIN , 6iLTll11:11-1'11.1,.1RS IiT Ck, I:DITIiCR~ '~ .---1.tnn.unea uc ocue%c neS LoxGIrrDrs, ne 1.'r:co1.e ro1.VTe(:llxlul e , 51, Quai dcs Grand.-Any;uslius, 55 ~tlQ-QQ0 . 1
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R^. .; 267 Me "~~5~> MAlQ>iARY-~ [i~fvRif.Ei+iESaS/};F~AST CAPJC'.'R/?-40afi-fARY CANCFP./D?:! ;1- ~ 50269 5514 1973; t:JARI" Ti";OSIGi:NF,S1S/. :./AFLATOXIii CARCINOGLr+ SISL ~ " ' - T USit,CFt CA?iCE!:/ - 1 LiVF.R NOl?L'S.S:S/ S METHODS IN CANCER RESEARCH A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich. Publishers ACADEA4IC PRESS hev,r York London 1973 . HOUSTON. TEXAS' , HARRIS BUSCH DEPARib:EhT OF PHARMACOLOGY dAYLGR COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Edited by VOLUME VU _-IT ,-,..
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C 50269 5516 . RJR CLASS NO. TEXTBOOK_TS 1 49 Ba 1976 Backer,S.;Tesoro,G. C.;Toong,T. Y.1 Ws"a, TEXTILE FABRIC FLAMMABILITY. Since our company is a member of the Industrial Liaison Progran, we are entitled to a 40% discount. MIT Press.Cambridge, MA..76. ISN = 5096 3 . I
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TUDE PAR RESONANCE MAGNETIQUE NUCLEAIRE DE DERIVES POLYENIQUES APPARENTES A LA VITAMINE A.,, lre PARTIE: SIGNAUX DES GROUPEMENTS METHYLES, by Magdeleine Mousseron-Canet and Jean-Claude Mani. (The huclear magnetic resonance of polycyclic derivatives related to vitamin A, lst partt Importance of the methyl groups.) Bul1..Soc. Chim. France 10, 3285-96 (1966)
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i (t>9bI) ~7L~-~L.S (~J 'a~i) `gi •In,c;o.tzm •Zci4y :a!aa~ p~7u~;~o.~r (06Z 'C'iti f%3l.:tij :eL't :a.p O:.~L'QJ,u •L'~~~t?%ri ~L'..~'~~:3G;ui ~v'=~:~~1='»~~`t~V •y.iit-~r.;~ :.a f.a~~a~.~;a;i J,::~.g •~ •,I) •bt~v;; •~ •d Ft.-s s~~r.Z •~ •a •tca~~~~°~i '8 'a A4 `UJDVg0l do Yt)x.na a0 ~SIIOri 'fi 'a `uomrzzH
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*aYa,uISruo-p$Isuwx,*,, ( 995Y oz AV~~~) oa~t-LG£I (8T •o~j"~z~ •sapua1 MdMcU ('ulsxosqY 3o 19393 .IAR7a'r[ a:i3 ;o xIsa:nuSS '3uoaox_ _oxpx4aa o; pe3aZag Epizr,admoU attoS ;o UOTIAPIxck13oud p«xpTotaS) salrL Inea-.uvar puv ' anYtU ~l~noZ_sva~ ' Yn~~ srnuta-uvar ' 4g1=U -uc::asana'.i an3aI'p"71H Aq a2dZSZUS3y- n+ V`I att SlibIZ[NLM-1 N3.IM) ~"! es{3 21St7[K.w:US 'RR'flA0Y- -O~~CtL~i~ ~ .''I ll S3m-N..7tway Sa$0:."AL'J Sa.1'J'I8:a1`J V-ti .~I^a:'•? ~Ifi?S2'yl 2s1Ya".`~~tin'iCF~T.'J}i~ ,;~/tt~i jsp$~~
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4 . ~ 50269 5519 SENSITIZED PHOTOOXIDATION OF SOME COMPOUNDS RELATED TO DEIiYDRO-S-IONONE. SYNTHESIS OF THE METHYL ESTER OF AIiSCISIN9 by Magdeleine Mousseron- ;. Caa+et, ••Jean-CLaUde Mant, Jean,Louis •Oliwe; . and Jean-Paul Dalle. Comptes Rendus 262C (18) 1397-1400 (May 2, 1966) (
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{ 50269 5521 , . . : •: .: TaBACCO--S,tOKE--G'A~S PHASE/TOBACCO~~-SMOKE-e-'BIO .I~(~`~ CAL -TESTING/ ; _ _- + -./ _ - _ .~~_ _. .. ._~_ ..__..~ . ..... _.... 76 X'Ii. . RJR CLASS N0. PAMPHLET 76 X Iz Izard, C.;.~ ~ Fayeulle, Js P. '_. • (SEITA, Paris, Fr.) GENETIC EFFECTS OF TIiE GAS PIiASE OF CIGARETTE SMOKE ON YEAST ORGANISM r.CNAROHYCES CEREVISIAE. •, *(Effets-genetiques de la phase-gazeuse de la fumee de cigarette sur accharomyces cerevisiae.)* • Ser. D , ~ S:.. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci.9 Paris,/282, p. 1141-43 (Mar. 150 1976) (in . i French;With English abstract. _ . _ ' . . . . ' .. . . ~~_~ -.r......:.:.~.:...,: ~ . •. -. : , : - ~. ~• The gas phase of cigarette smoke is active on Sa-ccharmyces cerevisiae . _ A toxic effect is observing as well as various genetic changes. These changes vary depending on the growth stages of the organism as well as the =~ ~type of cigarette used. _- •, •. ,1 ( i
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SALIVA/PiOUTR/,.~ ~ 50269 5523 _ 76 II Re R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co.r_ Research and Product Development Departments, Science Information Division HALITOSIS, BAD BREATH. A COLLECTION OF MATERIAL. ( Includes articles on chemistry of saliva, physiology and anatomy of the m3pth, orai ai:tiseptics and mouthwashes, antibacterial agents, instrumental technique for the evaluation, of odiferous volatiles from saliva and breath, etc.) 1976 . Winston-Salem, N. C. . __._..J....
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...:..::e::..:iiLl'.:;.'.::~:.k.~::•n..;:~~;u,.s..<i.~~:.:.;..n.ti~:i:,r:ioixia..;a.j:ELY~..:~"~ :l'' ~:.Wawn.:+a.~~s,ci MoA 3 50269 5520 (1968) .~GtiSSdTOq~ . ~~@.~P.~tlC=z"~*~ SOME PHaroC»MflCfL TPAN5FOn.::.oNs or PowYrr;ic GC~Sf~QiJ:rB5
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(y)a79.~2Xa. C. R. Acad. Sc. Paris, t. 281 (11'r scptcmbre 1975) 76 III De ACTION OF TITANIUM TETRACHLORIDE ON E,N~OL ~HERS FROM BETA-KETO FSTER1 - d`rji / ~ _ n . . • /f ~_. . C}11 MI E OIZGANIQUC. - Ac[ron de TiCl4sur les erhers d enol provcrran[ de l3 ceto-esters. M. Hcnri Normant. - Note (•) dc A1 M. Guy Dcclcrcq, mG1zP5rtL";Ma.t~;frai~i~ ct Picrrc Mastagli, prc'scntcc par Lcs autcurs montrcnt quo 1'action du t.5trachlorurc do titanc stir 1es 6thcrs dYnol d6rivant dc (i eLto-estcrs pcrmct I'obtcntion s6lcctivc de dcrivi:s des acides ortho et para orsclliniqucs. . lcur formation a partir de 1'acide acktylacetique libre, egalement present dans ces espCces dans un grand nombre de lichens. Depuis fort longtemps les auteurs [(t), (2)] ont suppos6 - Les dFrivcs des acides ortho et para orselliniques (I ct II), se rencontrent a Ntat naturel vcgetales particulieres. . i. . ' 50269 5522 Uric C -- 279 1
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Jenkins, George 1lTeil, 1914-' '17io phN'siolo~y of the mouth. Osford, Llack~cell; ISpringfiekl, Ill., C. C. ThomAS, 1953~ 2881). lllus. 23 cni. Includes blblluernphles. : ~'•'. - .. . . . ' . ~
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50269 „5526 .~ :.~ KeaQig, Edwin L. (Ed.) D7SORDBRS OF TIiE RBSI'xaxORY TP.ACT IN CtiIILDItRN EY 29 AUTHORITIES 1957 834 Pages, .. .t:W. -.8. • Saundaro Co. , : Phi7.adelphla ;
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1 $TqdtOPVtzqa •ao jaootr;aaxj •g -r saasa 9+i9 SSGT •pS u3s strIMMIs axY sxsoMMIa 11=01024. WHO •M 901 'amtxniT
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\ Kreshover, Seyinour Jacob, ed. Environment,nl variables in oral disease; a symposium, edited by Seymour J. Kreshover tandl F. J. DLcCluro. Washinytou, American Association for the Adv:uicement of Science,13G6. sJi, 312 p. illur. 24 cm. (American Association for the Advance- ment uf Science. Publication no. 81) 1'apers pr~,'*ente dented at a s5mnosiuni organized by the Se^_tion on Dentistry of the American Asqociation for the Advancement of Sct• ence, and othern, and held during the assoclation's 81st annual tneet• Izg, in Aiontreal, Dec. 02"1, 1SGl. Includes bibiiographica. 1. riouth-Disensrs--Addresses, essays, lecturea. t. bfcCiure, Frank James, 1&9(3- joint ed. ir. American Association for the Advancement of Science. Section on Dentistry. nQ. Title. (Series) B1i3G5.R7 616.31 65-28403 T.tbrary of Congress ~ ~ 1,51 'c"?;"!!!t~„"L'tt_'s~ . . r`; - \ . i . i .,,~ . . . _ -t T i I 1 .j ~ '~. .} }. ~.'.:
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Jenkins, George Neil, 1914- The physiology of the mouth. Oxford, Blackwell; ISpringfeld, Ili., C. C. Thomas, 1J53~ 2881). lllus. .'3 cm. Includes biblioarIIphics. NI1chi=n. Unlc. Llbr. for Library of Cungress -. 131 1
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r 50269 5530~ rX wh_-7!t . hl-i s.p. tiL..T IA ~. ISS ;.0. PA'Lr RJR CLr Gattozzi, J. G.; koodward, J. D. ' (Univ. ::y. Coll. Dent., Lexington, Ky., U. S.) CO:iSTRCCTIO:: OF A . e._ Jour. Prosthetic Dent. 31 (iJo. 1) 83-37 (1974) (in English) *1974, No. 6, W 1967* *d* Tobacco medicin e• • {
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HD 38 B1 Blake, R. R. THE MANAGERIAL GRID, Key Orientations for Achieving Production Through PeOple, by R. R., Blake and J. S. Mouton 1964 - 340 Pages Gulf Publishing Company Houston, Texas
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Breshover Seymottr Jacob ed Environment:-1 vatlabies in oral (Itsea.4e; a symposIum, edited by ae3mour j. i%.resttover Iana) r. J. t-ictAure. Washington, American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1966. zll. 312 p. tllus. 24 cm. (American Association for the Advanca- ment of Scfence. Publication no. 81) Papers presented at a symposium organized by the Section on Dentistry of the American Assoclation for the Advancewent of Sci- ence, and others, and held during the association's 81at aLnual meet- ing, In ALontreal. Dec. 2"1, 190. Includes bibliographies. 1. Atouth-Diseases-Addressea, essays, lectures. t. bfcClure, Frank James, 1396- joint ed. u. American Assoclatton for the Advancement of Science. Section on Dentistry. uL Title. (Series) RK305.K7 616.31 . 65-28403 Librar9 of Congress 151
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50269 5531 . . .•.r+._•,..._..-•;.... .•.~-. i ~~ ••EIfcct of a.xylitol:~chewing gum on plaqu quantity -~- 3~ z- ~~ • 76 I I Re-77 yS. P. 77 3~S :.~ • .~ ._ . _ ~J""... ~ ; , ~ ..~T.°7077s) ~ ~-: - - j•- - ' . - - - , - .. 'r. ~iiTOT~F, ARJE SCHEININ & ~ . .~, . '. fa) 1:. AtAKINEN ~ University of Turku c of ISentistty Finland = u ' •' , , t tnut =,'~ ~ . . .._ . . _ . . . .. -- . . _ . C., Scheinin, A. & MAkinen, K. K. Effect oC a xylitol m plaque quantity and quality. Aua Odont. Scand: 33; '' NI~7 u , ~, ' z i I97S • ° • ••~ • : i -...rhc aim oClhe present study.was to further investigate the plaque- litol-containin chewin flect oC a x u 1~' i i y g g g m. nety-s x •.-, . ratu:~~r e . i:. _cjt A tu,leats were divided randomly into three groups: a sucrose ' , jn a 32) a xiilitol group fn s 36) a control group fri ;.t.c,• and• " u•int a-sucrose-containing chewing gum,. a xylitol-containing _~_....~ ...~ _.._._....... ..~.:..~ . rhree-dav / f (
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L;lal.e, Robert Rogers, 1J18- i Corl;orato excellence diagnosis tby) Robert R. B:ake 1r.d ' Jane Srygley Jiouton. Austin, Tex., SeiQntific Methods ~ c19r~i til, 441 p. forms. 21 cm. "The~ Phase 0 [nstrtunent." 1. Industrial management. z. Mouton, Jane Srygley, jotnt aL- thor, u. Title. / t
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~ 50269 5536 LABOR RELATIONS/ /UNIONS/ • /14ANAGEriENT/
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1% an. Autroq- Blake. Robert Rogers, 1018- CorPorate Darwiuisni; an evolutionary IArspective on or- ganizing work in the dynamic corporation tbyl RoLert R. Blake, Warren E. Avis tandi Jane S. Mouton. Houston, Tex., Gulf Pub. Co. 11966, z1t1,139 p. 24tm. Bibliography: p.122-120. 1. Iudustriul organization. t. Avis, Wnrren E., joint author. if. Mouton, Jane Srygley, joint author. Iii. Title.
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T ewx,ow •a":I4,7aH du~rdao~ ~T:1~TTn,~d ~Tn~ e`j,*-d OZZ 2961 • L{CPjt:Dj2 !&.~it:~` 1 •~ ~t7~?! '4 -3cV8WQV : ' a ri i # QH!
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L ~sMoufoo,= Taa~ ~'gi'e~j` Cl~°'_Aac~or~ $lAtks1o PwFpaTC p,. CORPOA.~.:F~ EX.CELI.MGT T',MOUGH CM GIAGAtJZZA3'ION BZIMOPi38tiT, by Reott B. BkaIco aad Jaue 3rygley Haezgan 1968 373 P4ea GuU Publishiug Co. HousCva, Texaa
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increasing organization productivity,and_ individual effectiveness-plus a revealing e&a~na fiio~ o f hb w your ~ ~ t) managerial style, .
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Acta 98(1 19 x Dr. Dietrich Steinkopff Verlap, Darmstadt ISSN 0035-4511 / ASTM-Coden: RHEAAK I Rheology Laboratory, College oJEngineering and Applied Science. The University oJ R'isconsin-Miltcaukee i A study of the shear viscosity of human whole saliva 76 II Re-80 With 4 figures and 6 tables g. p. valna tsrteats, ana K. i. tsatmer (Received May 4, 1979; in revised form November 5, 1979) ; ~'. . . . . .,. .. . 1.Introduction multiglandular secretion, it can be argued that i l i l di i i og ca con t ons s o Virhlallv all hinflnirtc arr mat~r hacPtt cnhltinnc its dependence on phys - ------•~ --- ----------- ---- ----- ---------- • . _ . • .. . enntainino varvino amnnntc nf laroe mn1e1`ular IyPI{:al vt ,luu/al glalluw tlu F/aluculal IuvJC . o ~ o - o ____\ __.l_-_. . u weioht cnlutec The natural entrnnv driven Pl~lucing spuluul allu vluuculal 1nu~:al w'IUUbG. _..- ,.1...,.va secretions are much less accessable. Therefore, --- -o ---- ---- ------------ -- ------ --- ---- • . ~ macromolecules to conditions of deformation 1'VIISIUGIi1Vlc IIUVIIIla11V11 IG~aIW(IZt U1G IYIILtIVII- .', ;' rheological 1°g vl glanub call vG Icall,W rlVIn luc bluuy vl and flow can be characterized b y ~ o- aIffnsifive~q eas~e qf tha in~nalr macr molecular conli¢uration and the use of rheo- 2 Whole human saliva stlldEes.-The rheological behavior ^f ' °otwtiPn ~lirr sall~'Qry_~ya1G[n; .,~._». .,. o ~ , ( 50269 5539,/ ~ _ I
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76 XI Gr TOBACCO--SMOKING--PASSIVE/ ! English) RJR CLASS N0. PAMPHLET 76 XI Cr Great Britain, Civil Service, London, Gt. Brit. Mp VFs V°•MWJEGATEss SrtO K EU*KAIIZs * Great Brit. Civil Service, News Release, London, Ct. Brit. (1976) (in *Abstr. in: Int. Management Stnokers and non smokers may -be' segregated in aeroplanes, cinemas and trains: I>owCver, the UK Civil Service is adamant about. - not. cxt:nding the practicee io orricrs,. despite•pleas by its employees to do so.. . •' • = -The request c3me from the Institution 1976, p. 4 (Apr. 1976)*t; ' of ProfessionaJ Civil Servants, a union ~ representing 100.000 civil servants in 1professional, technical and scientific I grades. It had the support of all the othet non-industriat Civil S i i i ervcr u ons, covering membership of more than 70~,0 00p.~
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~ 50269 5542 JOUR. SOC. COSidET. CREM. 23(10) (1972) 657-78 MrlLLIAM LICHT, Ph.D.• Synop.is-Thc bfO1'EME\T of an AEROSOL 1'.\RTICLE, subsequcnt to the initial YE- ~ LOCI'1'1' i+upartcd by its source, is govcrnc.l primarily by the influence of GRAVITY, ! DILAG, IXI:l:TIA, I)IFF[:SIO\, and ELEC7•ROSTATIC CHARGES. The combined effect of these forccs drtcrmi+res the path a particlc follows. If this path brings it suffrcicnt:r near to a surfacc, it mal• collidc with that surface and be deposited thcrcon. Of special intcrest hc:e is tile possiblc dcposition upon stuiaccs of tile body, the hair, and the respira- ' toty uct a. >•:ach of thcsc (orce•s may he ebaractorized h1 a dinrensionless parameter which is readily definc•d aud cakuhtcd. Front an examination of the nu:nerical values of these parameters. the rciati.r iwpcntancc of cach factor may be judi grd for a given case. The likclihood of a partide tx•inz dcpo.ited upon a giceu surface raay also be estimated. ~ Tlu ai;ica) sariaLlcs N•hich rontrol tile mot•cntcnt are found to be the sire and density of the indi'idual p.alicle, its initial vrlocit.-. and tile %elocity of the surrounding air. Tbese aray be adju,tr•d, within lintitx, so as to tcnd to }iromotc desired deposition of the particlcs, o w 0 0or t0prry it :y~m~apntcc~tcpc~~tiouf r ~.
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iIX ~ Re 2 (1968) - ., .t1y.:3ims P.. D. TflE b`OVIMMINT UP Ii11'.AL.,~'-`D 24ATL'?.7AL L'WM Tls3 RE-SXlrti6V :Y i :A:T x0 .1:3 lu;i.L.GI-aLig Mi:L'KSTxGAaIM'I C? T'NE NYid L'3:rG :'JL'Y,y, l/1 Y. D. Dfeoa A. Ltcac:u Health Phyo. 9 (No. 5) 335-397 (Nav., 196i3)
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ar,d/lle~~* 14 ~~'~y)ai--'Z(iMI) ._-____ %! /t'~e ~ - 7,~s, /ca • Ir• S ~C P ~~ hug - -"' ~ ~ w Studs n Veterais dminitraon WILLIAM A SCHMIDT : I . • w • rpmN ~ ~ Member ASHRAE - ~ - ' V ~ ~~au ~ In hospitals the potential dangers from smoke movement are particu!arly acute because of the restricted mobility of the patients. This paper reviews the study plan of a Research Project and explains the technique wherein smoke movement within hospital buildings-is simulated by utilizing an odorless, nontoxic tracer gas -sul/ur hexalluoride (SF-6). Preliminary findings of the on-going study are pre- sented. This pap~( wa~ pr ent a e Sym~qsiu-p LatQst ~evel9PmEnts In Smoke and Fire bbntrbf drlr~g H~c's~l975jAnntral ,'L4~eti14~, 8r~5ton, MA. ZL,) sZ U IL- The analytical approach witlJutitize a computer program to determine the potential movement of smoke in each hospital. This appioach was de- vetoped several years ago by Battelle Memorial Institute and the National Re- search Council of Canada, and is now being further refined by NBS. This technique has not been applied to complex hospital buildings however, and concepts of teakage, air move- ment - and mass flow will need refinement to fully utilize this method. Work is being conducted in these areas and it is hopeful that meaningful smoke movement patterns can be simulated by computer. The experimental approach uses a tracer gas technique to simulate the movement of smoke. The use of the tracer gas will indicate the actual movement of smoke within the hospi- tals and will provide some of the data necessary for input to the computer programs.
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~ .. .. ..._..w_.._.. .._._... _......_.. _... _.. -.. . ...... .... .._-......-:.~:L+v...-n~.:~...i4.ea........~ic.~ S. Jsi~~~~ 589 a&,~~ igoBnc o ylb~ataonal Laboratory, Chicago. 1%, 1 A conference on radioactive isotopes in agriculture; held on January 12, 13 and 14, 1956, at \Ucltigan State Univer- sity, East Lansing, 1lichil;an. Sponsored by the Comlcil of Participating Institutions of Argonr.e National Labora- tory. lti'asltington, U. S. Atomic Iaiergy Cornmision t1956I vl, 416 p. I1iuss tabies. 26 cm. (U: S. Atomie'I:nergy Comtnts- slon. TID 7512) (Reprint available) Iucluiles bibliographies. 1. Biolo.-(cal research. 2. Agricultural research. 3. Radioactive tracers. r. Title. rr. Title: ltadtonctive Isotopes in aoriculture. (Series) QC770.U63 no..7512 ~,~ 630.72 57-61138 \:.,/ Library of CongreSs t5hSk5I r
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50269,5543 ~ 0 [7 r. . ' , .... ii Ne -7i BY ~ Lindsl~.ov S.P. s eoncentration can be estimated at any location when flow rates are between 80 and 500 efs at the Huddy Crcek gaging station and between 1,500 and 10.000 cfs, at the Yadkin College gaging station. Water entering the Yadkin River from Muddy Creek during low- flow periods does not completely disperse laterally for more than 10 niles below the siou causes the maximum concentrations resulting from slug injections to decrease significantly as the traveltime increases. A relation Is presented so t:re maximum 1f. s-pptkmawurr x«•a Prepared In cooperation with the City of Winston-Salem and the ~ North Carolina Board of Water and Air Resources. L An.eraru Relationships are presented for predicting traveltine at any locacion within ; the reach studied. Total traveltime when the dischargss at the Kuddy Creek and Yadkinl College gaging stations are 400 and 8,000 cfs, respectively, is about 24 hours for thel leading edge and about 33 for the trailing edgo. In cor.trast, when the discharges ara as low as 100 and 2,000 cfs the traveltimes are 39 and 55 hours. Longitudinal disper-j 1~ Sq.Ceological Survey Post ofeice Box 2857 U. S. Ge°l°gical Survey S I;sPARTt'EElT OF CO'1':,E Raleigh, North Carolina 27602 post office Box 2857 ;;." ` ~ ' ; Haleigh, North Carolina 27602 ha~ionaf i'ecbr,Cal ItlfCr(nallCn SCfiiiCe +. Pad.wwunK lkpawiF~rn .:.w, „J AJJr.',. -- \wa,• unJ A.Wre DISTRIBUTED BY: J . confluence, but, vhcn the Yadkin River discharge is above 5,000 cfs, lateral mixing Is eompleto within a few miles below the confluence. . • i~. Y.vr f.r.l. 1nJ PM'Yaa'W A~uIY•~w- 1)~ /4arrirt.w. .. . ,. . . .. •r^ . .. • . I spath of pollutants, *dispersion, application methods, flow characteristics, tisu, ~ ~ -~fluoresceuce, *dye releases, surface waters, Nprth Carolina, ~ : . . ~. ,~D~«: . .. . . ..
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t i ~ .a CdloiJ T 3-i yrj-'f22) 1975 ~6 ~- t~'ic ~G S . 41KWHINMIUMM& ri., ~ ~~.~ . . , : . . . B. V. Deryagin, Yu. 1. Yalamov, and T.f. N. Gaidukov 50269 5547 UDC 541.1E2.21.9 1he problem of the movement of large, nonvolatile particles In a heterogeneous, multicom- ponent gas mixture was solved on the basis of the thermodynamic method for the presence of both a temperature gradient and a rradient In the conccntration of the mixture's .compo- nents. The movement of aerosol particles in gases, which are t+.onhomogeneous wdth respect to temperature . particle by the ps molecules. In both cascs formulaa aro used from the Chapman-Ensko_¢ (3l matliemat- ard compositions, Is of great scientific and practical interest. ln the case for which the Knudsen number UCn=A/R, where a Is the length of the free path for the gas molecules and R is the radius of the particle) is much greater than unity; the theory for thcrmophoresis in a one-component gas was set up both on the basis of the model of a dust-covered gas, tvhich was Introduced by one of us (1J and was later intrc,duced by Atason and Chapiuan (2), and by thc dircct method of.counting the momcntum transferred to the aerosol 0 q0 0 n 0 ai ~~
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April 1970 ~Soil. Information Series Number 15 . By J. FULTON LUTZ Professor of Soil Science, Dept. Soil Sci. -North Carolina State University, Raleigh :. s
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r B13 acl:st.urg, Va. , U. S. ) { 50269,5546 TOBACCO--BIOCIIEMISTRY/TOBACCO--METABOLISM/TOBACCO--RIPENING/ 79 VI Do RJR CLASS O. PAMPHLET 79 VI Do 1oomir, Sr C.: Foy, C. L. (\'irsinia Polytech. Inst.; Dep. Plant f,j,.~;t. Pesticide Biochem. Physiol. 9, 9-22 T1978) (in English) *I:eywords:* 14C-etherphon, tobacco, additiver i TLe absorption, distribution. and me;abolie fc,te of ("CJethe~~hon in flue-curcd tot ;,cco (.\'ico ~ • Jiano rabacum L.) was studied using auturadioFraphy. thin-tal•cr chromatogr:,;.hy, t:ighn•oltage ' pa; per clcctrephoresis. and liquid scintitlation swcirometry. L;,t.clyd ethcphonpcnct.a:ed mature Icaf tissue cxsily and was transloc;6.ted pri arily in an acropetil direction. No "C ;,cti, ity was detected in any other rl:,nt pen exeep t the tre:+ted leaf. The first day 2fter ,reit;rent. most of :be translocated "C was detrctcd in the :iidrib. and after 2 days radinactivity W as noticed in vcEnal areas distal to the point of applicrttion. Four days later. hoWerer, "C was detected in $ li.ht amounts only in the miJrib. mJi;ating that ("CJcthcphon was rapidly degraded by the :caf tissue. Dcpcnding on Iraf poiition on the stalk. as much as 92% of the r:rdioacacity had dis::rpcar:d from the Ic:~f tissue during the fust day after trcalmcnt. and as little as 57C of the . -- __~_ ~ ------ ------- - . . ~ ,.-.~ . .. . t.. _ . . .... . . -l.' .~.~ :.. .s ....... . 4 -~ - p --~-•-~ 0 ..~1*:!.'~. '.-<y`.'~'• ;y~ti:. =. • . ._~. . .. __i'~~.y.L-. .. . I Y~'1 *1:~V t ~ •"~ _ t`{
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4 .4 yq Soil Sci..Soc. Amer. Proc. 35(5)791-5 (1971) ~ ,. _. DIVISION S-b-SOIL AND WATER MANAGEtIIEN'1'. ~ v>`Re6 -80 s p AND CONSERVATION C6 . a, u tin m,talana:~ 04J."".4 L M. M. Ci.IAiH AND W. F. SPENCER2•. . Refiisb'bution and recovery df dieldrin and lindane were measuie+d in two calcareous, low organic-matter soils with and withoot irrigation. The insecticides were uniformly mixed within the 0-75 or 7.&-13 cm depths by excavating the soil, mixing the s+oi1 and insecticide in a cement mixer, and placing the treated so:1 back in the excavation. . Dieldria was highly stable and persistent, although volatiliza- tion apparently was a significant pathway for loss of dieldrin when tl+e surface soil was wet and dieldrin was placed in the surface layer of soil. Dieldrin apparently did not move signili- eantlr oith the water and moved very little by diffusion, either upward or downward from its zone of application. No evidence was foand that cata t:c breakdo.~•'} ~of d~'gldri, occurred p'n t hot,drysw. 4 0. _U la ..+ lj .. +.: 'k , The movement and the dissipation of lindane from both soils * were markedly greater than for dicldrin. Lindane moved down- ward with water application, especially in the sandy loam soil. ` Lindane was lost by volatilization and also by degradation,' as concidcrable quantities of gamma-pentachlorocyclohexene (PCCH) were found in the soil extracts. The results suggest that volatilization losses can be reduced .: or prevented by keeping the soil surface dry or by incorporating . or injecting insecticides into the soil . Additional Aey {Vords for Indexing: insecticide residues," Insecticide movement, volatility, soil pesticides..
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~ 50269 5550 . , . . ~-_ ~_..,~.._....~ _ . DISSERTATIONS--ARIZONA STATE UNIVF.RSITY/ • CHROMATOGRAPHIC ANALYSIS--LIQUID CHROMATOGRAPHY/ INSTRUMENTS AND INSTRUMENTATION/ • _ ..._..____.~.___.~__....~.._ _-_..._...._.~..... 75-633S ~ IYA SL~SITlYE PLiLLT4[iS }OR LIfjJID (7~•iATOG24YlY-- , 7lV71A~Z AFMS4L DPTF(.TOR XO TM SPRAY D1P.1LT Db1TCPOZ. Arizona State University, Ph.D., 1974 Chaaistry, analytical _ Xerox University Microfilms, AmJUo«.M:ch1q.n.e,o6 ` t
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a RM 184 Gw 1980 :1'I7)k. . _ 1"I ACUPUNCTURE/MOXIBUSTION/ CELES'1'IAL LANCL•"1'S A I I I S'1`OIZY AND IZ:'1'IO~':1LE OI~ ACUPUNCTURE AND MO1A uv .1••../'1\11 1•IM1. 1•.N.11\1 \""/II.I..Y\' 1./ ••//\./ IINMAMT, t.l' (;\1'1:1-I)J I:X, rn.u. 0./1.11\..\' ...111..1 , ~\INM11•..1 Jl)`GI'll \lilil)I{J\t, ti.R.~.,F.a..~. •t.\1111V1 11\>TSM all a./'\\'111r A11• a'\t1+a'alllta.t - 1 A-1\\ 111f1.•N\ a.1 +./1\,'r LIIIN4M)" ' C:\\IISItIUL:ti L'\I\'IiRtiI•1'1' 1'REJS.-. _ CAMURIUGE . . LO.\`UO\ \EW YORK XEW ROCIIELt.r. . MELil(IOR\E 51'pNlY L'~ A ~ 50269 5553 This is a study of two of the most ancient ` therapeutic techniques of Chinese medicine: acupuncturc and moxibustion. Acupuncture is the implantation of very thin needles into subcutaneous connective tissue and muscle at a great number of different points on the body's surface: moxibustion is the burning of Artanisia tinder (moxa) either directly on the skin or just above it. For 2500 years the Chinese have used both techniques to relieve pain and to heal a wide variety of illnesses and malfunttions.. Dr Lu and Dr Needham, in this preview of an important section of Science and Cis'ifisarion in' s R China, give a full historical account of acupuncture and moxibustion in the theoretical structure. ~"- of Chinese medicine, and combine this with a rationale of the two techniques in the7ight of modern scientific knowledge. The book is in no sense a clinical manual: rather is it a contribution, .: i judicious and enlightened, to that oecumcnical medicine which will eventually combine all the , true powers discovered in China and Europe. .
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,.. )CLEAR MAGNETIC RESONANCE SPECTRQSCOPY/SPECTRUM ANALYSIS/SPECTROSCOPY--ORGti.3IC COrLOOUl`1DS/ [EMISTRY, ORGANIC--NUCLEAR MAGNETIC RESONANCE SPECTROSCOPY/ 454 Ila The !nterretati of • 1973 ' ' - • 2 C. , . . paron . `~ k . . '~ . ~~ A. Programmed Introduction .. . ....~ ..~.~...ir..w.~~.rr.-~~-..rs.." . .qo^+..ry..-. .. ~..~ s •+ ~ -~• • ~ ! ~ ~ . c. ..~~r ~ - SnT•• .. ~ •~r....w^R~^~~ .'•~.~,...r+.+rw.~^..~ 7 ~..-.r~ ~ . ~ • ," . ' +. . .~..wr.a..~..~~ .~';."~..^"- '~ "~+~..wsrw...~.~..r.R+:e~...~....:.~. ..~.. ...r,- . . : .......-- • L ` _ . ~ , . ~. ;: , . . 4.0 tl' 0 Q SV-3 E. J. Haws The Polytechnic, Wolverhampton R. R. Hill The Open University, BJetchley, Buckinghamsh/re 42mism The Polytechnic, Sheffield , C. ~ i;z~r `' ' I I
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Ak$mtne, E. K, 006tMESRY s TOLERANCE, ANp SNELP 4ZPE Oc?ENSZDA REI.ATEO tt> DLSZFESTATION OF FRV= AND VE6ETA8GES 6Y 6AMMA URADIATSoNy by 5~ K, Akaa~ia.., .:. :,. : rtWuaxeY, r. Budder.hat;en, n. Kinch, 3. `ioy, E. Rl+,aa, ii. S;rieimann, M. iI;;adl:yw .'~P.d I~. tr;en'•cavt. 1969 182 pagas U. S. Atomlc Energy Coar::,ission :7uehinpton, L`. ~. i
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TS 2240 M '. THE ANALYSIS OF TRACE QUANTITIES OF PESTICIDES UTILIZING THIN LAYER CHROMATOGRAPHY AND PHOSPHORIMETRY 1965 126 pages University of Florida, Ph. D. Thesis University Microfilms, Inc. Ann Arbor, Michigan 0 4 0 0 0 o a 1 8 7 7 ., - , i`
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XX MeF-D-30*-73 Hfg. Chetn. Aerosol News 43(5) (1972)33-39,42,43. - -3Yr, ~ 50269 5552 burveV-q;it terii1s. Ffor cos~ ' a~Ls 1lllti e ,~ .~. ~` ' ~ `~ ' ~: '.~f V~.~li~(~w~i.4_~;T ~~i~~<<J'l~i:~ (~ tL s T'Elis survey of materials recently introduced for perfumery and .cosmctic manufacture covers 1971-2. The last survey was publi- shed in July 1971, two months ;ater than usual, due to the postal atrike. in Britain during the early part of the year ANTIPERSPIRANTS 8ask aluminium bromide is an anti- perspirant eompound offering about twiee the eTicacy of aluminium chlorhy- drate, thereby enabling less active Ingredient to be used, or providing a basie longer lasting eSect. It is a 5,6 alumimum bromide salt and has a simitar basisity and pH in aqueous BAti soiutl.n Acttr. inand'aM (aAa) F{e,Ad.oy4 deolwt Siticone avi0 FF 106{ Sts.rie acid Anhyd#m 39C P.op.1181H 114 . . . tropep.nt 12 Wetakt% 10 Cenukwr Sp.a-tafn.. Cen StyN 177 tolution to the aluminium chlorhy- t:na su.oen.toa drate compound. Unlike aluminium Miuoni:.d eAa chlorhydrate. however, the bromide ceb-o-stl t.ts salt is readily so;uble in eosmetic sol} tsowepo roman. • vents suGh as anhydrous ethanol, and ~t e~ 12 Soluble in alcohols (and benzer.et alumirdum aeetyl acctonate caa be us;; a as •a dcodoriser', say the nianufacturea. t The aluminium content is 8•0-E•6 I oent. This compound is su,-.ested as a~ K 20 30 alternative to hcxachloropnene. Zi :c acetyl acctonate also o?ers antiperspizat properties. COSMETIC 13ASES Gntulgade 1000 Ni is a mixture of FJ parts highcr, saturated fatty alco4o:s; predominantly cetyl stcar) l alcohol =-,;. 20 parts nonionic emulsiGer h+v_i .., ep nt aso tatry atconot polyglycol ether. It is a it also shows a high degree of compati- nuoro- for.tstne.i to,Pact exwd.d .tumtntum ue white, solid, practically odourless s. • . . .. ~ . _.._ . . .. . '
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~ xx ~sHaA ~ (19bs) A~,f~'LD ~r.1u;tM~IsAi7C~ 07 ti''x:? ",t:'!" ib C:J:dT?NTS Uk~ Na':S A::YI Gfi~..~Pi: J'JLC~, by L. lt. N~t•t~Ck ~ J. C. MoVag ~1 Pr~c~ Juna, kSb7 N*w Yoxk StnCQ A.~,~e~cnltnra.2 Ccn~r.~, T'sw York Fa;pa-zincnt StaCion
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Cander, Leon, ed. Aging of tho lung; perspectives; the tenth Hahnemann sfmposium. Associato editor: Jolm H. Moyer. New York, Gruno & Stratton 119641 z1i, 371 p. tllus. 26 cm. Includes bibliographies. 1. Lungs-Aging. r. L;ahnemann Medical College ar.d Iiospital of Philadelphia. ir. Title. QP121.C28 /0-'N 612.215 64-18884 Library of Congress 1T-1j +
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Nodine, John H. ed. dru i g n Animal and clinical pharmacolofiic techniques evaluation. Edited by John H. Nodine and Peter E. ~ Siegler. Chicago, Year Book Medical Ablilhers1 1964 xix; Running title: Clinical pharmacology. Includes bibliographies. 50269 5559 / Author)" 4 300 !~ylir`; ZZi; =John H. (xt: YG~• .2r~'~iJ
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xx a2 (1968) :• ~~ _ --.. 50269 5557 " ~.a wA'i ~__...a's.....~•`...La.~..~._... .._~....r..a:~ ~ .._,-~...,~..~__ --.___ . _. W. HOyBlhj'.1T*'-- CA (Jt4n-A119b0v),iTKr Saravacoa @. as.. ..- ?~6g UI~Mf."~RY OP TOMATo a= AND . • •. :~. ... .,y::c "~•~+~:,i: =d. ).967 - 11 i..:;ea hn=y.1'atk Sta: e Agr'.cuI.tura1. Cecevz;, New Yoee.
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i $- (+655t IoqMAOS) SS£-£b?: •d 11095 •QR 'T'4nd #UauM •SWI °41c;+; °TVS •g~'Oy °14gH lsaw,; Trapani •C-r3jb"i °II e!i Pt3cr MMoTLaA •q 00 Ai avo..gy UMS .x1J Ir~~~.7 ~3r. . tIZ &]`j-:Uu'~,r'~,~13Q CIMSxMOO~.",MCiY wiria-5.i mL"E:: Oi t:Ql °a 00 4UM-101aA LL 'o,i MTT3 -o.zaF;l
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. P 9~h . .. _ . . f° Histopathology of Sweet Potato Roots Infected with Monllochaetes Ii{ruscans ,. . _, I La G. W. Lawrettce, and C. G. Van Dyke brmer graduate student, assistant professor, and associate professor, respectively, Department of Plant Pathology, North Carolina State University, Raleigh 27650. Present address of senior author: Department of Plant Pathology, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge ~ ' 70803. . Portions of a thesis submitted in Partial fulfillment of M.S. degree requirements, North Carolina State University. This research was funded in part by USDA Cooperative Agreement 12-14-7001-821 . ~' Journal Series Paper 6460 of the North Carolina Agricultural Research Service, Raleigh. The use of trade names in this publication does not imply either endorsement by the N. C. Agricultural Research Service of the products ; named, or criticism of similar ones not mentioned. ;,. -'; ,.; , Aocepted for publication 23 July 198a y ,.. ~. ~. •.,. . f ,, :,.; . .:-._ ....,,-... Iiwrente, G. W., Moyer, 7 W., and Van Dyke, C. G 1981 Histopathology of sweet potato roots infected with Monflochaeres iqfrucanr. Phytopathology i 71:312-315 ~ 1 -* ' .~ y 3 ~ ~ F rF , • ~•.~: R~ Infection of sweet potato roots by ATdnilochaeres t>lfuscans occurred by , appressorialike structures and infection pegs to facilitate cell-to-cell ;I: directpenetrat~+ of~1 ~Q~td a~rnu~t}ted~jthin~ hr,0(oducp{ • growth. Colonization was essentially limited to the periderm with occasiortil hyphae in the fint layer of cortex cetls. No appressoria were oneortwogernT4ubei'Eact~ermMbetlrMinttMinlfiapptessof`iGmff<fm "2 which an infection peg penetrated the cell waU on the root surface. 7be observea in t11e cortex. iniection ana coionvanon oi unaergrouna stem ;'; ,` fungus colonized the root periderm by growing intracellularly and forming tissue was similar to that in the root Qeriderm. Y. , ~ . a yr'4''; ABSTRACT f
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a TOBACCO--AAVF.RTISING/ EXAMINATION OF CIGARETTE ADVERTISING CURB IN GREAT BRITAIN. = '•= Bt. Brit. Minister State Health (Moyle, R.) News Release, London, Gt. Brit 50269 5563 ~ ._ .. _` _ . _. . ir+r r -- v 7 , t • . • - . . . . -:-.. . :,.,.•RJR CLASS N0. PAMPHLIT,-.76 XI Re-78;s,p z (Gt. Br t. Minister State Health, London, Gt. Brit.).. 1 <<' (in English) 5, 1978)* A n ,pr. ( *Abstr. in: Times, 1978, p. not give are examin3nlt rditina'evidence Afr Ian Grict (Ca dift N h C r , ort , ) 1 i asked the Secretary of State for Social Services to keep an open ~nind on the question of a total ban• on cigarette advrrtising and from ~ what sources 1he expected further ' evidence_ to- become_ avai]abe to • ~ help the Government reach a ded- ~ sion. Mr 1to)and Moyle, Minister of ~ State,7c1 i wnc~ep reply sald-We \ and convidening what-further evi- . ; dence is likrly to become available during the currency of the present voluntary agreement and its likely usefulness; and whether any fresh ' investigation is called fot. In form- ing our views on •this matter we ghail take due note'-of any evalua- tion of restrictions placed on•ciRa- rette advertisias •fn, other, coun- tries.: . . +_ . ~ -
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FOUR PER CENT DROP IN NUMBER OF BRITISH MEN SMIOKING CIGARETTES. C 50269 5562 74 X Sm-78 . . . ~. .. ,. . ., . ~ . . RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 74 X Scr 78 (Gt. Brit. Dep. Health, Soc. Security, Gt. Brit.) TOBACCO--CONSUMPTION--GREAT BRITAIN/ *Abstr. in: Times, Guardian, Financial Times, Express, March 2, 1978 Ct. Brit. Dep. Health (Moyle) News Release, Gt. Brit. (1978) (in English) *Also abstr. in: Smoking Health Sypopsis (London) 1978, 1 p. Nai. 2,1978)1 :t a oonfercnce on smoking control organiced by the International Union •' against Cancer I•ir. lioyle, 111inister of State at the Departc;nt of Heal.th and Social Sec•arity;id that a recent opinion po11 conZucted by his depart=cnt shoS•red that the number of non in the fnited Kingdom uho smohe k:st three cizarettes haZ fnllen by nore,than 4 per cent, dur3.ng the - year3. lhe proportion.droppc:d fron about 44 per cent in 1974 to about 40 per cent in 1977, vihich mear.t that about 380,OCYJ men gave up snol:i.ng. . . - - . . ,---,---, . , . . . .... .. The prokortion ti;as s fifth loss than it was in 196W/~,:; ,. _ ~` ._. ~. .. • . . . t
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--_- I -t7"I" XI Me;-78 S.P, RJP CLASS 1;0. 1'E:: ;PHLET riI t'e2-78 s. p. *llbstr. in: Campaign 1977, n.p. (July 1, 1977)* *ttote date~ Grit. With the tobacco companies preparing to break spendinq records on ttie h.oyle, R. (Eritish Health Minister, London, Gt. Erit.) I. Brit. Health ttin., '. Rol,-,ttd Noyle, neti•:s release, London, Gt. July 1977) - in English backed Gallaher'_s objection to the current ads for i;ear Smoking Material. launch of substitute cigarettes (on sale July 1) Health hlinister Roland 1"oyle has
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._--AkQ _y....,:..;. 50269 5564 . (British Health Minister, London, tiOYLE UPHOLDS ilSM, OP,JECTIC'N'. arit. Health tSin., o. Roltnnd ~'•oyle, Gt. Brit.) nei•:s release, London, G . Crit. (July 1977) - in English 1977j* (J l 1 19 7 * i i u y , , n.p. gn /lbstr. n: Campa 1 *ttote date* With the tobacco conpanies preparing to break spending records on the launch of substitute cigarettes (on sale July 1) Health Minister Roland t'oyle has backed Gallaher's objection to the current ads for I';ew Smoking Platerial. XI Met-7a B~~S.p. RJR CLh~•S ti0. PI:~~PHLET XI t'.e2-7S s.p.
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Cuida to world scicuca. 19G8- , [~it;erusayj Prancia Hodgson ltd. .
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Z~Sx'(~Gjl!t ~ I$T,U7Ce 4~SS LU ?.1fJIf~I L~0 " Q~{r~.~'C7.EaIA 1:."~?'iTLstu ~t~~ii~4.'I:i;J, (~"h3 1189 Ivr,=3w- ia Rc.~rS.z~r frG~ BIttcr F2:alhostat, . ~ A• ra
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Cba. .~v;ra-~0 14. L. S~:~i I~ DIy?tiBUI'rCt;i T~''..y CU0$ FIxE Pl.R FHV1L'MMIL'.i-rJ3 .r'il FY'.Sl R..r~4-4IRMJ}allatlldOl{ jfAS::N 1+~'s I'.i:WU M,.Ii. Tit^-~'O~r;1`Li,Ii;~[a ba• 14. J,e L'La^Fl-'Ej•`ya Qe ~~T t°~2~53?) ~ili~ ~i ~'.~. ~B2f'~ . • - • s .. . . . U.",E3L0 ;,3t--MrCt;Ic=I. C~ ~%ViVIAa3 On F4d3oW iQOi;ap~m in SciWt:iiio E-m-arch - I-G/fzlyf?~..
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ANIMt.LS--DRUGS--TESTING/SYNTHESIS, ORGAICIC/llRi1GS--TESTING/ j 50269 5570 - : .74t'III Sa Jour. Fh---. . - . . arm. Sci. 58 (8) 1030-2 (1969) ,,,-~repai•ation of Some Mannich Bases of Bicyclic Furans .: J. SAM and .~ ~ Abstract p'Yhe Mannich bases of fi(4FI)cyclopenta[bl furanone(V) ,/ and substituted 6,:-dihydro-4(SH) benzofuranones (VIIQ were synthesizcd and subjected to general biological scrcening procedures. No significant activity was noted. Keyphrases Q Mannich bases, bicyclic turans-synthesis Q Phar- macolog;cal ;creening--bicyclic furan Mannich bases 0 GLC- structure 0 IR spRectrophotometry-structure 0 NMR spectros- copy-structure Previous investigators (1-4) have shown that the A?an- nich bases of tetralone, thiaindanones, 4-keto-4,5,6,7= tetrahydrothionaphthene, and substituted indole-4(5H)- ones possess CNS depressant properties. In a continua- tion of interest in the chemistry and the development of biologically.active compounds, several Mannich bases of 6(4H)cyclopenta[b]furanone (V) and substituted 6,7- -1 ` negligible yields of V. Utilizing the same conditions, IVb under went decomposition and polymerization; neither starting material nor cyclization product were isolated. - The general procedure of von Stetter and Lauter- bach (6) was followed for the synthesis of substituted 6,7-dihydro-4(5H)benzofuranones (VIII). ---• CHS
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:~ Jour. Gen. Physiol. 69,343-361(1917) OLFACTION/ 81VHo. Factors Influencing the Differential ~ •- Sorption of Odorant Molecules'across the Olfactory Mucosa DAVID E. HORNUNG and t From the Depanment of Physiology, $tatr University of \ew York. Upstate \fedipl Center, SYracuae, New York 13210- Dr. Hornun;s present address is the Biology Department, Sr. Lawrence University, Canton, New York 1l61T. ° w s s r a e c T By use of a flow dilution olfactoraet i i er, tr t u m-labeled odorants were presented through the external naris to h b ' t e ullfrog s intact olfaaory sac. After stimulation the animal was frozen in liquid nitrogen. The dorsal surface and eminentia of the olfactory sac Me h re t en removed and sawed into sections perpen. dicuiar to the long axis of the mucosal surfa E h ce. ac sertion was dissolved in a tissue solubilizer and counted in a liquid scintt7Iation "em. The amount of radioactivitr e~h ~tto~wasf used to estimate the numb f ~ . odorant molecules it sorbed.- or triuated butanol er o there ?was i iF a s gn tqnt decrease in rad' the section containing the external naris to that overhanging the intna! naris. ......, r.>,_ .._~• cr . The ~
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. ~ `. - °i~• 1 . _ ~-.. . itsa~ . . . . 'a • - Ni 74 1C OgZ ': `_:_ _ S026~_ 5572 TOBACCO--SMO's:ING--A.'tINAI. EXPERI'B:NTS/M1I24ALS--TOBACCO--EFFECT/ TOBACCO--SMOY.E--INIIAI,ATJ-()N /-•- WR CWS IvO. PA:IPHLET '74 -X Op2 •. Opletal, A. ; Ce: nt, E. ; -*(no affil.)* TIIE EFFECT OF PASSIVE SYAICIIIG ON TIiE AIRWAYS MUCOSA TESTED I:J ANIu.AL *(Yliv Pa.sivnir.o Roureni Na Sliznici Dychacich Cest V Experin:entu.)* C. S. Otolaryng. 22 (No. 1) 33-37 (1973) (ia Polish with English sus~cy) ~ . 'she writers constructed, in collaboration with the Medical Instrt~~ents Research Institute in Brno, a special smoke inhalation chamber. This was used to :.•tudy the effect of cigarette snoke on the airurays mucosa of guinea pigs in long-term trials. Io the 18 animals whose laryngeal and lower airways r•iucosa was studied histo#o- hyperplastic lynphoid tissie, particularly- of the lungs. In five anintals histochenicaJ;. investigation.of the tracheal mucosa disclosed inversion of non-specific esterase. • *1974, No. 17, V 7075* *d* Tobacco nedicine: -•-•- -
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-- :':`. ~.~.. . : ..i~3:~+~7-^,~t ~~.w~ ~~ ~.~SL.L6v~'L•ti..y..i~•r _ _ i.~l~~_~11/.~ri'/1~.t 1i~•~.yir.~ .~ 1'fo~~t~go~ ~togcx 4..~ C~..Avthor},~•- xi HoZ Cyrus, J. H. (196 NORTH CASOI.I~iA TOBACCO F.~.FC3R?' 1967-ii68, by J. ~~•? y~g, and Rc~Ber 31. liozingo V (North Carolin.a Department of Agriculture Bullctin 191) Hay, 1966 31 ragzs N. C. Dapt• Afiti•. :Sarkats Div. Tobacco Sect. RS.1oi$h, N. C.
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-- 50269 5571 _ -~•r.«•.ABBAGC4--,SZ40KIICG--PASS-I~~TOBACCO•-SMOI~ING~-r+BIOIAG.IChL,.EFFFCT~.~k:.?.~.-~.~ TOBACCO--SMOKING--RESPIRAUIYCU§STkO. PAMPHLET 74 X Opl ^ ~ ` Opletal, A.; Cernt, .,~,,~ E.; • ~ at ~: . # )* *(no affil . ,_ } THE EFFECT OF PASSIVE SMOKING ON THE MUCOUS MI:MBRA.*JE OF tZESPIRATOP,Y ! PATHWAYS IN EXPERIMENT. (2ND PART). - ' Czech. Cesk. Otolaryngol. 22 (No. 2) 65-68 (1973) (in Czech. with English summary) i ~ S Opletal A., Cerny E., bio3nd A.: The Effect of Passive Smoking oa ; the Macons Membrane of Respiratory Pathways in Erperimont (Seooad Part) The evtbos obsened the etfect of passive smoYln; tn a saort ezpe:'.ment. Hlsscr ~ logtcal as well as hlztochemlcat methods were used to evaluete the ressilts o0 29 gwnea ~. p[gs• MorpLologtcal changes In the superficial epltbelium proved to be the same se ht • loog•mnn e:patiment. Histochemtcal e:emLzatton Indicated a flncnsatfon of the enzyme activity. Ct.Otofarynp., 22,1973, No. 2, p. 6S--6b i I
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I M~'a1et~, ed. Advances in fr,orl rese:irch. v. 1- 'TJ7 Now Yor. k, Academic Press,1943-~ y- 9~Y -G 4j GR' I/ ~q7j 41 v. 24 em. Editots: c. 1- E. aL 3Ira/c, G. F. Stewart. as'-V•3~i~~~S~~,~,z Y,l3 1. \utritton-Collected works. 2. Food research--Collected works. T. Dtrak, Emil \larcel, 1001- ed. /
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50269 5577 f~#t~} i ~? ~' R JR CLASS NO .`` -TEXTBpUK TP 370 Ad 1982 Chichester,C.O. (ed.); (ed.); Stewart,G.F. (ed. ADVANCES IN FOOD RESEARCH. VOL. 28. AcadeMic Press.New York, NY.82.(IN : ENG.) ^\ ISN = 7280
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50269 5575 t -s .~ • _ _ _ _.......~•_..::::~: L,. : s;:s,:..:. ~ _~wti..~;.~-____..;. _~ d_....'~s.:~.....:.:.:o-..`_ ~. _s __~~ax,Ca«:~~ .iIX I Rc+u.:haud, J. CF'f.LYSII D'fiS axTRATIaNS A CIMYNES FtAMFIEES (R;canched Ctzaiu Oxidation Catalyats), by J. Souchaud • rsud C. Mpir-us. . ' : , (•'_'2Y'rh-April 1943) Ruii. Scc. Cni.m. Gnlges 77 (Nos. 3-4), 129-140,
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.*, Mcak, . B» : P0Ol? CWYMp.OL IN 1"al: SEi*CNTLES (tipr. 31., x970) tkadvnrg{ Pv (._f tJ{ ccn_oir~t Tto~.~l Tlegnornl= -. Institute, Paper, Madioon, Wfsc,, 12 pages
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\ 1 U. S. DepartmanC of Health, Education, and Wolfaro RL'FORT OF TS?E SFCRETAW.S CM4ISSIOti ON FES:xCIDES ,AtiD TIiEZR ItEiAIONSHZP TO Y.liVJ.ftViY:I:.:YTIttL t1-r-hV ti, 1 ZEt't:Ct I 2:/St1 Li• 1969 &7y gagty U. S. Dept. of H_a?th, fd..c,".•iaz, :.-.d Nelfa!:e . . Warihirrton, u. C. i ,
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AIR •--pnLI LTTIn .1 • . ---COVTRnL/ /CARPnN Ao T T I 1DSO ~ FPTI(1N/, ARSnRPTrON/ - , VA.En/ '_ri)g;XrCq __n,')LL11Til1N/ 4. I
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XX MeF (1970) S. P. { 50269 5582 R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Research and Product Development Departments, Science Information Division ADDITIVES, INGREDIENTS, INCLUDING UNDESIRABLE CONSTITUENTS AND OTHER. D 302. - SYNTHETIC FLAVORANTS, FLAVOR SYNTHESIS, ETC., by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Research and Product Development Departments, Science Information Division, and LeRoy Meek.
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0 Edited by C. F. Fox i . Volume 2 ~iochemisfiry of C~lI Walls and It/zembranes University Park Press . • Baltimore Butterworths • London University of California, Los Angeles t , r !
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.._ 'j - . ~....l~~.~..,~y.ar.r...a ..r_T.~ ~.Mr.r......~~a ~..r... -_t--r•- _.. -. ..........~.~_~.___... 50269 5585 sPECTroscorY/ ~ University of Briush Columbia . .---------------- , ~ : _. .. = A. D. Buckingham Consultant Editor ~ a f . 3 I ` , . . . . . ~.,._-., : ` .. .. . . ~ . ... . . , . . . . . . . .. , . . . . *. ~- . . . . . . ,. . . . QC CI:ErtISTRY, PHYSICAL AND TNEORETIC~.L/P~UCLEAR ttAGrIETIC PESONAt;CE/ 451 Mc h+S~Py~t~~+at~~e~~~ee~ Volume 4 1972 P':~aysi~~~~#Ter~iVtry IVI a g n eti cRcs Q n a n c e i ' Edited by C. A.'{V1cDowell, F•R.S.C. •. .• .. . -. - ~ 40 0::0 00'1 90b t . I d :-.. .` , Buttervvort is . on on . University Park Press • Baltimore
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. QD 321 AS 1973 .~..._ - -.~..~..:.... - _.,_ _...rr.~.<...:~~~c......ad..... ......~ ~ 50269 5584. C4IL2-SISTRY;, ORGA.~`tIC---CARBOHYDRAES / (Consulting Editor: D. H. HEY, F.R.S.) VOL. 7: CAP.BOHYDRATES (Edited by G. 0. ASPINALL) Butterworths . London University Park Press . Baltimore 1973 Y
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~ 50269 5586 . S -rv-p, r ? _ 78 11.1 Py-82 THERAiAL DEC¢i(IPOSITION FI+irARBONATES )ARBOXYLATES, PSXALATES, ETATES, RTlATES, AND ROXIDES , PERLMUTTER ; _ Thermochimica Act . 49 f1981) 207-21tt _— isevier Scientific Publishing Company, Amsterdam - Printed in Belgium Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Pennayluania, ; Philadelphia, PA 19104 (U.S.A.) -,. (Received 13 April 1981) " A study is reported of the controlled decomposition of various metal carbonatt= carboxylates, oxalates, acetates, formates and hydroxides and their common hydrate: ` carried out in a thermogravimetric analyzer, a differential scanning calorimeter, and sa differential thermal analyzer. Various sample sizes, heating rates, and ambient atmo- . spheres were used to demonstrate their influence on the results. Results are given on '. .; in;~'ne~ate ~comeu~ , o~J the temperature range of decomposition for each com• '` pohhdo afid on reaction 7cinetics.
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FLUORESCENSE ANALYSIS/ -~ .., , . .. _ ,.... . ., r . . ~ 73 III Ctis - Glin.. Chein, .18 77.8=782(1972)"' 50269 5580 i .-'`. 'Chrorr,a~:o~raphic J'~,nai~rsis of. f~!aturaify ~' t~?anogram Amounts of f ndoles in Physio!ogic Fiu:dsi _ _ .. . .. . _.._._.. _.~.. f=luoresein~- Compounds: I. Rapld AnuESrsis of .. =:1...N i.: . y...:. :.C,.` ;. .,. ,. .-r.' •!.:r . : D D Chilcote an .. .- ' t , :-, =.;:7 :.. •:.,...r • . : : :. .. . .. : ' ' ~ ~ ' ...., . ... . . t. .s a . , - ,_.• _._., .. . _ .. .r.~.s .: - t . , = A h t h' t'on s stem has t- een and i~olation of somc indole snd related ra ~ s •. com- c roma ograp ~c epa J developed for determination of various indole pounds, notably the atnino acids tr,rptophan and column coniiguration is used in vrhich a 0.22 Y. c5 aeetic acid (2). Chromatographie schemes have derivatives in physiologic fluids. A coupled- 5;1~~•drox~•tr~•ptophan (G-S), and 5-1i3•drox~•indole- cm, jacketed, stainless-steel anion-exchange cot-, also been devised to separate various biogenic umn is connected directly to a 0.22 X 50 cm, jack; •- amines, including serotonin and tiryptamine (9). t, 3 1 •. h I il ;' :' -_• The indole compounds are eluted with an ammo- been focusc•d specifically on the indole rompounds; ange column. I o~~ever, iu1i reccnt N, no separaUon schemc has eted, staintess-steei cation•e~,c most pre vious schemes that were used to nium acetate-aeetic acid buffer that is 4 molar in in fact , . A A ! t h d l t l l t t l Bowman speetrophotofluorometer, with an ex- • found to be unsuitable for isolating others (2, G). ace a e. n m inco- ~so ate one. or it e~" o arm teta Eo e m o e compounds were ~.-_:.. .. ammonia and5-rn citation setting oi 292 nm and an emission setting. I3ecause many of the indole compounds do cxhiUit • ~., ~~._ °1~'~`~i °r . -: ~^,,.- ~..~1'~S7j"~a':."'{"'wY , i f- '- . ! ~ r '.•"~'°"~!,M~/"'F^' y", ~ r. a <' -, •?..~"~ "~' • ~ _ ..~, . ; . ` j , -~ . . ~~ _ . . ~ . ~~. .. . . . . . ' . f . . . .,.' - ~ a ~ , . . _t _ . y--• + t.. ~. .. . . . . . ... . t-•S - . _` . _n..3\~!~. .-_. ._ _....._ . I J' , ~`.-~:.
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+ III Du~-76 s•F• 1~ New Apparatus and lZethod for the Toxicological Investigation ~/ of Metered Aerosols in Rilts* Arch. Toxicol.3t, ]13 C. II. l3ochringcr Sohn,vALt~. Pharntakologic, Ingclheim/Ithoin ` Received FcLniar; 7,1975 i the 8uorocarbon.i led to dosc•dclx•nlcnt toxic and Icthal effects. The substance and tho occurred nfter 40 pu0's of mctered aerosol. 1Chere ventilation of the chambers was inaufticient•, tion: Auorocarbons) in the arterial blood acre also determined. In tests with spontaneous vcntilation of the animal chambers without po.titive preasurc. si2nificant acidosis and h}•poxia different ventilation conditions. P.lood gascs and iluorinated chloroM•drocnrbotts (aLbrevia- Four utctcred acroso!s, -with nnd without iprntropinm bromide, were incestigatcd under 5. continuous automatic tiltino, administration and ~•entilation., content, and 4. mcchanicnl tilting of the metered aerosol packs to ensure thorough mixing of tho • 3. ventilation of the cnges, 1. sintultaneous trcatment of 5 or more animals, 2. administration of mctcred aerosol doses to individual ar,ituals, It pcrmits: 16. Abstract. A ncw apparatus and method for the toxicological investigation of metered I aerosols in rats, -which is nlso suitaLle for tests in other antall laboratory animals, is described. additives containcd in the mctcrcKl aerosol did not intcrfrre with theso effects. After
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~50269 5589 \ - _. . -. . ...1.- ,__ _-. - .. - _ _I- CILIA AND CILIARY MOTZON/AIR--POLLUTION--LiJA:GS/ TOBACCO--SMOKING--RESPIRATORY TRACT/SNIOKINr- AND HEALTH/ , { ~J RJR CLASS NO. PPL%P11LET.77 X He J.; Guillerm, R. Hee , (Centre d'Etudes Recherches Techniques Sous-Ptarines, Lab. Physiol., Fr.) MUCOCtL'L'1(itYP~' AI~~JYCAI:TE1tATI0XL&Y,:X.&E,T/I..IN -IRI~ITA.*JTS~ *(La Fonction Muco-Ciliaire et ses Modifications sous L'Influence de Certaines Agressions.)* Bull. Europ. Physiopath. Resp. 13 (No. 1) 11-25 (1977) (in French r+ith English abstract) ---- ------ ------ -- ----•-.- •. i Rfueoeiliary elearanee is usualtv estimaeed tn hv d,. r. .V..-4 ~-.- ~ • or e earance o ra w aetrve tracers prevtousiy deposncd in the airways. These methods are ~ reiativcly difficult and compiex so that for routine studies measures are usually made of ciliary activity. To clarify the consequences of changes in ciliary activity the uuthors have at:iblished the relationship between the speed of mucus tranarort and the frequency of cilPary hcatinr. ,From their own studics and front evidcnce in the Iiterature they show how th¢ cl:arancc function of mueoctiiary activity can be disturbed by a fall in temperature and humi•lity, by viral lnfection, by atmospheric pollutants such as sulphur dioxide, nitro;cn dio.ide and ' aldchydes and by tobacco smokinj. '(111 They indicate the beneficial effects obtained by the administration of beta adrenergic tompounds and the limits of efficiency of mucolytic accnts. They e><amined the patho- sloFicai consequences of the stowing down or arrest of mucus drainage with p;.r:icutar Mce to the proliferation of infectious agents and their penetration into respirator) mucus b mem rancs. .., I
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Proctor, UonaId F. tP,iCt1CiLIARY PFFUICLE CLPRrt&NME IN T'HL HUMA.Y NOSE by Bcfield F. Pro .tor and Itenrp H. Wsgner, Jr. 1966 looseleaf
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,. ... r . T03ACC0--SMO'f,ING--HEALTH EFFECT/ RESPIRATORY TRACT--PHYSIOLOGY/RESPIRATORY ORCANS--DISEASES/ BRONCHITIS/CILIA AND CILIARY "tOT10:I/GLYCOPROTEI*tS/ ~ ; espiratory Tract , Licusl . . ~ . .~ . ~ i es) Ciba Foundation Symposium 54 (ncw scr Elsevier • Excerpta Medica • North-Holland
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IIent, Paul Welberry. Biochemistry of the aminosunars (byl P. W. Kent and IL N. I'Vhitehouse. New York, Academic Press, 1955. 811 p. Illus. 23 cro. Includes bibliography. 1. Polysacebarides. Z. 1lucoida, i. Whitehouse, M. iV., joint autvor, ii. Title. QD321.K36 1955 *547.92 547.3 5542661 LibrRry of Congress i151 ,,,r,-- :.e~r7~.+-r •~`~;~"xs-•.ti-~,..,-~±eo;~.-~.<11rr- T---,~s~!..r.-• . . , , • . .. : .. . -. . L; ,:,...~... 1 . . . . ~
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. 4. _ 50269 5593 __-.., r T AEROS(1LS / ACID NITP.OGEN ^OXIDET ;A~FFECT /07.C`]E/ SULFU^ TOTiACCO--S`iOYI?~C 11F.AL TOXICOLOGY-°-ACUTE TOXICITIES/AUTO"t0i1TLF r•`OIAUSE/SULFUP. DIOXInES ?t;ITAGEt3ICITY (Air Pollutants) / S1•tOKINt: AND 1iEALTH1 ASSESSING TOXIC EFFECTiS OF ENVBRPMVIENTAL POLLUTANTS . Cincinnati, Ohio Environmental Criteria and Assessment Office U.S. rnvironmental Protection Agency .. S. D. LEE Research Toxicologist Professor of Biochemistry University of California, Riverside ; ) ANN ARBOR SCIENCE . _ . PUBIISNERS INC /
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. 71e efi ect of lipid extractlon on electron-microscopic 3= 50269 5594 S'/ CL ) 9 c'i 973) 73 II Re-74' S .P, 7221 --.'= < • imaoes of iant menlbranes'' e; [+ t . b p- . ... _ . i -~ E1F2+tSF+t S. Swwtso. A. o WK.::AM _W. TxoMsox. Depoaient of Biolafy, LfiiIrrsiry oJCali/'ornio, Rn e%siik• Gali/o.eie 9?SOJ -_ Deportmeist ojBiochunistry, ~lni.ersi'ry o~Cd'i/"onuo, Ri.erslde, CaYFoaw 9TS0! . .,, 1 y'~ Swnrxrti, E. S., W. W. TMo•tsa.v, aad J. B. Muao. 1973. The effect or lipid aaractioo on eleetroo- -- otiaosoopre smayes of piant tr.-raoranes. Caa. J. Bot. S1: l2-)1-1" . . . .0 Reeeivcd Auptrst 10. 1972 • ' • tions. 7he boundinc ncr.ronnes oi t.ne mrtoc'^.on d.-ia azd en?ilr:oiasts Mere lost Mith extrxuoo ol ids, anG Phosp,•nTo; ; its. Ihe DUsn•atez~:a. tonop:ut, and aut:obody membrar.es .. .,. . _ . - - ~ ., ~ -.. ..-..----~ -.. . •• - t..r• Iloe.raluation •zs made of the rok of lipids in cteetron-miaoswPie meritbrane iataFes otpiant ails by i•. •. t+oetpanoQ ettracted lipids with chaa;~ tn the uitrastructural r..e:r.brane i,.atzes. L:pids wers e:ara:ted s{ . trom tcbaxo lez.cs wt:h a senes of a~:ooe eonwaratroas. ln a paraiiet scra. Faaaniden.de tscatioo Proorded Lpid cstra:tioo. Tlan-laycr ccroazto;:a;hy of tne aa:oie uet.-acts sho..ed no ru~or drr"crenee srt thc!•jis extracted v.•r:C and u-rthout giuta:atGehyde faahon• b:+: e:::erent eoa--entrattons of acetone rerao•ed spccLfic 1ipiCs. Eiee:roo m.: ocap:ts of trssues net p:ev,ou;h• r.cea .-ith giutsra.deayde shoK•ed a disruption of all mem6rir:e t.:agts at axtone eoaorntrauoas greater than 30%. From these studies it appc,:.rs that lipids are invoivr,d tt: tne ior.attoa of eie•c•troo-mrcro%zop:: tr.emorane i.•naqa. but to a ddfereat deccz to the varrous me-brar.es. T:^.e geaeral icrm ot mi:otao^.C a aad ehloropLtst gana r.zt ootde, endeat uPo:t i:aid. toot::h L•pId was recalred for t:e t>•p:al .:essiry eattertt of ax gear+al pani- `_\ 6.
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:~ ttef. . "%`SftOOC'6.:G,4DQAr-1$,'7$- Guiue to I z . reference booxs. ' 1035 Winchell, Coustsltce Mabel, 1m- .;'j ITi Guide to reference books. 7lh ed. Cl~ic;i~;o, American ' ~" 7.ibrary Acsociatloll, 1:1J1. ~ ed. 1 1 i,• xvii, 0.15 p. 23 cin. "Based on the Guide to reference books, sixth ediliun, by lsadore Gilbert Mudge." Supp]~ r~ant, 1q50-52 , ChiaEgc~ 1954. 117 p., 4~ :%f ~$,, ~5b-1 . IS# s.,"i 4 3 1. Reference books-Bibi. r. Diudge, Jsadore Gilbert, 1S7:r- Guide to reference books. I
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ENCINEFRINC=-VALi1ATI0N/COST DET&4MINATION=-VALUF. ANALYSIS/ JOB ANALYSIS/RF.SEA1tCH, INDUSTRIAL--VALUF. ANALYSIS/ MANACEMFNT-•-PLANNING/ a aouc E ~~~~~~~a~ A SYSTEMATlC APPROACH I
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50269 5595 it Me -74 MOVEMENT AND DISPERSION OF SOLUBLE kATERIALS' S.P. S INf£A,LEM CREEK.~MfR. AND &'?KIN RIVER BET{tEEN k-INSTON_SALEM AND SALISBURY, NORTH CAROLINA By K. L. Lindskov ,. I4tllr.u04 l>.F~e.yri•..• ...~ .~ 1 ~JJr... IOJ nJre.. DISTRIBUTED BY. . I'j, ywMwrlPf lkrti0~ ..b.M \•nl.• ~; $>v.Ceolo ical Surve st OEfieegBox 2857 y U. S. Ceologieal Survey ,P,.-S,, DEP!`,RTI;EtlT OF CO': fiER c. taleigh. North Carolina 27502 post Offiee Box 2857 Raleigh. North Carolina 27602 11ationa! Technical Iniaffil3tluD SEit:iC 1& swvlea-s Net- Prepared in cooperation with the City of Winstcn-Salem and the North Carolina Board of Gater and Air Resources. d• a•rracls Relationships are presented for predicting traveltime at any location within the reach studied. Total traveltime when the discharges at the Muddy Creek and Yadkin College gaging stations are 400 and 8.000 cfs, respectively, is about 24 hours for the leading edge and about 33 for the trailing edge. In contrast'. when the discharges are as low as 100 and 2,000 cfs the traveltimes are 39 and 55 hours. Longitudinal disper- ston causes the maximum concentrations resulting from slug injections to decrease significantly as the traveltiae increases. A relation is presented so the maximum concentration can be estimated at any location when flow rates are between 80 and 500 ets at the Muddy Creek gaging station and between* 1,500 and 10.000 cfs at the Yadkin College gaging station. iJater entering the Yadkin River from Huddy Creek during low- flow periods does not completely disperse laterally for.more than 10 niles below the eonfluence. but. when the Yadkin River discharge is above 5,000 efa, lateral mixing is complete within a few miles below the confluence. . IG~~ \uJ. ~a111~1.1ww AnJy,<u. 17v IAr»nir.v. . • . . _ . .~.. . ., . . . ...-. .. ._ . , _.. , . . spsth of pollutants. *dispersion, application methods, flow characteristies, time, • fluorescetice. *dye releases. surface vaters, Nprth Carolina. c (
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i ~ 7sffI~7.f;c M'j W~,Y~ l.^rv G'l/L~t/r SETTING%SAFETY STANUIIRDS VIA RISI:-BENEFIT AP7ALYSIS ee~+r aa`'`~ar'""'-~---'~+~ ' or. U/. S, National Bureau of Stanslards Washington, D.C. 20234 Introduction ~ 50269 5598 The recently created Consumer Product him with a suitable analysi.s, will be the Ly Cui:+nissi.on is another in a long line subject of this paper. To gain soma under- :,thorities created with the aim of assur- standing of this problem, it is necessary to the health and safet.y of the public.•L view it from the marl:etplace, an arena in iCional.ly, the governi:.ent has tried to which products exhi.biting both ntility and rate the issue of safcty from that of risk are exchanged for a price. or:aance xnd in the extrer:,e form of its slation has disallowed consideration ot_ The Production anct. Conswmotion Process cost of compliance in the setting of ty standards. In recent years, however,.• . Products which are ultimately consumed intent of the Congress appears mir.ed on by the public are: first, designed, pro- issue, with a trend in favor of striking duced, and brought to market; second, •nscious balanc¢~or xrasle-off between the assessed for utility and perhaps huzard by to be safer r.b8 t* ?jcjneotsfto 0-- 0 , ~n eW whereupon decisions to purchase or -, ed fro:n the risk•~ aroduct or service. hot urChase the nroc'.uct are made and a ,..
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~ 50269 5599 DENTAL CARIES/ SVFX-TLNERS/ XX McF-D-301-73 . FrnZNrunrsfotschv.n_r und A'ahmnr.smittclproduktion. . '' BibL •A'utr. Dict.•, No. I6, Pp. 19-28 (Kargcr, Base)1971) Ist die Hcrstellund von Siissi;;keiten mit geringen , ka.riescrzeu~end~:n Eigenschaften moglich? IS Tt1E PP.EPARATIO\t OF Sw'EGTS WITH LOW CARIES Pi?ODUCI2:G PROPERTIES POSSIBLE? Biblioth. Nutr. Dieta 1971 (No. 16) 19-28 (1971) By: and T. M. riarthaler of teeth to cariogenic attack. Plaque formation and strepto- k work of substrate, raicroorganism.s, and relative susceptibility Chronic caries lesions are attributed to the combined coccal colonization on teeth are interrelated. The production of noacarigogenic hydrated dext:in, lysozyme treated sugar
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i Hubert-Habart COMPARAISON DES QUANTITES DE BENZO-3,4 PYRENE FORMEES PAR COMBUSTION DE DIVERS TYPES DE PAPIERS A CIGARETTES, by Hubert-Habart, Michel; Raymond Latarjet; Daniel Lavalette; Bernard Muel; Loic Rene and Rene Royer. (Comparison of the quantities of 3,4 benzo- pyrene formed through the combustion of dif- ferent types of cigarette paper) Bull. Cancer 13 (No. 1) 53-56 (1966) . . ~,~ ._.._ _ 50269 5600 '-- -
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atitl7w. 10 Letarjot. 7t I:,tlictf.on awntit.at3re du 3,4 bnnzvp;rrCr.o fo:rao pir combrstion. du papinr a cignrettcs e:: du tsk-.c, by Ii. I,ataA~etr J. L. Cu:dn, b% Nulbert.-t:abri;•t, E. A;aj snd :t. Roqar. Phr,tos'2at frant ~.~t~~ oc' - t;_~r, ; ; ~ ...f, flll ~:~:1C~?2` ~ tiO• 2 114 ft ~:Glt- ' ~:.~. lc.~.«L. w~ ......~..,.~. (19JU).
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_._.3.....~.... ......~=- - - - - r - [50269 5604 _~..~..r..~.-.-~.~ SYN:!'HFSZS, ORGANTC/AROMA/ TRA_rISLATION..; TOLS 'r'E •SERYES , IOaONS SER?ES TSE DA.~tE4. CA. • SYriT°dE'iIC" C0:2VERSION OF THE. ~. ,. , j and G. Ohloff - , Schulte-Elte Ey . • .. a 56 (No. 1) 310-320 (1973) Belv. - Chim• Act .- '~'+•'° `,21: Synt2>JGtiS~e pbergange von der Jonon- in die Damasconreihe ff Ohl o von f:. H. Schulte-Elte, II. L.1Sii11er und G~inter , • . G..+t Fiftxer.ttk d: Gte, t OrSGnulic~+sw•~w••--' t~e,y.lerr ~p~tjve.pDqte& to the isomeric damascones (2, 4 and 9) Dacusc~ es(9) ~ 'as . . y isorazoks (11j >re d~~• e iancae , while ~- and a 8zmascoae t "(1) star:ing from thc readily acccs.ib. tion 1111 t ' , oana s trans cAs.a .io~~inR che b:'cki-Y ared trom lU fot Q-amiaadartascone ace pKf a ction seque 1i anct 21 .ccrc o'Ntaincd as tl+c e:•d products of the rea rama•S- . h droz dih •drodamksconas 124 and -5)• ~' f-~todihl•dnrttr.t»saconss '~20 and 21)-• ~•'1 ~ } = eexc+ru (,f), bo.cercr, is farmed fiorti lhe epox'tdes of Q-ionone isoxazole (14, b} Hi.ch reductioa nt a'ith acid. mascoaes and ea 3 ' u a lo the nup fUoed br tr o~~••• Zridrsoithe eroton?l gr 1 b y ta The unuscal Lrhaviou: to+~atds m~ e¢ is c}~ scriv-d. nott L , tt+ta o O t -1 1
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~~Jo` E"tGES Sl1iL J.A Y.trXZN.ESCOvCE DtJ 3tfs-Bl"M1lJF';'iiM ET 1t'(?:.YCYCL.ES APPf+,fiE-M-I;Sm, OI cuv"LUT`.t{'i?i A }:,ASSr. V41iz VRAT.LME. (StudLP.S On 'Et12 E(Wmsmtce Ce 3j4-ftrwopyr6t*.. . . ~c1. ~i_~~:,~blycyc.~ 3 c.,A r©cn~~tG ~dca~,eKb©ns ~~ . " S6]uti0n at +low l"rstaure.) lar.rof$lm fzvxt Caic-e.tite de Ptyla, rsC<.1ti:e cie-q S;lenc.°as :*a,U. Tr:ec, 4s 7I7
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3nr.'r.1x:....,._.~3 Aow-y- BtXt`w;i fw Cuzin, J. L. THE PRODUCTION OF 3,4-BENZOPYRENE IN CIGARETTE PAPER IMPREGNATED WITH AMMONIUM SULFAMA.T.E, by J. L. Cuzin, M. Hubert-liabart, B. Muel, R. Royer, and Raymond Latarjet. TransItion from: Bull. Soc. Chim. France 1960, 982 (1960)
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50269 5605 ' rf ~ ' ~t - .... . . • . .. . QA 276 : Us: 2 C. pDDL•. j C• - /S7ATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ RENCE by Uura Irwin !,^gb<i" and Allaa J. I ichtnua DATA--IN7ERPRETATION & CORRELATION/ ICAL h1FF . 10. ECOLOG i SAGE UNIVERSITY PAPERS ~ AL MULTIDIMENSIONAL SCALING by Jose{+h B. Kruskal and MYro^ W'>A VE APPLICATIONS ~1=• ANALYSIS OF COVARIANCE by Albert R. Wilds and Olti T. Ahtola `~~gs: QUAN71TAT1 , 13. INTRODUCTION TO FACTOR ANA1tiYSIS by Jae-On Kim and chark. W M.elkr 1V• ~- l~ IENCES ~ IN THE SOCIAL SC d ~ i m an l i' S 1 l4. frACTOR ANALYSIS by Jac-On K i. ..-. UniversitY of Mifule6Ote ~15. MULTIPLE INDICATORS: An Inaodactloa by lohn L Sutev.e a^d FeWmae k y hn L ries Editot: .IO ~ r San Y i., ~~`~a a~ He~ar N~oQ1 t.lb. EXPLORATORY DATA ANALYSIS by Frederick Hartwli with Brian E• Dtin"B by ~~^ Matwa plee[ j 17. RELIABILITY AyD VALIDITY ASSESSME`lT by Edward G. CuminK and Rkhard A. Zdkr X 1. ~ A ODS by Stuart Napl with METN k nt• ry B. Mar ~= ANALYZING PANEL DATA by Grc{o r~pPERATIONS RESEARCH Hcrbett ~~ Hsakd ~> y f tZAUSAI MODELIyG by £~ 7 ; vESTSOF S{GNIF{GANE7 . d Norvd D' Gkna l cvt^a b S ' LYSIS by COHORT ANA nMPARISON b!i -r ~{FAtayB{S AND FACTOR .r, ; , .' ' ; aolds - KOi~tCA R ey 1mi, CR b H. T. 41 ~,•~KAWSiB O: NOMINA4DArtA" yvid K• Hsldebnnd. Ja^" D V1°B, and . {LANALYS{SOFORDIN+ki•aA~AAY~Y d Roscathal W O.uom. N. Howar T~~~ `" ` ~ ." `• RtES-ANALYStiSrRetra~O^ , `; } ",
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~ Muet ia,1%3 .Denrd s - esc'*'*"ww Ti:L' BIS7:P.r,HMMU:aTS QF XMIDLISTFtM P.ES MURCa AND D~T.4F2-I~yT 1966 165 Paceg I3f:iaereiLy M£crofikms, Ann Arbor, Min.l:ip,an I
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~~ ':!I ~~3~1I ~SI~~'~w 'a'4d •:.3u~ a~avaalz3~ • a.t:al.a~ ~::ta:.~ a;;: I{3hIM Sii2f TJTUSf1Qt1I 30 SJ%d:liminu-t.I ~tlL *pRUa.fsol jal~j r: ~-..o.xAa..-~r-^Rr--~----•T---,.,...--. .•----, :-.....r..c,
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276 Us. 2 Ca" PDDL l C. A 50269 5606 DATA--INTERPRETATION & CORRELATION/ - /STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ SAGE UNIVERSITY PAPERS .ta ECOLOGICAL INFERENCE by Laura Irwin I,aseein and nn.n J. .ll. MULTiDIMENSIONAL SCALING by Joseph B. Kruskal and Myron WWs - Series: QUANTITATIVE APPLICATIONS -li ANALYSIS OF COVARIANCE by Aabert R. Wiwt and ati T. Ahwr i r IN THE SOCIAL SCI ENCES ~ V. I-- 13 INTRODUC / O FACTOR ANA6YSIS by Jae-On Kim and . '-_~. ~ 11. FACTOR ANALYSIS by Jae-8n Kim and Charles W. Mueller Series Editor: JohD Li'Sullivan, University of Minnesota MULTIPLE INDICATORS: An latroduetlon by John L Sul6van and ' X1.:R#1ALY!i19i1F VARiArNeEiyBc'Jmun~R:Tversce and Helmuc Norpotb V2i OPERATIONS RESEARCH METHODS by Stuart Natel with Marian N ~~ VJ. CAUSAL MODELING by Herbert B- Asher .dESTS OF SIGNIFICAI:C£•bS~~0*'~ Hsnkel )( . S b Norvat D Gknn YSI ~/ Stanky FeWmaa • LBd EXPLORATORY DATA ANALYSIS by Frederick Hartwig with Brian E. DearieK 1 17. RELIABILITY AND VALIDITY ASSESSMENT by Edward G. Cannines and astcnara n. Leuer ~t ANALYZING PANEL DATA by GreEory B. Marksn• y COHORT ANAL k~ CANOjdICAL*NAL-YSIS AND FACTOR COMPARISON by Mark S. Levine ' " ` )t}-ANALYSIS 07 NOMINALDAfA by H. T. ReynoWs 'WANALYSISOFORW NA6oAIA.bIcDavid K. Hildebrand. James D. Laing. and . . Howard Rosentlul * ; ~-fflG{L S£RIES'ANALYSISrResrenlon Teebniquea by Charks W. Ourom. Jr. .. . . . . . , . .. . ~~ " 71 .... . 1
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? SO269 5609 ~ . R-iR Ci•ASS Nt). PAMPHLET lt~. xi xdlGrabow •ki H G• 78 XI Ad2-79 s• p,L. •(Yale Un1V. . 1Vew naven. Gonn. I GorIIelt uIIlv.. tuiaca, iS.. a. , v. .,.J -.'_~_ dustry. Much will dcpend on the gray areas and side effects i of this, bill-in particular, how m»ch it impairs the futum ' 1 role of the I+"rC in re ulatin nonbroldcast media 1nd .~=hat g g ~..... rcduction in radio and TV broadcasting of anticinarette com- •] mercials that it indirectly produces. Given these uncertain- tics and the deterioratin- sales trend that existed prior to tho law's enactment there appears to be little basis iipon wbich IMYTATIVE ADVERTISING IN THE CIGARETTE• INDUSTRY. ;• ;"• ~ • Antitrust Bull: 16,' 257-92 (1972) (in_English)•...: *Note date* ;ir ~ s difficiilt to say what the net effcct of this l leiaslation will be on the sales and urofi!s of the cirarette in- to assume that th industry,will be hurt by the television - advertisim, ban. ~ f: ; _r - 7 , . .: - + .~. " r ,.
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S P . M41+1Aeces"W«. AIR i' L1.IITIQa, by Peter K. '~Sseller, Evalcto L. -rK:thny, Louis 1i. Pierce, Theodore L'e1sky, `Ii1es L-avada and i=c:.r:'r.iah :soorc Reprinted Irora: Esnalytical Chenistry • .kunual Reviews 43 (:•o. 5) ltt - 1SR (I'.pril 1971) I
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,, ibs~lsxy;~K11Ws.;:Pre~~, OP.3 ADSORPg10;I ADID STFtUCTtfFbE 0P SL•'F'IOZ.ZTE Mg3 (H2t3)4 (C.-i)4-(£i~2O3~)r.H 0, by ~.aua Peter 2~el.l.er an3 2~i&n.f sed Koirerea.tt~d Z. r,norg. ralgem. cilem. 341, 36-40 (1965) j Re2 ~ 50269 5611 (1963)
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Survey of consunter fittnnces. -1445i''T&-- 07-60 - tAnn Arbor, etc.t v,. 23-27 cm. nnnntli. Title varies: 1943/48- Tational survey of liquid asset hold- tngs, spcndin;; and saving. Vols. for 1:15/+ 4l- prepared for the Board of Governors of the Fedoral Reserve System (1945/46, by the LT. S. Bureau of Agr(- cultural hconomics, Division of Program Surveys; 13 by the Survey M-search Center of the University of Michigan) ; 1900- prelrarix! for the Survey Research Center by members of its Economic Behavior Program. Vol. for 1N5/46 issued in parts. 1. Saving and investment-U. S. 2. \Vealth-U. S. 3. Incnme U. C. I. U. S. Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System. U. U. S. Bureau of Agricultural Economics. Division of 1'ro,r:im Surveys. nt. Jlirhigau. University. Survey llesearch Center. HC110.S3A3 ~ fb8.83973 L...... . Library of Cuugresa t6.it-62f;,
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72 III No IUMMMI AIR--POLLUTION--ANALYSIS/ 1 3~. . ,.._ ,_.. _.. ..~„Jo_ur',_.Col1...: Inter.- Sci :~- 39 JU and Shcll Dcsclopnertu Coutpany, Knterytillc, Califorrtiat Received Jauuary 24, 1972; accepted January 27, 1072 Chemical Composition of Pasadena Aerosol by Particle Size and Time of Day . Ill. Chemical States of Nitrogen and Sulfur by Photoelectron Spectroscopy T. \'OVAI:.OV,1_ , . ,: A. B. :VLCOCP;R•,T.-L,n J. W. OTVO.St Air o nd I nd ualrialll yQicne 1.aLoratnry, Cal i/arr.ia Stala ncparrnconc of 1'ubl i c ll cnlth , llcrkele,v, Cal ijorn ia* This paper desc:ribes the applicat.ion ot x-ray, pltotoelectron apcctrC}copy for detrr- mining lead nn(l the chemical states of sulfur aud aitrugen in stnog !mt ti^Ics as a fetuc-, t.ion of particle size and tinie of daY in an at+cmpt to clucid;ete tha dyuaw- icg of atRe68plN;riC rieroQol interncl ion8. 7n a4iditknn to \Oz -N and \ 1f,*-\, :miiuo-N and predt-mittated in the targrr partirles dnriuy !hc day, and pyridino•\ occurred du the ranM of I to MMt.Jm'. The S coutent Wu.s hit;/test at uight and con,isted of S'~ and Sr'. The S~* predominated at t~i~ht on the sr•.ialler par-. ticlc3 and was presumed to be nd:arbcd Sf), which was later oxidi:.ed to "1. _ M. .'°~.. . .1- . L.. _, r . ~ s
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. . ". . , . .u..•n. ~ ia : .-a. ..y rs ~ . . . . . . . . . . _ . . " .. . '' • . ' . ' . ....a~--.w.`'.'•' ._ _ . 1V. Carbonate and Noncarbonate Carbon Content , . ~ZOSLE'~', A~n L. B. PIERCE - I I ", \ 72 III. Ove, +A+30aKe"/ aTtr__o..T,...~_._ ~ 5Q2b9 5614 .:.a._~r: . .~.1..::~..:.......Y+.+~a..w..c..:..:...:...:......r~+ti.~~.........:.:r....a...v~....:~'«...rw.Y_. .t,..,~ ._" • .. . . _ ~ _ Chemica! Composition of Pasadena Aerosol by Particle Six&-2;ntf-- 1:
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50269 - 5616 .. ~ HD 2741 Mu 1972 ~jc. ARCHER ~ ~G~er.man Law Concerning the Co~ipanies with Limited Liab' 'ty ~ Translation and Introduction _. by DR~ Attarney at bw and Notar _ j ` 2"d rerised edition h . : ~ _ . ... .. -r .: >.~~-_--• - --- CORPORATIONS/ \ FRiTZ KNAPP VERLAG FRANKFURT AM MAI t
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. { 50269 5617
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Inorganic syntheses... 1st ed. New York and _ London, Mc6raw-Ilill book company, inc., 1939- yl~=~ C )i v. illus. 23 1/2 cm. G~
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a 1 50269 5619 ool~irv~ Coal~ir~tCr - c '' 7P ?I5' ~ ~ ~ _ : . eoo~~,~y •
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8176 MC190 P 447~ MUGG e4 RAOIAT ABSTRA RES p#r~j 447 (Di-7) Biological Bjjects of Inhaled ?'"Pu0= In Beagle Dogs. it ~~ J. A. ME- WHINNEY* AND F. F. HAHN. Lovelace Inhalation Toxicology Researc nstitute, .. Box 5890. Albuquerque, N M 87115. '` . The biological effects of inhaled ."PuOi were studied in Beagle dogs. Seventy-two 1-year-old dogs, equal numbers of males and females, were exposed by inhalation to monodisperse aerosols, 1.5 µm AD particles or 3.0 µm AD particles, of ="PuO=. The dogs were exposed to graded activity levels to obtain dose-response relationships. The initial lung burdens, which ranged from 0.0002 to 2.6 pCi/kg body weight, were determined by counting gamma emission from "•Yb, a tag incorporated into the plutonium particles. The retention and distribution of the plutonium was obtained by radiochemical analysis of excreta and tissues from dogs that died. The 24 control dogs were exposed to the nebulizer solution '' wiihout plutonium. Early biological effects observed were leukopenia and lymphopenia. Six dogs died of radiation pneumoaitis between 500 and 2000 days after exposure. Twelve dogs have died with lung tumors. Of these dogs, 10 dogs had bone tumors in addition to the primary lung tumors. There were 46 dogs altogether which had one or more bone tumors at death. One dog died with a primary liver tumor. Three control dogs died b t did not have neoplasia or diseases involving lung, bone or liver. ~ev~y-s~expcjed 4s a421 ~ontrol dogs survived to 1600 to 2500 days after exposure. There r appears to"be three organs at risk to inhaled ="PuO= with primary concern focused on the skeleton. (Research performed under U. S. DOE Contract N•»+h-r pF AC04-76EV01013.) t J l
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-:. ." .l...i. 3 • yyta i• ~:L.l~'~>fOt..~Cj56:.•+p-•~'.~we '" ••.ii!f:.::rii..ns.:Acih:w~-r~s..xs:.~~e_~+.~.........-... . rC1(+1..`r1~L~s ~ al. '~'•`~'-'.ra.d1II+.' . '.~. ..t:t _ • .... . . .. . . - . ~ / AIF.--POLLt1T10?J--AICALYSISI 50269 72 III 42JRV _ Mvltiwav~ Iengih P( {zele-neicr tY~e~sui-ai7a'~ttts in Los Angeles Smog Aerosol •~ 111. Comparison to Light Extinction by NO2 R. J. CIi:iP.IUSOX ~-~n D. S. COVHIRT 5615 - Waler and .tir PiAOurces Dirirrior., Cioil F.nginrtring 1Jcparb-tenf, tinirerrily of 11'aWttglon, ; a Sc 1~- It' 1' ! 8'106 ~ e, uny on a n .' Coll. Jvzu . Sc;.. 39 C~~(Mv-) AN ~jdi•1 AGd•0.) TOSHIRO TOKjt1'A -xu .**,IWJZM' Air and Industrial Hygicnc Lo6orutory, 7.aLoralory ,,Rcn,iccd, Stnle of CaliJorrdia,`~ Dr.partmcnl Of F'UI:fic llrattA, l:rrt-clc.y, Cnlijurrtia 94700 I:cceiviA Mnrclt °G, 1071; ncccided June 1, 1071 f.~ ~. a~' ~~ ~?. r. ~d•f: ra j~ ~ y t j r .a: _. .. .. ... _ _._..... . .._ . _..,.. . ~,:t ~.-~.r ~~n :•::S. n' t '.-• •_• , ., ~; ~v : ~
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dr3toushi Ca, Ayeko CHhtTCES OF F:iM SUCISP. CCi"J'•:•?:TS DURING TiiE Ff:ME21'tATYOiJ OV l;UG1-KOJI "M ~stTrY_+.crc;n 51-54 (1970) Jour. 1.gr. Chem. Soc. Jap. 4a (No. 1)
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... . ....w ~ f xx Maa6 ~uBi-Nl~so;~ (1970) ratsuahita, Ayako C~~~^S Qp FREg SUG!`.R COIMI;TS DURING 's'HE Ft.Mav`TATI(?N OEP MI7Gb-KOJI AND LntrT _MY~'n Jourr t.&r.. Chaml. Soc. Jap. 44 (ha. 1) Sl-S4 (1970). I
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j 50269 5625 TS 2240 Ba 1977 DRUG ABUSE/SMORING HABITS--SRITZERLAND/TOBACCO--SWITZERLAIdD/ . TOBACCO--SHO1CIlfG--SURpE]f/:OBACCO--SMORIHG--PSYCHOLOGY/SHORIN(; & AEALl'S/ SOCIAL MEDICINE AND PEDAGOGIC SCIENCE FOR YOUTH, VOL. 14/ 14 Life and in the School of Recruitment. Sozialmedizinische und padagogische j _ Jugendkunde Eine SchtiftenreQse fiir Xrtte und Ercieher lktauqeber ~ G. Rhael, saed ALCOHOL, TOBACCO AND DRUGS IN THE LIFE OF THE ADOLESCENT. A Study of ' 4082 Swiss Recruits in Relation to the Consuqtption of Stimulants in Civil und wahrend der Rekrutenschule im Leben des jungen Mannes Untersuchung an 4082 Schweizer Rekruten betreffend Suchtmittelkonsurn im Zivilleben Alkohol,Tabak und Drogen ~ 4 0 0 Her ege In z n/rbeit der EW n K issiorfgegen~ All (Prtsident: Stinderat M. Eggenberger t) Subkommtssioa fiu r"ssens~luidiche Forschust: 1BIsNeet Prof Dr R Battepy) ` k /*;s4jrs : R Batte;ay,L-X4jMp"*D. Hell, R Zehnder, P. Hoch und A. Dt7Wipr
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50269 5676 ~ _ ~ :.DRUG ABUSE/TOBACCO--SMOKING--aOTIVATION/ Sr1DiCING IiABITS--a]:N/ 74 X Ba,: _ ,.. .' 7 ~ i ~ .1 RIR CLASS NO. PAMPHLI:T 74 X 13a1 Battegay, R.;~ 'Lehnder, R. (Feder.ll. Comm. against oholism, SubcoTm. Sci. Res., Switzerland) COMPARATIVE INVESTIGATI -O'. 8 ON ALCOItOL-DI:U'G- AND N'ICOTI;IE-ABUSI; OF A REPRESENTATIVE GROUP OF 4000 20 YEAR OLD I•il•:N. Jour. Pharmacol. 5 (No. 52) 5 (1974) (In English) 1972/1973, a representative sample of 4082 20 year old healthy men in 31 mili- tary echools were examined by a standar- dised questionnaire and a personal inter- viev eoncer•ning their intake of alcohol, narcotic and psychotropic drugs and smo- king habits. The data of 2159 reeruits are elaborated until now. 239 (11,2%) were alcohol abstinent, 1738 (81.4%) indicated that they drunk a weekly amount corresponding to lees than 350 g of alcohol 100%, 159 (7,4%) more than this. Enumerated in the order of their frequency, 465 (22,1%) indicated having taken drugs in the anamnesis from the Cannabia-.Hallucinogene-,ampheta- mine- or Morphine-type. 19 (4,1%) of these 465 have abused hypnotics, tran- quillizers, analgesics. 839 (38.9%) re- ported to refrain from smoking, 268 out of 1311 (20,4%) to,smoke more thsn 20 cigarettes a day. The intake of alco- -hol, of narcotic and psychotropic drugs as well as the smoking habits of the sample are significantly correlated to habits of the arents s ondin th r g p p e co re nedietiie: Tobacco and to brnken-home in childhood. ...7-~...
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riiw.:a.~iY2.r'iJ~f~sYA:ia~ia'K.Yi.~ "ii::~1~'d?~r.:dr-I~~r,J•Liir ..L' _ ~Z _ + sF _+~+~..~~_ . Xx HeF-C-10-74 WORLD POULTRY 28 (4) 400-406 ( 1972) ------.-.- - -~~86 iFactors Affecting ''ouItr y 1'~1eat Color , poultry meat color. : - 0269 562 3 • i i ' 5 . . -~ ;•. A -- A Review* By~j~11!YgI& and F. fi. Cuniningham ~~uLl~` -v Dairy and Poultry Science D~artmcnt, , ~ ICansasState Universit ~;ianhattan, Kansas 66502- - food may be a useful criterion in judg:rg quality. u1rRODcnov Aeccptable color in poultry products is or.: of the strongest inSu~cers on consuir:er acceptar.ce. Consumers often object to variation from the normal ap;xarance of uncooked meat or from the normal white-to-golden brown of. cooked turkey. 13irren (1963) pointed out that color is e%•er}N~~bere. Ps~~cholorical responses to color as they relate to appetite are considered important to both processors and consumers. Color appraisal may be an accurate measure of the econo.ic value of a ci.en lot of food. The color of This paper reviews literaturie pcr.aining to factors affecting !•/ ! 1~ Il ."Z'~'...:~. . ~ . . - .. _ . . -4~,+r~-- ~
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, -- • , 50269 5624 CATAL'ISxs/ 'r3 ITI Zo PROC. INT. CONCR. CATAL. 4tit (?9u8) (2) (I'ub. .LS7l)2:.G-28 3 l'uiwr ti3 t'tvtr.xun;J•t of (hr f'our711 l~.l~r+uit:.•e~tl ('mrrr:.c~ or1 Cut:dyei.r (•llw+cum, At'1'LIt'ATtt3N' OF ~~',1'C1~Tlt'.~L R1:(`tlGrI`I'IO\ THEntt 1 ; TO 't'3IE 1'tt1:1)it'!'I~O\ OF l'.1TAL1TIl,' :1CI'IUti , . 1 T. T. iaff.•. \'. - • 1:.•e>•b+t,1er. 13. 1'. t;tm•.•itrh. M. a. E`stra%h. I. S. Fux i ' - itlun4•n tir..:erch n•uiutt •a 1`.~•tr.h.lJr•at Fr.krsus l\\lt \.ttrl.htnl, LentWrad, t 83R otrrco,,mition and liredictioa )itoblern; of catal.st selectivity in cornptez rc+utions has been derived. A sr:'tem of qttuntitatite estiartiions of orfanic tnoleculcs and catalt•ets On th, examplx 11.-dracartx.in oxt•ldttnn reacttnn3 an alLCrithm for the solution q( The• I+alkr ic t4) the• M)qplioetion of -tati-•tica.l re•menitie;n throri:in the pre- .tictinn of cataivtir eertinn• tr.;ctd.vn= e•t l'l) (•xi•helion an.i of h.•efroeartx,n oxiJa- tian an •rn1no>:ia:•.atahst+lut.r tw•vn ce-•nsi lrn•.1. As a mexle•1 rractinn thr re,ictimn of - ClU ovid+ttion luts lx-en cltusrn• All th.• cettalr;tc feer this rraction have been diridecl bv thrir catah•tir nctiv ity into t hre•r cl,t:••+.1'a•enty two lutramt•tcr + have been choyc•n t.•hich ore cli,+rectrristic of slitTenmt 1>h.•=ico•chrunirul prnlertirs of c,etuh•sts• The solutitin oC ttu• prohf.•en hitx fx•e•n re%lite••t to de•tenuininL to which cia•<i ,: t:ivcn ceu.t• t;-..t b.•1on,s ete•eording- to the sirnilie•,tnce of its par:Uneters and to the rejection of corrrlat<•~1 par•tme•tcrs and their nrran_en:ent by t}te int3uence ele•:--t•ee• The solution of the proWent le„3 been carried out by u:in_ •ti;ital computer "i reel••3". ThP recozmition percentage of the cytwh•st3 prrtuining t~ a certnin cla~ is equal ~-1^^. By the re:ults of ttec iitee=ticetiun it hnu been cot:t,~ih•3 the catal}•tic actirit.• table of re.•enteen oxides which wen not investigated before. The parr.tnetecs of the highest influence degree have Leen chm=en. rel1 ! introclu in; iuto l 1 n Tttis s s etn can be us odin t t l + j in ~ ~ , ~ ~ . ~ f; y ~ _ xen,_r e.~.c ol>^ . t rc c . ~ ......... ;,.,~_ - %. 411.
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l s / 50269- .5627 ~ ..~..w.rw-....n... RJR CLASS NO. PA'111'i{LrT 75 X 1;ul Battebay, R. ; R1111M, Zchnder, R. ; DiI1ir.;;er, A. (P,ychintrt.sche L'ni.versitatspoliklinik, Pc:tersFrabpn, Basel, Switz.) CONSUMPTION PATTI:PuNIS FOR ALCOIiOL, DRUGS AND TOBACCO IN A 3tL1'Rl:S1adTATIVi: SAtti'LF OF HEALTilY ZUSS 20 Y1:AR OLD MALES. *(Y,onsumverhaltcn einer re~"'~sentativen Stichprobe von 4082 gesunden 20 jahrigen Schweizer t•tannern in bezug nuf Alkohol, Drogen und Rauchwaren.)* Schweiz. Tted. ldschr. 105 (No. 6) 180-187 (1975) (in Ger.man with Fn8lish summary) *1975, No. 7, W 2435* *d* Tobacco pnalysis (medicine) (economics)s
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..,~ t ~ w ' -~`,~s~ .t
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TORACCO--SMOKING--PSYC}}OLAGY/S`tAKING HABITS--SWITZERLAND/ RJR C1.ASS NO. PAMPHLET 79 X T.u , ! Crutter, R.; }TatteP,iy, (kidEceno;:sirche Kornaission Ec};en den Alkoholisrr;us); (Subkaua^lssion fur wissenschaftliche Forsc4unG); (Psychlatrische Universi.t.atspoliklinik, L'zsel. Swit:.e-r1and) . A SUP.V}:Y OF SMOKING HABITS AAi0.7G TUE 20 YEAR OLD aSEiLI: PC,'ULATI0M I:: SWITZIi};LA0JD. u ( h } h ~ ra. c tiewo n jeiten bei zwanzigjahriFen gesunden .-iannern) nulletin du Service federal de l'hygiene publique, annexe, 1978, I p. 180-214, (Sept. 9, 1918) (in Gerraan)4i+1i. ....__._._...,.._.. .~..___..._...._ __.: ._.__._..... ~.._..._._._....~~w._ _ _, _ 4082 persona have been questioned in the sorvey. 59.9% of the persons questioned were regular smokers. 91.62 of this number smoked, ciEarertes. The majority of smokers listed habit as motivation for ' ,, smoking. The influence of peers and parents was mostly given as the m reason for starting smoking. The gradual increase of daily cigarette% consumption was found_to be relatcd_to the ape of starting the habit. ,
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1978. M. M. A. HASSAN =, < MOnd A. A. AL•BADR Received June 6,1978, from the Faculty oJPharmacy, Uniuersity o(Riyad, Riyad, Saudi Arabia. Accepted for publication December 14. • Abslract fl The essential oil of Teucriunt polium, growing in Saudi Arabia, was thoroughly investigated for ita cnnstituentr by (iW-mass - spectrometry, Ti.(;, and apectrupluAnmetric methods. This investigation 76 II Re2-81 S,P, GLC-Mass Spectrometry of; revealed the presence of 10 terpenoldal compounds Including the hy drocarbon.s /3-pinene, limonene, tv-phellandrene, and y- and d-cadinenes and t he alcohols linalool, terpine-4-ul, cedrol, cedrenol, and guaiol. The oil was rich in alcohols and devoid of esters. Preliminary pharmacological screening showed that the oil possesses powerful antispasmodic ac- tivity. N . Keyphrasea o OLC-mass,pectrometry-analysis, Teucriuln polium oil, antiapasmodics, folk medicine a Teucrium poliurn-oil, GLG-mass ` spectmmetry O Antispaamodics-anaiysis, Teucriurn polium oil, ' GI.C-mass spectrometry, tolk medicine D Folk mediciae-antispas-.. ' moxiics. Teucrium noliunr oil. GLC-mass •nectmmetrv Table I-Comparative Phy.icochemical Data Refractive indea• Optical aitation° Isolated Sardinian Oil Oil l.ight yetiow, darkens upon standing Blue R tyl value° I ...... .n. ~a.i:'.. +.F.fil':- . l' .... . . .. . . .. ... . . . . .- ... . ~ .. . ... . ., . . . ' . . . PraRrant, Agreeable, pungt characteristic n~~ 1.4A50 n?s 1.475 and 1.4 ' ' ~' + 12.75• "i +4.7• (1076 in (.rj 'tei ethanoi) . 117 47.45-47.59 . 163.4.1ti.5.5,17t10, 2900, and 3400 cm-~ Broad singleta at _: __, _._ _.
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a-.`.~~..,..,...>,..:'.i.~ -~..r., r...r..~.~.~. 72 111 Rc-7<< Clin. Sc. Mol. 46 (2) 1L(1974) S•P• 23. I3ENAVIOUR OF INSPIRED AEROSOL BOLUSES IN GASES OF DIFFERENT DENSITY AND VISCOSITY • IL G. Lovt: andiaXOMMUNAM Institute of Occupational >tJcdicine, Roxburgh Place, Edinburgh E118 9SU (Introduced by G. J. R. McI-hrtnY) The dispcrsion of a 30 ml bolus of 0•5 um diameter particles in the lungs has been investigated in one subjcct breathing air and gas mixtures containing S0°/ ,, helium and sulphun cCxat1uoride. The aerosols aere generated as previously described (Muir, 1965. Annals of Occupational !lygiene, 8, 233). The bolus was inhaled undiluted to ditrerent depths in the lungs and itsdispersion duringone respiratorycycle%cas meast:red in tcrms of its half-width volume, that is the ditTcrcnce betw•ecn expired volumes at which its concentration was half rnaxirnum. finding. i 50269 5632 ~ . It was found that the dispersion of a bolus in SF6 was greater than for a bolus in air. This could be due to incre.ued turbulence in the upper aincays when breathing SFs. Results with helium w•ere didicult to interprct because water vapour condensed on the particles during expiration. The bolus appeared in the cxhaled air at a volume less than the corresponding inhaled volume. This is a finding which was previously observed by Altshulcr (1969, Circulator}• and Respira- tory Mass 7Yansport, p. 215, Ed. Wolster,holme & Knight, Ch,uchill, London), who suggested that this represented evidence for ditTusi%e transport from alveoli to alveolar ducts during expiratory flow. ta, our experiments the bolus was exhaled considerably earlier in SF6 than in air but the results with helium were again difficult to interpret due to condensation of water vapour. These results are consistent with the obscn-jtion that mixing of inhaled particles occurs primanly in the upper airways but they do not exclude dirFusive . mixing in the lowcrairways. Nowever, the longitudinal shift of the exhalcd bolus in SFs is an unexpected I
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. _. ..w.s..a.....-..i.....a...,..._...~~."s... PA 576 T1u 1.972 .•~.._.:.•w. -..«..~.-_- ... ~...~w.._.r~... ~ _ + .-. ...V.~-S. - 4 I 50269 5633 , AEROSULS--PUI IIOVARY RI,TENTION . •.TOIitlCCO--SMO}:E--AIR POLLUTIOw/INLt'STRIAL HYGIENE/ J D1lS'!'S--INNALATI ON/T.?CiAi:ATION/ASEESTOS/AIR--POLLtiTION--TORACCO/ AIR--POLLUTION/ALLEI:CENS/SILICOSIS/RESPIRATORY ORGA::S--DISEASF.S/'; DISEASES,OCCiTPATIONAL/rNVIRON;tENTAL HEALTi3/AEROSOLS• ;i Clinical Aspects of Inhaled Particles '4 - ;: Edited 1r)l lB~~WPhD AlRCP 2 ~ Htod of Plss7ology Branc•h, butllure of ~ Occupnrional Jlydiciaq F.finburgh 11,11 . Consulraut Physician, City Hospital, Edinburgh ~~ ~~ 1? A. DAYIS COMPANY, Philadc~hia t ~ 1<,1'efvmy '-.',..,~..!^"~"L ,:- ._ r...~.-.:.1 y+<4
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RAILROADS/ ~ tEJKIAIR.® GiJe~ How T`avel-~urope And All The World - = - By rain By hfort'JU L. Saltxnra» a d ~~~1 a ~~S-rltzsm~r_=t1lttFtl~`i~ Editor: Barbara P. Saltxma~i CounJ~y Afaps: Antq~lfu/lemau C;t ~ y ` Cook Ltd.
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-_-----~ - - --- - ( 50269 5634 ~ t. + 13. Physl.o. I'a. 9 (2) 5O_97a) rIlifft+slwt of : trosnl; ci!ltia'the r. cpirat=+:y /•zct. -- '', f r ut t t . .<e ~ Y..Me f t-73 ~f pcctrpcrrioaral rllcdreir.c,c, Rn.tL:rrblr 1'lucc, liu:rGrugtc, :;r , au~ ~( ' S.P. Thr distributio,t of aerosol particles in cxh:led air differs r3dically frn,i, that of gas.s. If thc lr; rtic•les are of the appiopriate size, then th:ir trausier from the tidat air to the lun~ air is dacrmincl lar~cly by m:chauic: l n:isin•4 •4• 1n this resp:ct they may bc vi•c»>ad as Oases with a cocfficicat of di;fu>io;i which is virtually zero. The situation reprecents one limit of stratified inhomo. , gencity. Since no aero~ol traces convective flow precisely there has becn ttncertainty as to the validity of assumio^ that diffusion of partic!es acrc-ss the interface of tidal air and iung air is zero or, conversely, th1: it can be measured. There have been sirggcstions that the lun_s may be re_,arded as composed of two compartments - th;- upper airways where an:chaniclf mixiofi is cornpleted and the lower airtiva.•s where the Reynolds nuraber is so low that convective mixing cannot take place. We have completed two series of experiments in an attempt to prodttc: direct evidence on the factors determining the convective niixin.-, of aerosol in the respiratory tract. The cxperim.nts examined th:, changz in the -distribution of aerosol in cNhaicd air in relation to (a) the rate of airfiow and (b) breath holding. The effect of a change in th%: r.ste of --irflow has bcen published previoust}• [ij. The results showed, that .mixing of acrosol between inhaled air and Iung air takes place at alt levels of the resp iratory tract but this was not sensitive to the rate of breathing. The ran.gc of airtlows .j: I'
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---- ,.:~..r -•-~ ~ 50264 5637 CHEMICAL COMPOU*iDS--TOXICITY/SAFETY GUIDES/ TOXICITY--CHEMRCAL COALDOUI~IDS/H T A Z A R D S S ~ IN THE 1971 ~~ C ~ -CHEMICAL LABORATORY edited by . ~QBc~~BSC, PhD, FRIC Technical Development Afanager, BDH Chemicals Ltd, Poo:e LONDON THE ROYAL INSTITUTE OF CHEMISTRY .
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~54269*5635'°` J'{ . . . i .f~ . 1~:. .t` . .-.. .I ... . ~ .L.. • .:i . .~..l~r /! ~ R<Me -74 B Nh~rstqll. P A.~ (2~ R 222 ~1974) s' p , 10 Distri{;utio o u~ taled pa s a d gas nuxt res. --$~`,, e'L'i<'~Edin- , - b r h) u ~ g . The distribution of inhaled particles and gases during steady state breathing is discussed. The distribution of particles in this context refers to the site of deposition and not to lon; term retention. The site,of deposition of inhaled particles is a function of their aerodynamic size. It is shown that they can be classified into two broad groups. Large particles and very small particles have a deposition pattern not unlike that of very soluble gases which are all traoped in the nose and pharynx during breathin;. Particles of an intermediate size range, particularly those of about 0.5 micron in diameter, are able to penetrate into the smallest hing spaces and their distribution is very similar to that of insoluble gases. The preferential distri- bution of such gases to the lower zones of the lung is noted and it is presumed that particles of about 0.5 micron in diameter are distributed in a similar fashion. It is probable that there is a physiological synergism between inhaled particles and gases. This is due to the absorption of gases such as sulphur dioxide or to. particles composed of inert materials such as carbon. The effect of gaseous and particulate air pollution is to produce disease of the lungs. The importance of such lung disease, particularly when asso- ciated with airways obstruction, is stressed since it may produce important changes in the distribution of inhaled particles and gases.
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...~~ ~~,. .. - 50269 -74:... ... 5636 X•.~'e1Q-74 • ,.~ : ,.' ,; ~,• s'...R,;CLASS:bO.: • ~~ .r" P'lf3•"1?LET.•. 'X.i~c ,... ~.-._. ... -. •,~, a • t • •'•I• , .~' . 1.Ii. . . _ . . ~.,~~^. . •.~ (Institute Occupat. Med.,Physiol. Br., Roxbur8 Place, isdinbur;f~, Gt/. Bri.t~ INHALED PARTICLES. Brit. Thorac. Tuberculosis Assoc. 1973 (No. 3) 65-74 (1973) (in En;;1ir1h) *Keywords:* cigarette snoke: i ~. • : . .~.... . _ ~,__. -~s~+!!t•w+~•~^q•nC'r.!"~'T'i 's.~........-..v..•~- ~'~'.'~~«ww+v!..r••e.ti.,+•~r.r~-n.~w.~•e+...-....-..'+n•~.~-z...~~-.+..+-. ~..~...M•ws+w....+...~-.-... ~'r'ITae••++~. "'"1P` , . . 2. . . . . . . .. . { . ~ . . . . , . .. ~ .. ~ ~ _ ~- _ ~ w~• .A .ii~• y' ... -. . . . . . .. . . . .`7t d Z
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~ . . . , ~,~ . Pe, . ~ . . . INCREASING THE SF.NSITIVITY AND SELECTIVITY OF ~.w~ , ..+....w COLOR REACTIONS IN AQUEOUS-ORGANIC MEDIA T. V. Petrova, S. B. Savvin, -. T. G. Dzherayan, and~e cI ~~ UDC 543-4 . ' Resort Is sometimes made to the use of aqueous-organic media to Increase the sensitivity of color reactions. As the percentage content of the organic solvent increases the yield of reaction product in- crea'ses and there Is a corresponding increase in the absorbance of the solutions. The nature of the spectra does not undergo any si~~ificant chanoes In the process. This effect is observed in the case of reagents of theArsenazo III group - 2,7-bisazo chromotropic acid derivatives-in those cases when these reagents i c.
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~ Arch. II Me~l-78 S. P' g. I i~ 50269 5639 Ind. Hyg. 20420-8(1959) -,, f s Idci>tlificution of /Alclchydcs in Polluted At,no plicrcs and Comliustion Products JEROME F. THOMAS, Ph.O.1 ELDON N. SANBORN, M.S. .5., and BERNARD D. TEBBENS, Sc.O., Borkolsy, Calif. Introduction Owinl; chiefly • to the cxtremrly small cnncrntrations in which aldchydcs occur in outcbxir polluted atmospheres, there is a rodcd lack of aualytical mcthods applicaLle ti, a•cerlaininl; the presence of individual ular weight. A xcconcl dcrivativc, havi unique properties, is obtaincd by mer moilifying the first. Both sets of dcr: tives can be scparatccl readily by mv;1ns fractionstl sublimation. Iclentilic:+tiom of cliviclual compnunds is accomplished . rt~;sical mcthods. 0 s
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.~.:.. ~..:...~..,_,_ ~...,.,.;.. ... ., .,~~ : .r... : .-. . `'...'..~.= .....r...:.. . . . ...~.....~::~:aa~wrw...ar.~..~.w.i•i 50269 5641 . .. s ` CFi[MISTRY LEIFERS, pp. 381-382, 1974. Published by the Chemical Society of Japan _ 74 III M~ A CONVENIEr"T METHOD FOR THE SYNTHESIS OF J'-SUBSTITUTED-,fl -ACETYL- D"-$ YROLACTONES Junichi HANNA, Tan'ZNOUE, and Toshio SATO • . _ _ • . t.. - •.r... Laborateel of Organic Chemistry, Tokyo Institute of Technology ..-- .. . . .... 1.~.. .. .... ' " "' • ' ' . ,.. j . ~ - _ Ookayama, Meguro-ku, Tokyo 152 . ; i 1 ; `.~ , i t _ ' . ~ ~ It was establish ed that r-substituted /g-acetyl-r butyrolactones are prepared in good yields by the reaction of pt-angelicalactone with varioa.s aldehydes in the presence of BF3•O(CZHS)2. _•..... _ : '~r- " . . ?''2',. .~ zecently,it sms found in our laboratory that trimethylsilyl enol ethers - t 3) or isopcopenylacetate reacts with various aldehydes, ketones, and acetals in the preseace of TiCl4 or other Lewis acids to afford the aldol type addition products .~; in good yields. Tbe example, isopropenylacetate reacts with aldehydes to givej9- acetosY methylketames (I) along with P-chloroketones (II) and OcyB-unsaturated ketones (III): -Z5e latter tao products a=e formed by the subsequent displ~ncement. or eliaination reaction of I:
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.~~,:...,.. Published by the Chemical Society of-_;,i,~ CNF.At1ST{tY I.F?TiRS, pp. 1181-1184, 1974. A CONVENIENT SYNTIi :SIS OF THE ANTI}-1IOTIC BOTRYODIPLODIN Makoto WADA, and Junichi Y.ANNA Laboratory of Organic Chemistry, Tokyo Institute of Technology Ookayama, ldeguro-Y.u, Tokyo 152 ! •.. f I
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( 50269 5643 CHEMISTRY LETTERS, pp..1447-1450, 1974. Published by the C „U • ue,.,_ •------------- ---.,-. Chemical Society of Japan y AMINOALU.MINUM HYDRIDE AS NEW REDUCING AGENTS. I. SELECTIVE REDUCTION OF CARBOXYLIC ACIDS TO ALDEHYDES Masayoshi MURArtII) and Laboratory of Organic Chemistry, Tokyo Institutes of Technology 52 Ookayama, Meguro-Ku, Tokyo 1 A'new•method for the preparation of aldehydes from carboxylic Aiaminoaluminum hydride is described. Reducing agents, 0, 4 I. 96 - q ., , I y
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....: • - -- : tt~. ~. . • ..~ ~:- '3cc:.~ •..~u-3.... :::~- . ..r:r,a_~,i: ~ . ~ ~._ :~.:~....-. ...-. ,-.-- --_ 50269 5640 rs ,. - - ... ._ • - CHFJiISii.Y [.EI'fERS,,pp. 715-718, 1973. Published by the Chemical Society of Japap ' A CO:NENIEIQT !'.ETHOD FOR THE tiYDF.OI.YSIS OF VIi:YL CHIAStIDE; TO KETONES • c•: r Tsuneo IMA.MOTO, and Susumg xOBAYASHI. Laboratory of Organic Chemistry, Tokyo Institute of Technology Ookayama, Mcguro-ku, Tokyo A ney and useful nethod for the hydrolysis of vinyl chlorides ' was investigated by the combiaed use of TiCl4,'nethir,ol. and water. -.•:~ • • - , . . , •Various vinyl chlorides, such as GC-chlorostilbene, 1-phenyl-1- ch2oro-l-proper.e.and 2,6-dimethyl-4-chloro-3-heptene, were hydro- , .. .~ . lyzed to'correspondingketones in high yields at zaom temperature. Steroid I was sn.oothly converted to testosterone propionate II in • • _ •_e,. .._i -- ._~ sbt yieia by tnis aetnoa. - - • ' • . ,::". . ...,, r. , .. . _.. - ' -. . - :`. • • . • ':»' • . . ~ • The hydrolysis of substituted vinyl chlorides to corresponding ketonas is usually perforned in excess concentrated . .• , sulfuric acid. 37nder these drastic coz- •~-~°- ". *: s ~ 4r~-o--~••r -~ --~ •^r -•-• ~ .,, r• i ~.; ; _ ..,- ~ : . c, .~". ~ . r . . _ . . -_ . . . . . . - ~, . . ~ . . < .r - . , _ ~r 9 6 . ' ~ O y rI 0 0 ,•-:rr ~- ~Ys-~•!• - ~.._,.. • ~
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50269 5645 XX }i; C S.P. t _ 3-• FMSrArcli AN1) tEr1L'STRY. VOI_ 13. ,tA1:CUi Z •»Q Coxnparative Studies on the Effect"of ~ •.eserv~atives a~1d_. Chemicals on Food ~ .~, ~ _ ~ - =--= : - Coloux•s in Coloured Foodstuffs ._ •: S. K. I3A \LR jEE. T. Y. Iti.ATHE«'. ArgrN."rFl1 T.,4 S. \: MI1RA tCentral,Food Laboratorp, Calcutt a Alroxuscript .ccsiccd 14 A::gust 1969 The stability of various permilted food colours is Influcnced markedly by the-other factors present In or 2dded to foodstuffs, such as acids, salts, reducing sui;ars, preservstiresc, etc. The relative stabilities of 10 conttnon food colours-Arnaraaih, Ponceau 411, crythrostne, tormols(ne, tartrazine, Sunset yellow. Fast Red E, Indigo carmtne, Rhodamine II and Metanil yellow hasi been studied under different conditions. Ery7hrosine and ithodaarine B have been found to be `"- the most stable dyes and indigo carrnine, the least stable one. -. HE commonly used ;ood colours-- The actual chemical d}•eino does not take ' coal tar d5•cs--fall into 4 broad classes place uiren the food is artificially colonrecl; i according. to. their chemical struc-; rather the food lnaterials become stai:ied . , ' - ~~ . . . . _ _ • . . . ~ 3: . .( . . . ~ . ~ . . . . !. .' - . . .. .. • . _ . .
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+l 50269 5644 • _.~ . • . . CHEyISTRY, -ORCANIC--SYNT1iESIS/ ~ "?,1IS?tY LErTE::S, pp. 323-326, 1974. Published by the Chewical Society of Japan 74 IiI riu2- ror• k (y) RF.hCTION OF ENOL ACETATE WITH ACETAL AND CARBONYL COMPQD2iD IN THE PRESENCE OF LEWIS ACID. . , .4`=i'V ~eSnia]~3~~AZY}~FSAd Toshio IZAWA, and Kazuhiko SAIGO Laboratory of Organic Chemistry, Tokyo Institute of Technology ' ' Ookayama, Meguro=ku, Tokyo 152 ' • Departraent of Chemistry, Faculty of Science +.. ' The University of Tokyo, Hongo, Bunkyo-ku, Tokyo 113 a
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III Du ~~/ 2 CHEMISTRY AND P!iYSiCS OF THE STRATOSP1iERE. reprinted from : Reviews n F. S Rowland and .bL J. Molina ),j•p•1i•#,Chlorofluoromethanea in the Environment 1-36 g Bauer ond F R GiGnore • . . d• " • Effect of Atmosoheric Nuclear Explosions on Total Ozone 451-458 , E. R Reiter • ' N•C •11• yStratospheric-Tropospheric Exchange Processes 459-474 ' R. D. Cadle and G. ii! Grams : N'C'}1 *yStratospheric Aerosol Particles and Their Optical Properties M ~rtCOIlt . N•5'x'L,Stratospheric Ozone: An Introduction to Its Study 593-636 fL S. Johnston tr%rGlobal Ozone Balance in the Natural Stratosphere 637-649 ' .E A Rran andr~}~ • 6 4 K;Sources of Stratospheric Gaseous Chlorine 650-658 1Vhiltf Slumazaki and R C a T . . ~ . G of One-ni•*+Pnsional The-reticrl Models of Stratospheric Minor Cons•ituents A CrmpHri%nn _ ~ `` ; ,f plichael 8McElroy, James W Elkins, Stephen C. lYofsy, and Yuk Ling Yung ._ . . Swrces and Sinks for Atmospheric N20 143-150 _ . . ::; :,.. :, '. -: •.:-, 1. +jJAn AFrA 0• 0 0 . 0 1 9 6 4:: W.tAtmospheric Chemical Kinetics Data Surn ey 151-171- ''
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OiS --c twoJj. ,4VA~ jrxGrOw 'g p".e "M ~7 '0 '~q sJ.NiJ7d %NI Nx MU0'Imd io SrS9F~liN0~ ~ Psm
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- _ .:. G.._....__.aa _. . -.._ ~__. •~i..e. a.-.-:'.61~~~r :. . .. . . _ . . . _ _. .w.~.~....~y.~..7 50269 5649 ~ 903 C International Pharmacological Rleeting. 2d, Prague, 106.5. Proceerliuti . General editor: I-Ielen,t Ra"skovsi; assistant general editor: Jii•i 1'anRek. 1Oxford, Now Torl:, Per- gamon Press; distributed in the Western Hemispliero by riacmillan, New York,1964- v. 11lus. 24 em. SponsoreQ by the Section on Pharmacology of the International Union of Physiological Sciences. Includes bibliographies. G`oNTFNTS.--- 4 v. 6. Pharmacology of smooth muscle. 1. Pharmacology-Congresses. i. RaiikovII, Helena, ed. ir. Inter• national Union of Physiological Sciences. Section on Pharmacology. QP903.I55 1963 615.1 64-6S23 Library of Conaress
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t r `~ i 7 i•_.• j . c/ 3 XV Re-79 S P.~ • •~~'4 . S Aj Lt/ !r1 (i GI~/ ether (6040 ), lkrnno. chloruform and linally pc:co- lated witb sic~'tul.:n ~.. : Petrolcum ether extract of the Fiant yielded a dark green residue ahich was chromatographed o%er silica tr rlcum cthrr alTordcd co!cur- [lu:ion with I ~ . . ,•_,irs~-r, . 61 lcss cryst:rts, M.P. bS-C~7', aftcr rcpcatcd crystatu;auot . f ~~yisN. '~; ~1~. .~K..~4~r •n >.. - .e . ._. .. .. ., . . . , ~ ; ~.a';t ~,~ CIII:AStCAI. EXAMINATION OF S.(L17A--. l.l:-UC.Ir\'TI1.4 CAV/ / Sahfa leucunrka Cav.t (Fain: Lrrhiurrre) is a %hrub about 14-2 it high, branches subtle and white diriJuuus W"oul: As no ph)tuch;:mi.;rl work on thi, plant has I yet been relx•rtcd, a sptcmaric :hcmical imcstigation on this plant has been undcrwkcn in our laburatcry. `~ct•~ : : The air-dried pr.wdcrcd %%hclc plant or S. Irururulru cxtrsctcd cxhausticcly in turn with f.ctrulcum v !. . signals for seven tertiary mctlryls at r50•70 (311, 0-76 (311, S), 0•96 (911t, S) and 0•9S (611 S) a(+air I of doublets (J =- 10 117) around 0•56 for -C1120i1 ;~tt- --~` a broad nwltipict at 65• 18 for a s inylic p)ctun and a/;; iSL single proton signal around 4• 5j for ) CI t-O11.222) _- : Further pruaf of the crythrodiol like skclctu for tritcrprnc-A was obtained by it, comcrsiar to lcto- aidchydc, idcntified as dioaimc, m.p. 260-62 4, on uridc,tion with chrmmic acid in acOUc acid at 50. But from the eomp;niscn of the physi.al propertics of crythrodicl (lit. m.p. 232`) and its diaccratc (lit. m.p. 187 ) with tho;e of triterpcne-A and from the chemical shA of Cs-H-ON (around 4•5(i)' in the NMR spec-"• trunt. it ap(x:rrs that this trircrftinc-A is a new one , and may be rcprcxntcd as 3-cpicrythrcdicl (1).
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~o(/`>7~ ry~r~ ~(~,, ~In SHC~RT CO\!\IU\ICATIO\S ~ t/f o .-=';f, Colour ReacUon tif ~litri. with 85 and 30;o at 0•4.1I and 0•2!I ccnc~ntration ~. '%:::.ti 2-:tie)ca}~sorthano tt•Itich are the rc•sp ecti~•e or•tinial concentrati.ins• V W ~! MOM" z. Copper sulp?,ate, n:;u:g.utes-, cltluride, cr)balt chlcricta, V. SisoH Q ft9•ric ChlOrlde, h!)taisiunt iC(litlv, l:rt•a, L-tryI)topit2n 14 ., ." Cenira! Hescar._ta Laisuratr,rt• and 1:-ltisti.li~~e ~~•cre all inl~il•iti:r• t~ colnur pro- ~ Antibiotics Pt.:nt, ~-irbtiadra, Ri>tuktst~ duction, tt•hilc pzUlinc ltld no cifrct. The pla:nc•nt aiuld be easily c•xt-actcd with c tiiar . Jiftawstn'fl rtctictd 15 U.crnrbcr 1971: nEtrrltd f;•r in the Cold. It tt•1~ tlecom ~ost•tl by liryltt. .blicatfon 3 Saprr„rbtr 1472 o p Further work i: in' pr quss to t•lucidate tlte nature of thc• l•'gn:c•nt. Kitrite forms a red colour complex with 2-mer- The authors arr grateful to Dr B• S. Tiajaj, C1uef captoethanot irt acidic condition. The colour complex Cor.troller, Ri•search & D.~clv:. nitnt, for e:tcou- - is light scnsiti.e, and ether extractable and shott•s r, gt•mi•tit and to D' R. S. IiriS'.1nan, Sr SCitnti,t, xbsorption maxima at 550 mit. Beer's law is obeyed for going th*ot:e?t the manuzCril;t a^d malcit:!! valu- In the range 100-1000 µg In 3•0 ml of the reaction ,tble' sug~raic-n.• I'hC technical aa=Es;a,tce of S!tti mixture. Of the compounds tested for their effective- S. K. .lla!:andiratt3 is ackttutt lct!ged. ness In enhancing the colour intenstty, magnesium chloride and c-t}•rosine u•ere found to increase the 12eferences ' colour Intensity by SS and 30°,a respectively at their 1. 1`ARr:ER, C. A ., •{,;aljsl, 74 (19491. 112. optitt~al eoaeentrations 2. Scs~..xo, •~. & ti;xossu. A., Rep. scieut. Rcs. Ixst., To.kyo. 30 (19541. 324. 3. ?.t.0,sR. N., ri+:ah(. Ghen:•, 151 (tri54). 258. ~HE detrrmmation of tzttrite by different metitods 4. I;f:~DSCli\CtDER, I:. & ROII1~so~, R. J., J. ,,,ar. Rcs. r_. _. ia vnra. %V.•tt iln,-nmona..A1-SO i
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V% ! p A ~ , j~73 XV Re-79 1 S. P. 1. INI)Ii\N C'Ilt'sNI, SUC., VOL. LV, AU(iUti'I' 1979 ~ f Further Studis on Salvia-Coccinca Linn ~ _ . ' .. nd P. K. Gncv;n thMarlment of Chcinistry, Visvs•1Sharati Univcrsily, Ck , ~.. . ,. J71RIfOLGWn, ..caa ncuba,. - ~ _ `~ JNanurcirpc rettived 21 lannary 1973, rerJsrd 26 April 1978, ~ aeeeprrd 23 Mav 1978 , ~N a prcvious communicationl, we rcportcd the pisolation of a minor tritcrrenc, m. p. 210-12' from A ; the petrolcum ether (60-SG°) extract of Salrin curcirrrci Unn. (Fam : Labiate). On further invcstigatio in petroleum ctncr (GU-eu") cxtract oI s. COC41ltCa Llnn, '; yields another triterpcnc-B (0.005°,/„), m.r. 232-340 along with tritcrpcnc-A nl.p. 210-12°. Thc tritcr- pcne-A crystallises from bcnzcne-petrolcum ether mixtur.c. m.p. 210-12', the elemental analysis of which indicates the molcct:lar formula, C,oFI,sO, (M•, 440). It imparts ycllow colour with tctrani- tromcthane and responds positive to Libcrmann- Iiurchardt test for tritcrpene. Its IR spectrum show- ed bands at r o?;i 3390 .(broad,, hydroxyl), 1649 . unsaturation) and 885 cm-t (exocyclic methylene t;= That .(Bc ~tcr~penc~l tepnte~ns r~sn t exc methylene is e~tdc'nt tMm the 1VM.Q' splEctr doublet of two protons in the regions 4.55 and 4.16 acctate of ..~~ ~Vr r in tltc mass srcctrum bccausc the rrcscnrc of cxo- cyclic mcthylcne at C,o prcsunr.thly f,lcilitatcs the double allylic clcavagc2 in the ring 13. Y MO tat Tritcrpcnc-B, nl.p, 232-34° was found to have nlolcct-!ar formula, C,o1-i,oO, (M` 442). Its mass spectrum exhibits peaks at m/e 411. 234, 207, 203. 189 besides the molecular ion peak at m;c 442. It forn:s .1 diacetatc, ni.p. 156-58" and was found to bc identical with dih)•eJro derivative of triterpcnc-A [M uvaol (1I)J by nl.nl.p: cktcrlnination,-Cv-T.L.C. and Co-1.R. with authentic'samplc of uvaol. ; The chloroform and alcoholic cxtracts of Snlria coccinea on chromatography over''Brc:ckmann lumina in the usual way afTorded only p-:%tostcrol. . Aclcnowledgement . T.- ~ -_„
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r A.- (8y6T) 4La-995 (l '0ti) 59 •aoS •=i{J =3fui •"ar .'1 .; •'ra •x •a Aq 1'.V S.`!!iQ D7'V5 - RQ ;litiIJ.fi.:OSTj 3AZ u4 Ti:fla.n$aax g0•xDWR (896T) taQ .1IT!;
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Bns~, S. t< Si:t:.'kE MUM4D rOR Tt1E ESTYVATI©N' Q~' Gt.UCJSE AND V:iF^'i'JSK IN A MMsifF,E, by S. uose, S. :zu!:narjFo and --A. id.. Shr3.vacotwva . 50269 5652 :{XI `~a`_ Bo Atit'#orj
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:.......~ri ` . 50269.5655 . .w ..• . !: •. XX-14eCi0-74:`- : -Appl: Biochea~, .Microb'iol.: 7 (2).• 199-201 (1971) r, . • INFI.UENCE OF IIEAT TREATMENT AND STORAGE ON .TIIE SUGAR CONTENT OF LEGUME SEEDS ~ ~ .Y .. rid aD;. _Shcfierbukhin::' Wc detcrrnined the:r,educing sug3r.content in thcI ' " mung bean (P~arcoleus ,'. ureus Pip.) and chicl.-pe1 (Ci. cer arictinuni L•). ~Ye also investi-' gated th,e'tuilatne.o of heaf trcatimerit, (Ml#n~)vf d.c seeds. and stozaoe of the. resultant ; . uct on its carbohydrate and frcc amino actd oo htent: • It was shotvn't • • ." that aRe h at t ti ti . : ,, ; . • . , ; e r mes. i r•ea the reducmg sugar (TiS) content of the seeds was increased. The content of reducing aoents and free amino acids a'as substantially reduced during storage of the final product. In our opinion, these changes were due to Interaction of the groups of compounds In question In the . product oStaLned by beating to 98 deg and stored at room tenir'erature.,- . . . . , . . . . • •. ~. • . ; The literature contains ahnost no data on the changes In the free-sugar content of legumes during' ` _'heat tieatmcnt and' subsequent storade. O,ic'serious dra.,tack of foodstuffs prepared from legumc•seeds: ;~;is t6ee severe deterioration of their quality, during storage: Nonenzymatic iiiscolor~tion pxocesses ;.: teiise d:irir~ heat treztmerit;'an'imPortant rote'in these procesSes'•is p1aS~ed by reducing-sugars. and free.•,. atnino acids . . • • .. . ~~~. , . . :~.•~ . . .T ~, .:.. a;ae.••. ;....:•r.., : . .. . • J. . . - .. . •. . ..ea • . ~.4:•. • . r.,- .!:,•r,,r.Yc:~Y _...~
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. A ,- - - -_ XX MeF-D-3S3-73 L-sETRcs cAeoAxox (Etcr:nrin rar4o- Soil-ciimatic requirements ~omurta )futonj. large cardwnosn A native of the Eurtern Himalacan Jtntmomun+ eubuln[um Itorhl !x ton4•s region, the very sprcific t+gro-clittiatie fio the farnil. ZingF~racene. It is a requirements for the crop have re• " uutial plant having long lanceolate stricted its cotnrnercial cultivation !o a ~ves borne on aoriul stuK>ts (fig 1j. mere 1,8?0ha itt the D:ujeerliug di,:trict propagated primarily tltrottf:h rh,xntnes. between an altitude of 830 and 1-.S3utn it thrives well for over '3:; .•ears and. lrft above seu-level. Outside India. it is encared for, it grolt-s 3-tttti in height. cultivated to sr,rne extent in Sikkim F!n•.e•ers am hnrne on Fliort lxcl+utclcs and Nepal, adjoining the Darjeariing stternr<telr on WiR 8exuous nnd pros- district. trate panicles at the base of tl,e "plnnt Under the canopy of not very dr•,nsc+ a.. atlal){t: near the ground level. The tlo..•ers have cvcr•bn een forcata-wi,cir iigi,i 6 s'lat•ge, ~t•hite. crntrui strnv-like lip :.t t, aaairiuirti ..'av, iat•y,e cartiatnom and open from the iha•e of the flowering thrives welt b.- the eide of springs and axis towards the tip. The tnore or 1e.;3 rivuleY4, where enough organic ttuitter triangtdar fruit" or capsnle is brtusder is deposited due to falline leaves and toNCrds the bew. grecz in coluur when where there is no t.•atcr•logqinr due to pnripe and purptc to brottn t.hcn ripe. w•ell-drained light eoils und l;en.iuallc• It contains dt) to 54 hard. . round. sloping gradient. (t;r. 2). It thrives gteenish-black to daric-browct +cec-.is 'well in actdic soil. }iti .•nrying 4-:rfrllL embedded itt soft. Mitnw, jv11y-lilu• pulp Tt+c ideal clinwtic conditiorts for large niiixirnuia tempcrdture LARGE CARDA,"14M. SPICES/ `--'--~.~ 50269 5654 -------_•;-- , $y 4lorld Crops 25(2,) 31-33. (1973) Varieties . Large cardamom is a hirhl•r crns•a. pollinated crop, the po'.linnting ageat.s bcing insects like bccs, ants: etc. •vind and water. As !t crQRw-lMlhtuttt•d cr4qt. wide .•arie:bilitv in gcnc•tic characters showing tnorpholol;ictil and rh}•sio. Iogical expres.•tions tihaulcl be! c•.rx•eted in this crop. Such a a'i,le variability. however, is not ft» tnd and unlr tbrec or four distinct tztnrptwtopicnl t~•lx•s have been 't•.oltttcd so fur. Thi:c i., due to the fact that vegetative prolut^ntiun had bccn adopttKl in this crop tTnut tht• . very tx•ginnine. :1lrtrt.v» •r•r, nat ttiurh of variability hus tN•t•n fnsutrl in lrl:mt•; grown even frr,tn trua swYYiw rlur trt th.• btct thut „nl.• u xiuul,r vstn,-tr i c ~ry u,•r• • ally grr,.t n in n p:ut it•uiatr ur+•,t tua l t l„r~p artyt.tsm i.-li,Ltt..l .lttr tn tuttttr,+l t.,,rrir•r» ' like tlitticult tt-rruitt.-t iu the hilt.. 'i'Lus. tuiturul crrn.s-pultitattirtn Iw•tt+',vn tltf
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50269 5657 - 74 XMu - - SMOKING HABITS--PP.EGNANT [dOMEti "S".OKING A*1D HEALTH/ 2 TOBACCO--S'tOKING--IiEALTH EFFECT/ ~R CLASS NO. PA"11 Ii1.ET 74 X Tiu2 Murhhy, J. F.;~~ (Lyinr-in Hospital, Coombc,-Dublin, Ireland) THE EFFECTS OF CIGARETTE SMOKING, MATF.RIAL AGE OF PREGNANCY. Jour. Irish Med. 67.(No. AND PARITY ON THL" Ot7C0` ~_ IL1) 309-13 (1974) (in English) Summary The influence of maternal cigarette smoking on foetal survival was studied in 12,013 patients. Abor- tion and stillbirth are significantly commoner in patients smoking five or more cigarettes daity: Above this level the adverse effect on the foctus is not dose-relatcd. Many patients of relatively advanced age and high multiparity were included in this study. In- creasing age and high multiparity arc both associa- ted with increased foetal wastage, but the adverse *1974, No. 19, W 7282* *d* Tobacco medicine: effects of cigarette smoking are independent of these two factors.
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t.OI'.P!IOLOSIE, PRYSICLOGYE ET PCCLOCIE LES ATd'rH1;0. ACPER, by, J. AathaunIcee L6-.')»a~~~,v "' .. .. L'.I•hatitut• ftsteox :~~~ 1~.
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of the Cystcinc/Cystinc-Ribose System 'Central Institute for Nutrition and Food Research TXO, Zeist (The Nethcrlands) cystcine and z-cystinc each, 0.025 mol of n-ribose and 35 ml of a phosphate buffer solution of pH 5.6 in 200 ml diethy'.cne glycol. This mixture was heated for 24 h under reflux at 125° C. Analysis of the reaction mieture was performed by gas and thin-layer chromatography. Some `A'ummary. Volatile components from the Maillardreaction of theeysteine,/cystine-r'bose system of low water content were investigated. The reaction conditions were as follows: 0.01 mol of L- 45 components, comprising thiophenes, thiazolcs, a trithiane, pyrazines, pyrroles, pyridines, amincs and furans, were identified. In the vapour above the reaction miature 3 alkyl thiols, hydroocn sulphide and carbon disulphido were detected by fiame photometric analysis. Possible pathways for the formation of 2-acyl thiazoles, and of 3-methyl,and5-methylsubstituted 2-formyl- thiophcnes are proposed. _ . _...... :. _. .. ,.. .. ..... _ _ Z. Lcbenr<m. Untcrs.-horsch. 152, 193-201 (1973) . ` ~ - 13ci•g innun, i,IuiicTien - p by0.1 . Volatile Components from the NoII-Bnzymic.B1~ojY11111b
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l 502~4 ~~sA . .a AIR--POLLUTION/ TOBACCO--AGRICULTURE/TOBACCO--QUALITY--PIIYSICAL-CHEMICAL ELEMENTS/ TOBACCO-CHEMICAL COMPOSITION--AGRONOMY--RELATIONSHIP/ 77 VII Hu (Univ..Wis., Cenet. L`qp., Madison, ldi., Univ. Md., Coll. Pk., 1•id., U. S.) CORRELATIONS BETtiEEN AIR POLLUTION INJURY AND CERTAIN AGR0:,0:SIC, CHEIiZCAL, . RJR CLASS NO. PAPtPHLET 77 VII Hul 1 Nuang, T. S. R. ;t%flJ:hiVWM~ ~P; Aycock, M. R. , Jr. AND PHYSICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF MARYLAND TOBACCO. *Keywords:* alkaloids, total, green, constituent; ~- nitd>rgen, total, green, constituent. `~ Thirtysix Maryland tobacco (Nkotiana t.:bacum L.) entries in• ~ bctween weathcr fleck intesity erid clevcn egrononiic, cliemical, ' tluding eight parent cultivars ('Catterton; 'IYilson; 'Gertz; 't~loore' , and physical characteristics of the tobacco. Reductions in yield, ~. ~ , average price, and value of the cured tobacco were as.oci:,ted ssith I , ''fllaryland 59; 'Maryland 10; 'Maryland 64; and 'Maryland 609') ' 1 and 28 hybrids (obtained by crossing the eight parent cuitivars in' increases in weather fleck intensity at two of the three locations.+ t all possible combinations including reciprocals) wore ,rown at tlsree ~ Also, taller pl.,nts and wider internode tengt.hs were associated wit Jh 1 increased fleck intensity at two of the three lowtions. Days tol locations with ctiffcring soil types in Maryland in 1972. The plants 1 flower, filling capacity, and burn duration were associated with in-' f were scored for air pollution injury (weather fleck) at maturity. -. ' ereased fleck intensity in a positive manner and total alkaloid con•( ~' Plants grown on deep sandy soils and showing drought stres 's tents in a negative manner at single locations only. Correlation t hibi d ( f i oms cx symp tc njury css rom air pollution than plants t Correlations tvcre.made values for either total nitrogen contents or Ieavos per plant with 1~ grown on sandy loam or silt loam soils i . ' waatlsor fleck inicnsit woro nonsi niflca t rt alt Inc ti • y y n a ons . Jour. Environ. Qual. 5(t:o. 4) 352-6 (1976) (in English) n. Q : o' a_, 4 .Q 4 q ! 7 4 .,. .~. ..: ~. .. . .. .. . ~ I
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~ }Lt... ._ . _ ~ ~ ..~. a - .~•Y~w.•.W,.~...~41w.!•+ri.+r.w-.Yf'.r`"~ W4 ~ 'fi~..J,_. _ ~y. ~.~.+..•..~rrw..r-~..`i.Vfi~r~.~ ~~ • / 1 ~ - / - 74 'I1I Re ~[ 50269 5656 ~SLisce tibil~t T l- . .,~ Magnetic ~~ J S.P. r... . . . ,'-AndR esonance Studies Offic..Dig,.Jour;.Paint Technol. Eng. 36 (472)572-80 (1964) . i. : . . • . . • . . • _ .1.. -~ •` ' ~ • '' • Pcnnsylvania State University's Some of the b•rxic concepts in the areas of magnctic susccpti- bility and nuclear tuagnctic reaonancc which are found to be par• ticuUrly usrful in adsorption studies are dixttssed. A brief rct•icrr -,_.~/ ...__,. :_ _._.....,.,. • ' . :; :: ._ . ' s.. ~ . ' . . INTRODUCTION : , • . . . ,. . . .. _ This paper is written with a t«o-fuld purpose: first, to Ixoint out Use applicability of the magnetic susceptibility and magnetic resonance to studies of adsorption which'arc of great significance in the funcla- snental and tcchnolooical aspects of science; and secondly, to summarize as}...,.........:....-.~...----....•.:......~•_..c... a~~......~.~~..?.........~....s..r....'....~.-...~nr.:.....~_,.~.~. ~,w~+•....~..
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., , Z. Lebenam. L?aters.=Fc+rccR. 151. 314-„1 i(1973) C>(. ~O y J. )<'. Ec -rgmann, s:unchaa ~~ U MeF-D-90-74 The Gdaur of V ute BreFd • %40 IV. Quantitative Determination of Constituents in tha Vapour _ and tbeir Odour Yalues', • ® Central Instaute for A•utrition and~bo F.ciz.icc~'T\0, Zes: (The Netherlands) Fecei: ed December 28, 1972 : Summasy. The gss chromatographic quantitatave determinatioa of the main components in the s-apoia above white bread is described. Great differen:es existed in the quantities oE com. ponents beta-^en indicidual loaVe3, although the procedure of brea °c.ma'-'ng had been rigorously . standardized; the odour, however, was quite similar. An aqueous synthetic miztr.re, prepared in such a way that the chromatogram of its vapour was identical to the average chsoaiatoa"ram of . bread vapours, had an odour which scarcely resembled that of bread; it wa"s rather dough-lil:e. Therefore, the components detected in a normsl .apour samp!e cannot be accountable for the characteristic odour of freeh white bread. The odour of the s}-nthe:ic zvistt:re changed f rom dough- like to br.;ad-!'uce upoa addition of a particular gas chron:: tog:api:ic fraction of a r.•hite-brzad extract. The odour threahold values of these bread compoaents.rere deterained, ancl the odour values calculated as the ratio of quantity to odour threshold value. The sum of the odour values of the individual components of the mixture Nras in good agrectreent with the odour value of the. whole mixture. Zusarnmer./aaaung. Die gaschromatographis-che quantitatice Bestirimnng der HauptL•ompo- nenten im Dampf von 1VeiCbrot wir3 beschrieben. Es gab oroE3e nenzer.rz3tiioe Unterschiede awi- schen den untersuchten Broten, trotz der ri$orosen Normung des Biotbereitun«s• trfahtens; t;et Geruch der Brote hing~gen.~•nr gleich. Ein s}-nthetiu^hes Gemisch, so her;esteltt, d.•~i, dns Chroma. o--ranm s•-iresDam fp ea nut uem d s durch hnittlichenErotclLromatorrammrst..oere.nstimi nte, ~"="'".."~„`.-~""' d't ^"'•~- s _ ~'. . . '-s. . 0 q" " 0 0 6: 4 I
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Jour. Toxicol. Environ. Health ~2~(~'1 441--451(Nov.kl,a7~~,,,; , XX MeC7-78 S. P. ~ ! ~l~ ~ ~• COMPARATIVE METAQOLIS kiOF qSPARTAPdE IN . „ EXPERIMENTAL ANIMALS AND HUMANS * R. E. Rariney, J. A. Oppermann,UNQWMW Ocpartmcnt of Drug 6Tctabotism and Radiochemistry, Searle Laboratories, Skokie, Illinois F. G. McMahon Tulane University Mcdical School, IRew Orleans, Louisiana As;partame /SC-78867; 3amino-N-(acorSoxyphrnethyl)succlnam/c acld, methyl estes, the methyl ester of aspartylphenylclankae/ is a sweetening agent that organoteptically `• --- has about 780 times the sxretness of srgsr. The metabolism of aspartame has been studied Jn mice, rats, rabbft dogs; aonkeys, and humarts. The compound was digested In all species In the sorr.e wy as are natural constituents ol the diet Nydrolysls ol the methyl group by iarest/nal esteruses yielded methanol, whlch wat oxidized In the one-earbon metabolic paal to CO2. The resultant dipeptide kas splJt at the mucosal surtace by diprptidotes.od the free amino acids were obsorhed. The asportit acid molely wus lranslormediwAtrQe part to CO, through its entry Into the triearboxylie acid cycle. Phenylalonlre ras primarily incorpomted Into body protein either unchanged or as Its eroJor metaboire, lyrodna • ' . i
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1 50269 5664 ....-....~ _ ....`.~.., 77 XII Re-81 NICOTINE--DETERMINATION(in biological fluids)/COTININE/ S. P. State N. RJR CLASS NO. P Kogan, M. J.; Verebey, K.; Jaffee, J. H. Y., Div. Substance I SIMULTANEOUS DETERMINATION OF NICOTINE AND COTININE IN HUMAN PLASMA BY Abuse Serv. Lab., Brooklyn, N. Y., U. S.) , (State New York. Psychiatric Inst., New York; " NITROGEN DETECTION GAS-LIQUID CHAOMATOGRAPHY l internal standard ketamine are extracted from plasma at basic pH into Jour. Forensic Sci. 26, No. 2, 6-11 (1981) (in English) cotinine,w ere simultaneously quantitated by gas-liquid choromatography ' Human plasma levels of nicotine and its principal-metabolite,_; combined with nitrogen selective detection. Nicotine, cotinine, and the added methylene chloride, back-extracted into acid, atid then re-extracted into ', methylene chloride. Analysis is carried out on a pack glass column of 3X~ ; SE-30 while colume temperature is programmed from 150 to 2 00oC....• , , : -"t . _..
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i SMOKING HABITS--U. S./ TOBACCO--ALCOHOL RELATIONSHIP/ 81 X En ' RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 81 X En ~ Engs, R. C.; " ~ - (Indiana Univ., Bloomington, Ind., U. S.) AGAIN - LET'S LOOK BEFORE WE LEAP: THE EFFECTS OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY ON SMOKING AND DRINKING PATTERNS. J. Alch. Drug. Educ. 26, No. 2, 65-74 (1981) (in Eng.) The use of jogging and other types of vigorous physical activities and smoking patterns of a group.of university students participating in active are becoming increasingly popular alternative programs for the prevention of._`J_ drug and alcohol abuse problems in many communities and schools. The drinking endurance and in passive participatory types of exercises were examined before and after a 15-week period-of enganging in the activities three times a week at 40 minutes a day.....
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M . ~., ---- F. Blair, Publisher, i,'inston-Sa1em, N. C., 127 p. (1979) (in rn?':sl. '. This book portrays the tobacco former's life, its hordships and its: :' ing on tobacco farming -a way of life as old as the country itself. ' the necessity for further change which our technologicol age is mak- w f .._._....._.r.~.~_.~___-~ . ...~...,...~ TOBACCO--NORTH CAROLINA/ TOBACCO--HISTORY/ Barefoot, P. l:orn~.^a. , B. *(no iil )* ~'sotisfactions. It shows how this life has deported from, yet in rnany ~ ; ways carries on the form methods and values of the post. It also showsl 1 PJR CLASS N0. TEX; isOOK 'iS 2240 Ba 1978
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. ~ . .~ '~ _I •~' ~f `" ~ ~"1~ ~a: CYr )t~'rt~lA "~•~ ~ t '' .... ~ ~ '~;:`~'~~' "~ ~ ! • A"~ ~ • ~~1~~ ,~:,~ ~ ' lc ' , . . ~ , T . ~ : ~ ~1~>~r;r~r~1.'s.~•~ ~~, .~~~ ~ . ~ :,• ~ f~ .¢•, Q r %-O , ~,.~NNlL1~saS ~~. : ~ . . ' • ~ ~ . t 1.w-~' , . _ • ~~ Z2• FdJtors. ~1 ~c.. • ` ~ +a y r Test'n and Rcse rch I aLorator ,~~~~ S .~.: .., ~i~t.~,S •~'~q~i / "S'Tlittflt~;1'fi.D.. Chtef New York StaN Ntrcotie Addittion Cor.trol Comsnission helilleal C uy Bti~l~ At.D.. Director Net FilgrJm Sta:e Ilos 'tat Pr Wcst Brentwari, New York TNE CHEM1CAl FtUt3t3ER CO. t697/ CRAr:wOOA vARKwAY Brooklyn,ivewYoik And Biological . \ ,
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XK Itcr-F'-fIOND-73 ~ ~3". .'a~ ~~ C ~lO5ynfiilegiS of ~epOlS `~a~ ~_. .:~ _50269 5667 - - - - . .~._ - - . SHELL RESEARCH LTD., MILSTEAD LABORATORY OF CHHI.SICAL.• .; . ENZYMOLOGY, S1 T T1NGIiOURNE, J:ENT and r. J. Ramm• .. . . ~ ' '..;:. ~. .,._:~.,: .,~.::.. . described in a previous Quarterly Reviewi and in other rcviews'•' Application . of these results to studies of the later stages of triterpene-and sterol biosynthesis has proceeded rapidly over the past six years and, together %tith improved methods of enzyme isolation and chemical synthesis, is providing a detailed picture of the complex reactions involved. This review describes the main areas of recent investigation, with particular reference to the mechanistic and stereo- chemical results which have been obtained. Some properties of the enzymes mediating various stages of the biosynthetic sequcncc arc also outlined. Although many investigations have been concerned with cholesterol biosynthesis in DYSON PERRINS LABpkATORY, SOUTH PARKS ROAD, OXFORD OXI 3QY . , ' 1 Introduction The discovery of the intermediates and the stereochemistry of the enzymic processes by which squalene is biosynthesized from mevalonic acid has been ' als araIlel studies on other organisms have also becn reported Som arutn , p 4 intcr.estinq-variations of reaction sequence and mechanism are observed in ,, - ti- --_------.--. _----__...,r 5 . * : -
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RJR CLASS NO. Pat1PNLET 78 XI Ad-80 S.h. er Ltd. , Losin, Gt. Bri t. ) U tU1D U101J-U - LETTER TO THE EDITOR. Gttardian 1980, n.p. (Feb. 19, 1980) - in English i,`
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Training Visual Attehtion Academic Therapy 19, -5_17 (1974) i 4•~ ~:~,~_~ ~ ,~ THE PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY at the Veterans Administration Hospital has undertaken some new kinds of EEG studies which, I believe, may offer new and useful methods for both measuring and training brain rh th y m reactions which are associated with alertness and visual attention. Some of these studies were done with the help of children from the Lexington HZassachusetts School System with the cooperation of Dr. Constance -Murray. Dr. Generoso Gascon, on the Seizure L'nit of Children's Hospital ~fedical Center in Boston, was also a col- league and collaborator. We would like to bring to you final, definite results, but we cannot. Because other lines of research have a higher priority in our hospital setting, we have discon- tinued our work with children for the time being. We have, however, developed new biof db ee ack methods for training of visual attention. There is very good reason for accepting the idea that attention reactions to visual stimuli can be measured and, more importantly, can be trained. It is necessary to remember, though, that definitive testing of the effects of attention training vin sc~ool~chil~rendtill needs to be done. y t
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50269. 5670 I • 7 .+,- II I- Nu'- - _SYA'TH.ESIS` OiR- ..-•...- : ..~. ~' / 0 ' ~• / ~ 7c;-- C 1 ./~ ~. Acid [Furan-2(3N),4(5N)-dione4 and~ Three otronic f . - ~ : . . A Synthesis o - Analogues Pharmaceuticeis stries Umited d ) I , u n i Chernirce eY d 0• Q• Haydock. lmperia Cheshire Foster, an [jivisior4 iUOeney ra, .,, ..... .------ treatment with triethy7amine t o n nic acids (furan-2(SM.a(5M-~'ones )'ones) is described.5-dihydro-4-oxofuran-3•carboxYiate , -4 of tour tetro er, ur A synthesis readiiy prepared diethyl a-(chloroacetyl)malonate yielded ethyi 2-ethoxy . and (ca. 50~). which was convhe~Ylina~d 5rethyletetonic acids were p ed a atogousfy. Ti he =tronic last acid by wat compound was high ~~etds 5-htethyl-. 5 P ^ ~r 1;_ethvlidenetetronic acid. atso oDiameo uy ~~y.....b-•._--- - . ~ . . .. . . . ._ ~ , ~ . - roacetyl ehloride, im hl d r ou o c lonate an S iythyl ma i a wl»ch Ields 3-ethoxycarbonyl- ntltesised by ma outes . d ri l b ; ~ ~ t ~ sy e .Z~o DS have Haynes d a ~C A b ~ z hen outes to vailable the ester gt p a H of vazy'mg oencrality (see ref. 1), but a , ~) ar to be tnediocze. tetronic acid (III; R ~% ~~n an overall red removed a~~ ith barium h)•dromde, gt g tronic acid itself (1 I, R H. apix t Te a t ,cid . .... ~ .~ ~, . ~ ~ • V ~ • rK ~ T l cy; .r ? •'~ ~. ts T y f.•. 0 . (tJJ/~ /+I/ '^•~•~~J /lI/ \
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50269 5671 PARTICULATES--SOLIDS PARTICULATE SOLIDS/COMP.USTION PRODUCTS/ 14 POLYMER$ & POLYMERIZATION--,PYROLYSIS/C.ARRON MONOXIAF--nr.TF.RttTNATIerr/ ~ ANALYS.IS OF ~~f~l~/~~~f°~l~~~ ,4~ ~n~. ~`OL~.~J ~ Ai~l ~ ~ .... ~ Edited byUa-P. ;Z(l~i7y 'Ic. , ~ , EUGENE SAWiCtCt Chief - search Chemist E. VLIITT GENS T EIlv Research Chemist Sampling and Analysis Methods Branch ; Environmental Research Center Environmental Protection Agency Researdi Triarigle P,rk, North Carolina : NITROGEN OXIDES/:-~ t:/GASES--ANALYSIS/QYROLYSIS jCHFMISTRY,-ANALYTIC`, AIR--POL=UTION--ANALYSIS/AMMONIUM IONS/AIR--POLLUTION--PARTICLES--DETERMI}[ATIqN CHROMATOGRAPHIC ANALYSIS--ION CHROMATOGRAPHY/SULFUR DIOXIDE/ ANN ARBOR SCEENCE PUBLISHERS INC BOX 1425 • ANN ARBOR. MtCH.48106 1 t
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i ~'~1thsAb ~~: ,~mr TKS DEGRADATION OF AROPiATIC COMPOUNDS BY ARTItROBi:CTLIR SPECIES;„ by,l J. V. bh.:t n, . F• )n ~tf o kk, Cwrrent Sci.. (Bangalore) 35, 58-59 (1966) 1 ,.. 41
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:,. -CIGARETTES--PACKAGING/TOBACCO---PACKAGING/TOBACCO--HISTORY/ . TOBACCO--ADVERTISING/TOBACCO--MANUFACTtIRE & TRADE--RISTORY/ UGAllIETTh FACIIC A,, RESS. - ST. MARTINS P : s Ncw York From Luckies to Chesterfields cigarettes packs are pop art at its_ finest. Exploring the fascinating relationships between cigarette packs-=`::::;- and popular culture over the last century, this book covers both the historical.,: development and the dominating and wide-ranging themes of cigarette pack art. With the assistance of a team of cigarette pack collecbors from the USA and Great Britain, Chris Mullen presents a fascinating and funny history of the most popular, ioost'peculiar, most enduring and most newsworthy brands in the_;:',1';: world.. . ., . . • ... ~ . ... . `..'. . . • J 40 _0 0 0 99... , , , t i ; , ~
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pBpRMAGOLOC;Y OP WLAMPOTIQN. IIZ. ZNFLVFNCro 0 tno~ROSCA PYQ JGSN'I-5 ON ZRfUTAT',mFf EMM QrCAXEM SttKsP, hr N, G. MInos and Ny,road ~• asborcre• Mcoost8t ~baar oF ~ Soq. *~' ,6cpet`. ~.oi. Bno1 ~'Z.?t/t.-y01.934-S)
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RJR CLASS NO. PAIMQ'HLET 75 IX Pe ~ ... 50269 5676 Perry, C.; ill Si G . ` ._ ( r eorge Williams.Univ., Montreal, Cnn.) THE EFFECTS OF HYPNOTIC SUSCEPTIBILITY ON REDUCING SMOKING BEHAVIOR TREATED BY AN HYPNOTIC TECHNIQUE. ~ Jour. C1in. Psychol. 31 (No. 3) 498-505 (1975) (in English) %w ! /. .
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i cc1~-sz 's tP-TvD0 tT-sTT (s •OR) WE (STPaX) •Ps •axi,o •zvt s •e •r pitw •A •ia •Tow-mur-MUma Aq -d0 x6u5 MZTi4NOM Tvall1m•'OtJ V 4
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PAPER--TESTING METHOnS/• S®ME FACTORS BNFLUENCOM3 THE Research .4tsoc(attt, P«1p and Paper Nrteareb Iatitutt of Caaoda. ; rorntty of pnptr tamplrt. The proporfronalhty constant the intcr rctation of the exact tucanin af Lurstiug 1 - . lional to t u burst pressure for auy Onr gau?r and for a turilr with anv iheory• :ehids has Lecn propuscd. Thus dtaT . The rate of change of p tuu r ort a s ort prr. 1 ~ c j ~~ ^ w ~ ~ ( j~ ~{ ,~ (l, 2, i), \ouc of ihcsc attculpis hns becn cnGrel~. ; fi°d or • 1,r ~rrstl~7crcGi~ r" Funsfl~iit, 'y'd .f7Propr.r• suc.crssfu) and the retults do not aecord i•er: sati cfao- '~ n u n Jt uas found tliat Ilet pr!ssurt increases of aN irtrras- e e n u up c ia rate to a maJimun~ at Lurst and then deerrotet sud. rdatc the l~uraling sctrcngth Kith othcr fundamcntal•pra 9 ~crtics such as tcusile strcn tli and tcnsil itrctch t r J 9 Y • out to dctcrmin th~ ed •~ i+m of r t r a d to cos- a e a s s r s ~n ttdr on paprr uat drtrrmined l.,y lab•iuJ picturri of r srcond comPle:. A number of investigations have becn carricn! , the riotion of the . au nrtd'e at 64 framrt aBSTRACT The propertc so mcasurcd Is governed jointly Ur the ' , ss t ~ tr ai s le de f tb b t th d t 1o"i , n g s . . e an s r e amp u n o e TGt rariafion of prtssurt :.itb timr in Mullen burst rsis •oh•cd is ' tailed anal ( th tree c and st ain t is dtlerm:nPd Ly the yr,yn~ 1
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1. Essences and essential oils. 2. Perfumes. r. Title. it. Title: Manuel International des buseY et partiuns syutht'tiques. nt. 'I'a1e: International compendimu of aromatic matc rials. TP983.Di87 1942 668.5 ~ Tew York. Public Libr. ~~ for Library of Congress ta55eht A F 4S-!!U'3o'` ' I - l TP 983 W„Mil12e&; A:>t"N ::af ~GhbOtac; edz;f Internationaler Itiechstoff-hodex. Dfanuel international M des bases et parfums syntlietidues. International comhen- 3-Q5o dium of aromatic materials. 3.verb. und erweiterto AuH.I Heidelberg, A. Huthig, '.ly5p . xii, 318 p. 23 cin. r .. , . ..$uchziCale"-• p: vi: . . . /
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Die physiologischen und pharmakoloUischen 1Firkunben der atheri5chen Ole, IZiechstoiTo und verwnndten Produkte. 2., wesentlich crweiterte Autl. Heidelberg, Hiitlug 119511 168 p. 22 cm. L-.P. -/ 56 3 Includes bibliographies. 1. Essences and essential oils-Physiological effect. i. Title. A 53-7649 Temple Univ. Library 1tS201.E711S 1951 for Library of Congress il1 . y- . . ! ~ . .. ~~:. _ . ~.,i . . ~
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.,.r .' - .;.. 50269 - 5680 j A L Y I 1L:1 Jll• 1`l a .a. I ® 1\ l7. A._l 1:J it JlR JL iL-J CJlJd. STV Y- al•" -KODll:f 11 0- • 'lanucl international des ~ deucsch-englisch•Ganzasisch ~ a eman ang ae ransa~s ~ ' bases et parftnns "synthetiques English-Gcrman-French • : u a- 1 r :. Jnternational compendium j ` of aromatic materials ' r'On
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50269 5683 -' 82 111 Va INFLUENCE OF EXPERL1~iE AL VARIABLES ON CURVES IN F -- DIFFERENTIAL SCANNIN ORI:IIETRY. PART III. EFFECTS ON PEAK HEIGHT, PEAK WI TH, SHAPE INDEX AND BASELINE DISPLACEMENT Thermochimica Ac_t_c 49 (1981) 175-183 -E]sevier ''beie-ntific Publishing Company, Amsterdam - Printed in Belgium A.A. VAN DOOREN • Pharmaceutical Development Department, Duphar B.V., 1381 CP Weesp N Th h ( e et erlandi) Laboratorium voorPharmaceutiache Technologie, Rijksuniversiteit, Groningen (The Netherlands) . - (lteceived 7 April 1981) ABSTRACT - . -- - The extent tai which experimental variables may affect the results of quantitative DSC was Investigated in factorial designs. The factors investigated concerned the appara- tus, teat aubstance, reference and atmosphere.
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82 111 Va INFLUENCE OF EXPERIIIIENL VARIABLES ON CURVES IN DIFFERENTIAL SCANNING ALORIAiETRY. PART I. STUDY DESIGN AND RESULTS OF CALIBRATION CHECKS Pharmaceutical Development Department, Duphar B.V., 1381 CP Weesp (The Netherlands) Laboratorium uoorPharmaceutische Technologie, Rijksuniuersiteit Groningen (The Netherlands) (P.eceived 7 April 1981) , Thermochimicc Acta 49 (1981) 151-161 Elsevier Scientific Publishing Company, Amsterdam -Printed in Belgium . The extent to which experimental variables may Innuence tne results ot quantutaqve __ DSC was investigated in factorial designs. In this paper, the first of a series which reports our findings, the study design is presented. The results of the calibration checks, carried % out throughout the whole period of testing, are also given. . .._.......,-_._ _... . .~~~ _... _: . .... '~.•~
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-- - M' . .rs'.s1+. --..r.~_e • ° - . VES IN ERIMEIv ~,L VARIABLES ON CUR ~ 82 I I I Va INFLUENCE OF EXP 50269 568~a °.DIFFERENT R~ATUORES A1~D SPECIF C ENTHALPY I LATED TEr1PE EAKRE O N P- A.A. VAN DOOREN • Pharmaceutical Development Department, Duphar B.V., 1381 CP Weesp, (The Netherlands) ~- - Laborator'um voor Pharmaceu tische Technologie, Rijksuniversiteit, Groningen (The Netherlands). _ 118 himica Acla 490981 ermoc 11, _ i_ a ier Scientattc ruuusnin il 1881) I e v s ceived 7 Apr /•Re Printed in Belgium ABSTRACT The extent to which experimental variables may affect the results of quantitative DSC was investigated in factorial designs. The factors investigated concerned the apparatus, test substance, reference and atmosphere. The following were used as test substances: adipic acid (melt without noticeable decomposition), naphazoline nitrate (melt with decomposition), potassium nitrate (solid-solid transition) and sodium citrate dihydrate (dehydration). ~_,....._..., ~._._. .. .... _.. >.
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Q 210 Hu 1970 a C. PD,D I. /G. tiULLER, C.A. ( 50269 5685 OF SUGAR TECHNOLOGY yri~sS~r.c~, CC~-~ .,c~u~ ~,0 - -.....~..~.._w_, ---- GLOSSARY GERrlAhllTAL1A% : DAi:!S!i CDMPILED AICD ARRANG£DSY ' 'DICTIONARIES--TECHfIOLOGY/ GLOSSARIA-INTERPRETUM/ : Sugar Engineer lret), IN EIGHT LANGUAGES , ENGLiSH/FR EtiCH/SPAIISH/SW'E DiSH/DViCH/ : _ Hilversum, The Nethcrlands Published under the cuspicesoj : Comirl6uropern des Fabeicantsde Suue. ' Parit Franet . ELSEVIER PUBL!SH1NG COyiPA1Y. ASISTERD.aSt / LONDON I tiEw YORK 1970 : ,
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50269 5682 INFLUENCE OF EXPERIA9EN';iAL VARIABLES ON CURVES IN DIFFERENTIAL SCANNINGICALORIhiETRY. PART II. EFFECTS ON BASELINE-RELATED CHARACTERISTICS A.A. VAN DOOREN ; (The Netherlands) Pharmaceutical Development Department, Duphar BY.. 1381 CP Weesp Laboratorium voorPharmaceutischeTechnologie. Rijksuniversiteit, Groningen (The Netherlands) - (Received 7 April 1981) Thermochimica Acta 49 1981 163-173 Isevier Scientific blishina Company Amsterd - P , a rinted in Belaiu ABSTRACT "~ . . m variables may affect the results of quantitative DSC erlen nt 1 wl h e C ex T ~ <~ l p je ~ kias eslalateDin ctolaal it The factors investigated concerned the apparatus, -; . test substance, reference and atmosphere.
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An al'o:nm co::st`tltt'.nt present ia very small sriCc`al'il and gc'ls-chl'onia }oo:'.:j)htc I'ea'.: : L_ ":::ei 1SG1. it~ :: JIr. amoraats in TatJe: t:a'~ S:ltri•ig::on' and 'Ruby i.aJe:- idGtiticill with those of the compounds An=&A tJ. <A F-,dcm 4 Wamb,.re aa 63--) , XX TteF-D-_VW74 IDENTIFICATION OF 3-(METI1YLTialO)-PROPANOL AS AN AROMA CONSTI.";.-' Is; ,P16 ' CABERKF:T SAUVIGNON' AND ' RUBY CABERNET' WINES. Bv ~RICHARD E. KEPNER AND A. DINSMOOIt WEBB -- -» tio-}$ AssisWnt Rcso-rc`, C~3nis!, P:c'.•.ssor of Cho:nist:y, and ?:e`:asor of =_nolo,y, Ga~a :raer.ts of Vitioe;l::ua tr,. . Enoioj;y an.y.w Char.:istry. Ur.weai:y o'. Cali:o;nta, Davis. 8-53t6. I %Vo tl.unnR N a Catifomia `d'i^o Ad.i::ory Board for p;.rtial support of :his rasostcti, d R. J. Cc1!..?t tot Ecl7~ • design of th„ la:y..•-cc:.io axtra:.:a:. , , Atto, Catifornis, Jrna .:. ' Proscntcd at the 22nd Annual :: c. Gcig of the A.'raricaa Socicty o: Enolo,isis, P«lo 14171. . : -- ACCap:2d taf p::'JIIOLtioa AUy'aS: 20, 1971. a thr3t:g3t li fl'::r2d si);ci.Yti as well .^.S mass si)Cctra. ways for the disappearance of this wC'C, ~Y G:5- S1ot«to oGo2', was i.a.en::ftad by its n'» as SpGetrllnl. mented pro(~uctiJn - of •s ls1-..Z or jt was Sho\la that not'. `.31 felr'.t'.ata2:3n of alUst oa.lli:::l•13:iL\'!'U!c Ci Ci18 .1'hen t11C :Y::iSiy C: s 5- to :.•h~ch extra methionine had been added yielded with olut.:r.tiC acid. Reasons .'o.• r.or.o-A_:;=.= c: ~ue rnted co::ceat::itions • of riethionot, and the - tl:e thrlica-Xeubaue:'-F ro:::'.erz t::ec::: c methia :ol from t1,is ferr,.lentation .ras ideatii:ed C3Se of r.-sttc a::lie. .a::lie acid, and p.^+jSiJle .`'..i~ ~'.. •.. propaao'l or ::ethionol. M.etn:on ol, wlaca has a raw- A.pzrr.llel attempt failed to uk;a•c.s=:_ xet' wines has been iG.ntitied as S-(r.1et'.:ylthio)- ` the wines 1j,~ n'o::ol :r^.ti:esizea ;:'om 3-(x:ezaylthto)-p:•opanal . cussed. t
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C 50269 5687 : t r. ~ yf:...' SOIL TO?CxCI'fY INDUCED BY TiP.PL2IES FROM SALVIA LEUCOPiiYLLA, by Cornelius N. Muller and Roger del Moral. P'ncto frora: Torrey Botany Club Bull. 93 (No. 2) 130-137 (1966)
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REF QD 251_ Me 1977 I . ..i•c•... f i. QUI'1ONT.S OF ENE AND KAPHT}~JILENF. / / - METHODEN DER ORGANISCHEN CHEMIE . OTTO BAYER .. , „ - awsRtussN H.)IEEItWEi(Q • K. Z[ECLEB CHINONE TEIL I p-CHINONE DER BENZOL- UND NAPHTHALIN-REIHE CHRISTOPII GRUNDMANN
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UNTERSUCHUNGEN UBER DIE EINWIRKUNG VON S-INDOLYLESSIGSAURE UND NIKOTIN AUF SAUG- KRAFT UND WASSERPERMEABILITAT PLASMOLYSIER- TER.ZELLEN UNTER VERWENDUNG EINER NEUEN PLANIMETRISCHEN METHODE. (Experiments on the effects of B-indblylic acetic acid and nicotine on the osmotic pressure and,, water permeability of plasmolytic cells by using a new planimetric method.), by E. Muller and K. Ramshorn. ,. .. -Reprint froms Flora Oder Allgemeine Bo- tanische Zeitung 145 264-312 (1957)
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K,G/ (I [OUII ii.-~1~ IiYL) ~ "'61 G?:7rr\I__T~7F AUFAGE . ~ 1 EIICtwi.:J% lit~ ~~t;lk11 . C)tiGlt'LZISCS II;N Cl-HEM.a.L . ~ . TOt1lOi7 01/00 <•afO110t\at Illt+'IaKOaO tOR nnArr.x - u.Me:KWEI`i t• I:. z~eGLeR at.a.T.ats ~~enaao.• BAND V/ld;V7f 2a..~,(,(,.2q,~ ... Z i " OFFF'Kl:£.TlIGI: l \D ' Cl-CLI,CII6 1'01,1-EXE; EN-INE /5,14 , Z GEO1tG TIIIEJ(l: 1'F:K:,AG STUTTGART If l jl f~ 1t aFFENitiE TTrrE UND CYCLI+JCHE i OLYEN -1 N T EN A - . . 10laqONNat.O!
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50269 5690 ' f .. ~..- ........ ~.. ._.-.r...~...~~i.l:aL~~~...~•_r..~.alL:-....~....__t.j::+~.......-.-- '-....aair... - ':~r.+s.~ ed. !•' hiethoden der organischela Chemio (Houben-Weyl) 4. vollig neu gestaltete Aufl., hrsg. von Eugen .liiiller unter beson- derer Afihwirkung von O. Bayer, H. Afeern•ein jundl K. Ziegler. Stuttgart, G. Thieme, 1963-a 'I/ 3f v. lllus. 2f1 cm. v, t, Pt, 1+-2. Y3 V, ~ Iucludcs Libliographtes ' . y 9 i°t~ ,~ ri' Ri, i•~~ V, y 3 a~/~ v,t~ f~.. ~ , ~ •: Y.S~iC'~:yS `IV' -5, #~ -,'•1 wt a 'rr~ y 1 ;~~i'`?°4 y,5I,a,f`f 1 j ^, } , V, ty F•; 14~ Y o~ V 1. Chemistry, Organte. • r. IYhuben, ~ ed. ir, n'e,rl, Theodor, 1551-1913, ed. ir[. MUler, b:u;en, 191:f- ed. QD258..1M A 5-1--;.GOS Georgia. Inst. o! Tech. ~~ Library for Library of Congress (5df3,t
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LI:AD/TiTAId1U?'II ZI RCO?dI eJiI/ t!AFtiI UM/V-A'iIADX1.JM/t1IOB ItRf/COLZ7tZ6IIT.-4/TN.IdTALUM/ CIIRO:4IIi-,14/rIOLYIsDENUM/ TLINGSTEIl/ EE~ . ~ 50269 _5'69 3 ~ . 251'Me lYl.Lr1,1V:lJ'EN DER L.L~~ilGt~:`t,w7l...IIla ~~.GA.NISCHE N CHEMIE. VEIiI3INDIJN GEN (IIOUBBN•wEYL) VIERTE, VOLLIQ NEU GESTALTETE AUrLAOE BAND XIII/? METALLORGANISCIIL YERBINDUNCEN . f 4'.. tk J'b. Ti, Zr, Iii, V. Nb, . . . Mo, W - . CF.O1tc '11IIE?1N: W:1u.AC STl'T."CART. 0. BAYER _ LsVsxxuctx H. MEERIVEIN t• K. ZIF.QJ.ER t Pb, Ti, Zr, I If, V, Nb, Ta, Cr, Aio, W
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RE F QD 251 Me 1975 '. 50269 5694- C ~ ,~ PI-i0I'OCIIEMISTRY i ~ / METHODEN ]~~~ 1.IL .iLO.r.OC•1[. •i~..;L:A 1~.1.~.1'J ~ i ©AU.ANiSCI~hIN C~lyJl .[J (HOUBBN-IVEYL) VIERTE, V'OLLIG NEU CESTALTETF.AUJFLAGE BERAUBCECtBEN VON TEILBAND I bZARDEITLT VON J. ARETZ • R.B. BOAR AAOHEK LOXDOX/ESULAXD II. DflRR D. DOPP • DL FISCIIER ~ • BAA:BROcrIIX TRlES LcnW1C8JIArax J. FLEISCIIHAUER • C. KAUPP • I:. LEPPIN • AACQRX TREIDUlO/BR80. NEU•IBLXDURG TODIXORX- D.J. IIAWLINSON • A. RiTTER • W, RL'ZrDEL • )L SAUERBIER 3IACOMDJUBA ~ ~ MCLHEIJI/RUUR TOJt1XCEX TQDIxOZX ~ ~ 11.•D. SCHARF AACREK BAND.IViS;t _. PHOTOCHEMIE 5 AL- TEIL I .,'T~. ... . • C. SOSNOWSKI • H,.II. VOCEL • V• ZaNKEa NILWAUYEB/U8A Lt'DWIC87[AFZX. - 1I0XC4sX K.•P. •LELLER • H. W. ZI31)fER)fANN TCDINCEX uADIBON/USA .
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?F ~ SYNTHESIS, ORGANIC/FERMENTATION/BIOSYNTIiESIS/ENZYMES/TERPENES--HYDROXYLATIONf STEROIDS--HYDROh'YLATION/ALAKLOIDS--HYDROXYLATION/ IIETHODEN DER' . . `. il.. : O i1 lTt,11T l eJ l.i H3.:/ 1 1T V LL E AH1:J ~ (IIOUBE\-WEYL) oxn - OTTO BAYER tsvu ccstr /I ENOLE ENDIOLE (REDUKTONE). BIOSYNTHESE VON HY DROXY VERBINDUNGE N ~ •. ~ - yOLS ~.NDInT.S ~'REDUCTO*;ES) PInSYNTHESIS nF/HYnRnXY Cn'"f?nT!*iflC' /-- . . . ` s1sZS a.o7aLas* Yt2wIt[oFO rof II.)lEEItK'EII:t - I:.ZIEGLERt ~. BAT\DVIlIa ' ENOLE. E\DIOLE (REDUKTONE)' BIOSYATIIESE VON IIYDROXY-YEItDI\DC\GE:T
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QA METHODEN DER (IIOUBEN-1VBYL) VIERTE, VOLLiG NEU GF.STALTETEAUFLAGE C4 : :251 ~ :-.. dhGANISCHEN C]~EM~~~~ID.~TION 11 10. OXYDATION/CIIMIS'I:tY, ORCAPiIC--•0XXD.ITIG1; D. ARNDT • O.BAYER • H. G. BOSCIIF, LUDWIGSIIAtEE LEYBEKUSEX LUDWIObIFAt1fE I Tostxasx T.BURCER • A.FRIEDRICH • L.GOLSF.R • II.ICUPPERS UKTEIIEEEONDE3EKIFITWIELUIi0Y01F LUDWIU6IFAYEK LEVEAKU6EK YONCIfRx LUDWIOSE.1tEN EEIIUeososusx YOs 0. BAYER LEVx1YUtsK H.IIEERWE1Nt • I:.ZIECLERt •"~V,,~ - n . I.UDfl106JIAtiE LUDWIODIIAtBK LEVEEEU6EK LUDWIOOEAFEK ~ B-A-XHIV1b )1}:TALLISCIIE- UND ORC.INISCIIE OXIDATfO1KS\fITTEL. 4'F.EICTROCIIE\IISCHE OXIDATION, OXID.~TIONSIIEbi~fUNG EEAEDRITET Vol II.LEHIIANN • D.IIANEGOLD • C.aIATTIIIAS • A. RIEKER TOULOUdE%YRAaCE LUDWIO61IAlE'.f LUDWIOSnAIYK TCD1N03K C.W.ROTER)IUND • R.SEUBERT • K.H.STECIIER • H.H.STECHL LUDW106QAtEX LUDWIOlDAFEK LUDWIGaQAtEN LCDI7IOlrtAFtA Ip . r A.STEIMMIG • A.STOSSEL • R.STROIIt • H.WISTIiBA OXIDATION TF -L 2) , - ~ ` r •t• cl:oIl : T1IIE11E-1•I:IiLAG a•LI..I'.IY;A RT , ~~. .. .~:...:.~_~ --•-~.~ .___._..-
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III PSul C 50269 5697 , 1968 IMUS ExI+LT.IME III DEN ASLOP DEFt KRJESTI:LLISATIGit E*0IZ POLTiMEN 9 by F. H. Muller and H. Martin. (Reu InaiBhta into the Crystallization . rrcces2 of Paiyr.ers Specifically of Poly- 3socPassta-Rub;.er. ) r.a11ol.d-Zvitgc.hTeift 171, 119-122 (1960)
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.ap:.'..C:. . .. ^t}•'ALW+..... . . 50269 5696' .,...';;u -- .... .. . Rychiatria din. 7: 59-100 (1974) TYPES OF POLYGRAPHIC.REACTION TO INDIVIDUAL-SPECIFIC STRESS: AN EXPEkIMENTAL INVESTIGATION ON PATIENTS WITH NEUROTIC DISORDERS r'blygraphische Reaktionstypen auf individual-spezifischen Stress / Eiee axpetimenteqe Untersuchun= an Patienten mit neurotischen StorunSen igloo". plesslich, P. Schuster und H.G. Zapotoc:ky Aut der p'sychiatrischen Universititsklinik, Wien (Vorstand: Univ: ProL Dr. P. Beiner) % Abstsact. Thirty-two patients with neurotic, particularly polyphobic, disorders were poly:raphiaDy investiSated (as regards their EEG, heart rate, respiratory rate, skin resis- taocs and blinkinS rate) while at rest and while exposed either to nonspecific or to patient- sptxific rerbal stimulation. The psychophysical values thus obtained were compared with data obtained from a Wt of psychic as well as autonomic symptoms. The conventional diaynostk categories of the neuroses did not ooaespond to any typical physiolosicsl ptterns; but some such patterns do appear to be linked to urtain abnormal affective sutes. y
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_.~_. 50269 5699 " :-PQLYW..TKANES--FOAMS/. -- •:.•.y,:.• . • . . ~ KALTtTtCMMIK - KLtYATISIt/1uNa-• 2i )AM/ICANG • . MteT O11f10 p~`'J~ ` y.7 rn~ .. . ~ • . . ~ ~- ~µ Or hr. aep• S. LOHMEYE71. (Oipf.•Chem.) vna caM. rer. nal:~,~~; fng• (grad), G(engen . .. Abl il i R AAi N SbR l kl ! 6 A ko e G bN Gi 8 : :. : d d w wy .r n , , _ er e ee ett osc vsqer fe sngen/ rees • .• /h wy evs w~ c e 75 ~II j.o BESTIMMUNG DER PORENGASMENGE UND •ZUSAM,b1ENSETZUNG 1N POLYURETNANSCNAUMEN /Gt aiatr ~iryibtio~prire sserdert 6 bir d Mi,Eroliter Phrenaat aus dem ScJFaas .wtnenenme+t W4 is L•iaedlroatatat.apJYes analyritrr. Die quantitative Btttimmunr erJoljr durc6 Yerbrenrtunrtanalyw det 7ia)ndtrds wd Bereck}amt der COa- und Lujtanteile. Rra dietat Werten eetrdsn dit Partialdrs:rJrt twd da GetamtdrncA dtr Gast iw dea SeJtaiarrpornt t.rratelt. Determination of Pore Gas Constituent Amount and - Ingredients of Poiy ~ ttrethane Foams • • ,"a.icroGteri of pore tat are tabert with an injection ryrirrqe jrww diefoane arrd aaalyred by tlu Gat Qtd.wtojraplk T1re qrantitative derermirration rerulu by a emeturrr•on arralyrt of rkt proptlle"t vss Oalerlatio}r of CO=- ard air portioat. From these eoefjicicuti the parttal pretrrvet mrd the toral prasm , , .. ef tbe datet ot t/4e joa}s pores are discovered. to dittermination do la quantitd et de la composition du pore-gaz dans ies Polyurethan-icumes ' dvtt tau tlri+tqtre3 injectiotts on prend 6-d treicrolitrtt ctt pore•ras dant Pternru et on mralyre dan le •. jss-ehraneatotraplr• La dittra+iaanort quantitative a lieu par eembauion-aralyte d'atcnt mouvr tt p-r b ealarl de COr- « des partt dt !'oir. De ett vateurt on trows la pretriart partialt tt la pression wralt da jas dawtla pmr dt l'lcwte. r EWeldlag. . •• Iduwneasetzun; des dutch Zerpressen des Sc.haumes frei;r• . ! Die Wftmeleitfihtgkeit von Polperethan-Hamchinmea, die sewen Porengases starkea Schwankungen, die aut Ksgil::r- sur WirmeisoL'm ag von K4hlt: Gbc{a vav~~det ~serdere, kondensarioa von R 11 ziuticunfu3rca sind. ..r~~.~ l •,, I __t, -
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II MeAl-77 S.P. 7_hl. 1Sakt. I lyg., I. Abt. Orig. II 162, 93-101 (1976) 50269 5698 En.titut fiir Stauhlunt;cnforschung und Arbcitsmcdizin der Wcstfalicchcn Wilhclms-Uni- vcr+itat Miinstcr Nacltwcisinoglichkcitcn alkylicrcndcr Luftinhaltsstoffe • Detection of Alkylating Air Pollutants K. 1\1oRPOTH un Occupational toxicological observations made during the last few years have shown that the respiratory intake of certain alkylating compounds entails a major carcino,-cnic eisk even at conccntrations bclow I ppm. S:ich inhalation carcinogens can also stcm from phntochcmical and spontaneous chemical rcactions in the atmosphere and not merely from dircct emissions. For the examination of air samples for alkylating activities simple eolorimctric test methods arc available. Some of thc• i must be considerably modificd and matched to the reaction of the various alkylating compounds. In this manner colour reactions of. in part, high .clcctivity are obtained: thtts. for cxamplc, carcinogenic alpha halaR.n cihcr can be detcctcd in concentrations of 10 n-.lml test solution. By the use of scncitivr rulurimctric methods of analysis it was possible to fractionate the alkylating activity found in the exhaust gases of automobiles. It is now poisihlc to cnrich certain ronqxntrtd., whirh react positively to the calaur test, and to purify them for further chcmi-.
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TOBACCO--GERMAA'Y/ 72 'VI R -79 S P- L50269 5700 , . ~. .. . . • ~ RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 72 VI Re-79 fi. i (Tnstitut Sedimentforschung Uni.v,Heidelberg, Ger,) HEAVY METALS (CD, ZN, PB, CU, CR) IN TOBACCO OF CQ~atERCIAL CIGARETTE BRANDS IN WEST GERMANY. . *(Schwermetallgehalte'(Cd; Zn, Pb, Cu, Cr) ita Tabak haufig in der BR Deutschland gerauchter Zigaretten,)* .• . , Chemiker-Zeitg. 103 (No,.4) 1979) ((In German - complete Eng].ish transla- i • t on available) i copper, cured, cons*_ituent;. chronium, cured, constituent; iron, cured, constituent; , manganese,*cured; constituent. ~. eywor s. ca m um, cure, const tuent,. • . zinc, cured, constituent;.
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.f.ALAttCE OF THE TROPOSPHERIC OZONE AND ITS RELATIO!J TO STRATOSPHERIC INTRU:IOiJS II1DICATiA BY III Du2-79 COSMOGE1iIC liAD',.OJIUCLIDE3 Docunic.::t Ho. C0O-34?5_1 i . , S.P. , I Technical ProGre•ss Report R. Reiter, H.-J. Kanter, R. Sladkovic, H. Jliger, an4 Institut fur Atmospharische Umweltforschund'N der.Fraunhofer-Gesellsc.haft zur Forderung der angewandten Forschung Kreuzeckbahnstrasse 19 D-8100 Garmisch-Partenkirchen, FRG 1 November 1977 - 30 June 1978 T.. uCw .w P.pnf w w ~i+w' ~.vt 4.u.MN w.~ .r. .. ~F .-~ PREPARED FOT:'THE US DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY UNDER CONTRACT ~; EY--7G-C-02-3425.A001 o.?q (l on i3 0 2 0 2 2 .
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,.- b (LAST TxadV) SI-OT (fi '0.1)' T'=qsa;g -*aTt~~I •f ptY.3 za~ats ti 3` • ? c , : ! u; S3S7O .-.1M.M:Id - VIMIyMi QI TV £a bOLS b9Z0S ~ 4~o~}»y
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4 ~ 50269 570 3 , . • VI Re9-79." COMPARISON OF VARI;OUS METHODS FOR THE DETERMINATION OF NITRITES IN S.P., FOOD PRODUCTS. , • _ f _ -- - Vcrglcidiendc Bcstimmung der Nitratgehalte von Lcbensmitteln mit Hilfe ' . ' verschicdener Methoden Kolorimetrie - Gaschromatographle - D'unnsdiichtchromatographie - °otentiometrie ,i • Yonj"i'M und V. Siepe r.+ DEUTSCHE LEBENSMzrfEL--RUNDSCHAU - Zcitschriff fur Lcbeilsmittelkunde und Lcbensmittelrecht Herausgcbcr und Schriftlcitcr: Prof. Dr. K. G. ]krgncr WISSENSCHAFTLICHE VERLAGSGIsSELLSCHATT AiBH STUTTGART
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r To Ihc l:ditor: With reference to the rccrnl rorrcspondcncc'•r rct arding the prolxixal Ihat insurancc cump:ntics should raise the prcnuumI of rrupanwnts who sntot.r. it is cncouraging to note that thc Rcatssura nt•x klattu:tl of unc Wcll-I,nuwn cunt- of plus for the con.untp- pan? now Iaus down a rating Iirn of ci.c;ucttc5 in ¢xco.x of 40 per day. Would it not bc bcttcr to givc non-.mal,crs a bonus in thc furm or a sprcial prrn,iunt reduction? .\fwr all. non-smokcrs are in f;tct subsiditing those who smoke. 813 Medical Centrc Hcerrf~eracht Cafx: Town 1. ntutlrr. U. lP,7r1: 3, Aft. nw.t. 3•. .0J, 593. 2. Ilaitrr, ~l. llv)x): fhid., tt. tuJ3. . i.. ' -.y.,. RJR CLASS NO. PP;t!PFfLET 79 SMOKING A;-ID INSURArICE POLICIES ItI SOUTII AFRICA. - LETTER TO TNE EDITOR. So. African Med. Jour. 55 (No. 15) 575 (1979) - in English r \ i V. lfr. Muller
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50269 5?05 ;tlt j/ 8018 LP394 P 265 GLCG O S.v 2 KAROIOL'jQ(µ) C14 ) luorocarbone-Verringerung der Myo- 34 kardischEmie durch ErhBhung des ~ .. Sauerstoff-Angebotes O.Glo E.Rude. L.C. Clark Jr. R.A. loner; 9SIMu.E.Braunwald, Kardiol. Univ.Klinik Wien und Harvard Medical School/Peter B.Brigham Hospital, Boston Flvorocarbonemulsionen (FC)sind ale par- tialler Blutersatz wegen hoher 0-LBslidh keit geeignet.Wir untersuchten din Effekt von FC unter Beatmung mit 1oo2 02 auf e~r perimentelle Myokardisch5mie. 13 Hunde wurden 5min Koronarokk:uz'onen (CAD) im Abstand von 75min.unter~..~,an,(CA0 I ale Kontrolle,CAO II nach Therapie).7 narko- tisierte Hunds (Gr.A)erhielten partieIlen ' Bluteustausch mit 4o ml/kg FC, 6 Hunde (Gr.B) mit Ringerl8sung (R). Die Ischi- mis wurde durch Anstieg des intramyocard PmC02 ( PmCO .mmHg) mit Massenspektrome- trie quantif~ziert. waiters wurde intra- myocardiales Pm02(mntlg) im isch3mischen Myokard gemessen. (x p<o.o5 ve CAD I) Gru e CAO . PmCO Pm0 ' - n-~ ~2 ~a2 II) FC?0 23t4x 22s7x B 1) 0 2 31t6 1ot2 II) R?02 29s5 1ot2 ehe lun,i~mit FC und 0 verringert Myo- ~erdch$+~te nech Smin FAO, was zu gerin gerem'Ans_~ieg des intramyocardialen PmC02 und Verbesserung des isch8mischen Pm02 f0hrt. i t \ %% ._ ..-r,.i:
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~ ~vuax; ~ada i+eo ~ non ],, 2-C1 C.t.~AX2'~IQa ttPACtIaDIS, The Foz~ti.o of ThraO-- ehd PoLr-?~~^,i:~eres! Heterbcydltoa, hq' '• Liuda I,el~ 2-iuller aad Jan iimer . , 1967 362 Pages Ia; arsCf~~s:e Pu'sliahsrs Nsx York
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. . :. • _ _.~R~ • •1...~-.'Ys" . ;.~.t•'.'•'•~ti•r::.' . . ...-w ::.,:ii:.J,.:.- 50269 5706 ~• L..y.~sc..= ....A;...::iv:~Y..:..-..:..s::..,,. v, Hu1 te; - jt.. ec4l,ocj Nclerafh, C. t'f'.dTHIRSGM1Uri~ AHR. IZi1C7ii tGs X VkSHF: ]DY.S h) G. heurat?:, H. r-n2;ke, and K...n. ,ialicr. (R~~e&xch on the llulr.rile rr.~Fes of, . . . . . . . .~. . . ~~ . • ~.LO• ~~: ..y'• . ;I.\~. .A• ... . :S . r! .Y;. ••'. r~. 'S: . • K. P. s Ph. F. Reea#ama Reseax+c:h i.sbor,,Aar~ ~-- s•:..,~f;J~~;~ GeL2~»I4y .
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~ 50269 5709 , ' -.76 (40 331-G (Im') Allfratinlir iadiWerl irr ),af)ini1 florrer planlt (Pas• siflora -cdulis Siiui) by riilro,Ceu, >>ho.rphorNi arid ~~nl.uriiiat defiricucie~ (in SpluilbJ, A. _,4? •-~7 ~ S. . Alte faciones producidas en el maracuyct (Passiflora edulis Sims) por deficiencias de nitrogeno, fosforo y potasio' ALT:JANDRO MORALES AIIANTO°8,45_ - Morphological and phytiological alierationi were i»d:rced in pauiorr flower plautt (Passiflora-edulis Siriu) by rueanf o fuirtrieut folrrtiorrs lackiag the three srajor. • elemuttr: rrih•ogeu, pbolphorii,r and potattiiur The principal Jivulitosu obterved were tirnilar to tbote ertcoruttered iit ntolt plmttt, COQIIShIlg in: 1lantiitg o fgroulh and intifonrt ye/lou-irig of the oldeft lcavet, ~~ _...~:Iti.~A..Ii~t..l1~P~niuis.,ltrclt~l t _ It~i. t~ytnrnbLl[t~~lr4ft•1rI_,~1~AYtqyLG~u6f4tD~td•~ iu - . ..~~ . - r . -•. • o..` 0 4 ~ o•n 0 0: 2 UT• . . . . ~ - . . ~ . . . . . . . . ~ . --. ~ . :.j ; , ` , ~,
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r. : .r f_... L1 . .s .. a....4..J.-. ~ ~.. .. v..C .•~~.r.{.'suat..... ~.+..•..r..ar..a..._Va...w~.~~ w..a...l...y...t..a T 50269 5707 72 II £.e,-73 The Australian Jour. of Dairy Technology 28(2)70-77(1973) S.P. STUDIES ON WHEY PROCESSf NG BY ULTRAFILTRATION COMPARATIVE PERFORMANCE OF VARIOUS ULTRAFILTRATION MODULE" ON WHEY FRO HYDROCHLORIC ACID CASEIN AND CHEDDAR / CHEESE ~ J-) 3 1 e•t^ ! "'-- 1 and . F HAYES hair RC earchlZ }oratory Div zionf Fi Rh C .,_•, oQ~earc, r ~ L Hi het }Victoria •Ivs~. 4P ) 't andy L J ~ T GRIFFIN, Gilber handgr Ins-0t ~te af D~ Techr.o!_o/gy, erri e,,Victo ' v s~',` " . p y, ey at norma p eese a a e at;on atcs at 11 4 1-4 4 and h;h rates at 1-1 - alues ~ ^~e ow re tn t ~~r ~ p p p g ca p rm a n r a yp ... HCt casein, whey gave permeation rates averaging only about 60:"c of those for Cheddar 4 1 4 1-i V4 and 5J 6 4 measured - 50° aluec res cutiel C th l h r h The t1.F. modules included in ihe study were selected from those desiened to operate at ")W pressures - up to 690 kPa. Pilot plants were constructed to include U.F. modules with membranes of cellulose acetate (Abcor lne.,. Panerson-Candy lnternntional) or of synthetic Co-polymers (Amicon Corporation, Dorr•Oli.•er). An operatir., temperature of 50°C was usea throu:hout to minimize microbial crow•th and optimize perfcrmance. iiot lants On each lant ates iven for cach of the UF c tio re" i e T l ~ Smmq . Preliminary studies have been made on the performance of five types of ultrafiltration ~. (U.F.) equipment on hydrochloric acid (HCI) cascin whey and Cheddar cheese whey. ~ p ~ , ~ l r e ~~ ~~o ..i .._. . . ..,j`'t ~ . v ''~~.. .. . . .. . . . .7r~.:`` . . . . _ . ~s-~. . . . . . . . . . . . • ~ _ . . q : fl. "Q [l 0 ; 0 41 0 2 8' -
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~ 50269 5711 CG`;TENTS English RRITISA AMERIrAN TnRAC;Cn r,%ipAN1y/TnR,ACr,n--GRFAT BRTTATM/ 78 XI Mu RJR CLASS M0 PAF'PHLE' CTCARFTTFS--TAR/rI(:ARF.TTFS--*TTnnTT'V°/TnRAr•Cn--Tj,%mFR-nE.VFT.nPFT1 r,nm'J'RTRS/ Mwaww *(PJo affil.)* DRITISH CIGARETTES EXPORTED TO 4Ii.RD WORLD COUNTRIES HA'lE HIGHER TAR s fer.•er, stronger cigarettes, i:uller adn:itted that this was a fair point, but i people do sc.o};c as narty as thirty ci~aretteo a day. Adverticir.g is like it was in Britain ten years a8o. the "sweet taste of success" beir.r offered. ])ue ~ Britain. Rcfcrring to the cor.uent that scokers in these countries prefer j I hisher in tar content than thoze which will be taxed out of the market in ' riclds of c'_Garettes in third world cou.~tries, and pointea out that the lo,-ea:t-; ~ tar eiEaret*.es available in countries like Y.citya and the Yhilippines are THA'; CIGARETTES SOLD III BRITAIN. :~-- BGC World Service, "(?utlook", traracript, 3pp (June 7, 1978) - in .. _.. ..: - -r•_. ....•._. .__r_.._ .. ~..r...._:..._ .-~,._ . . _ ;M jKe T:alcr,~ the author of the .world in Action" report, was~ interiic.cd on the / F:o *orld Service. Re doncribed scne of the methods used in col:ectinc the tar , - to the fact th_t cigarette co-;.aniea c.re the "tax collectorr" of the Xhird '! World, his report will not have an inpact by itzelf, but nay be of interest ' to the United :4tions in their current inveatiCation of multinational . . . . . . •- . _.. . . . .. . ~ .. ~ + I NOTE . 78 XI Mu contains a collection of arttclPs cc+ncArnin-v "Thirei T•~n el r . ,. . -~- _.. ....t,_,.,,. _ . ... . ---,+--- _ s .M • - - ~ _ .. ~ conPMics, activities in thece coun'.rica. _- _ .~.• ..._...... . • _ : _ _ " • <. . . ., _ -.--r-~....+,.........,. v.,.e,,,s. _. t
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76 XI Re-78 S.P. ~ 50269 5710 RJR CLASS O. PAi:N:LET 76 Y.I_ f:: -i-", s.p. (l'ar on :'ant, london, Gt. Brit. ) CRITISH Li~EF:ICAi; TOL'P.CCO C0.TO A LESSER EXTE.'!T, OTt!Ei' ''''1TISt1 CIGARETTE F;1',!:LFI.CTURIi;G FI•^•.ii;.AL LEGEDLY SELL TO "T!!IP.D !:CPLC" COUNTRIE1 CIGI-RETTES HIGi;ER III ThR AND NICQTi';E THM GRITISiI GG:'ESTIC C^A:!DS. Muller, M., British TV program, "4brld in lictic:n",- paper, L-Aic'on, Gt. t;rit. (June 1978) - in English *Abstr. in: Times, Guardian, t,orniny Star, and Daily t'aii i~~73, n.p. (June 6, 1973)* A report by the author is on order. i;easpaper clippinns s,~.-.-,arize the Tv Yrogram. *Y.eyarords: * Tar, smoRe-, consti tuent; (R , MAAJ.ew t, t•t t e i n . cot1 ne, sro.e, c~ns ~ u . .N
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~ 50269 5712 : _,- ~ , ...r- . . ~,~ ;_ ._.. ... :~_ ..._ . 76..XI_.Re :.78_ .... . ,_._ _ . : _ . . .... ,... ...: . S.P. . _..._~..............: ~:...:r...:..~~ . ~ t:0: PA'1PI~it.CT 75 XI Rt-73 s.p. RJR CLASS OO! =(t!o affil.)* ~ . CROr'L>>P:D Gt;STi;:;CTIC"i BY T('t;RCCO G7C:II;!G. *t::ocenzerstorung durch Tah; l;anbau. Nolzfeur.r zur ferm.entation/ area to another where n~.ore t.rood is available. Tobacco growing displaces rrore. Dazimieruno c!^_r 1.lalder in (ter dritten t•'elt.)* i'renkfurter 'alcer~ei:~e l..eitg. (No. 117) n.p.- (June 7, 1n7i') - in German Tcbacco gr.c!,ing in third werld coc.ntries has a devastating effect on aaricuiture in those ceuntries. The use of firet:ood for curing the tobacco depletes the meager resources and oftcn requires shifting tobacco qro~:ing from one valuable crops. , t / z,
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. TOBAC.CO--ANTI-SM!)KING T.ITERATURF./SMnKING & HEALTH/AFRICA/TORACCf1--AFRICA/ TOBACCO--CONSIIMPTION/SMnKING HABITS/TnBACCn--SMnKING--HEAT.TH EFFECT/ BRITTSH AMERICAN ~RA~~CA. /TOBACCO--MANUFACTUE & Tr.ADE--REVI~•1/ ' f/~ DID CLACS MA TEaTB00K TS 2240 M C~UNTRIES ~ 1978 .,. J OBACCO AND THE THIRD WORLD: TOMORROW'S EPIDEMIC? • r on Want, London, Gt. Brit., 110 p. (1978) (in English) ~ rA WAR ON WANT INVESTIGATION INTO THE PRODUCTION, i PROMOTION AND USE OF TOBACCO IN THE DEVELOPING I
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50269 5714 I:~ «t~.~.~;.;rY~ E;~•' . ~:.w,.~.l t% ~• ~, f~ ! . ° ` ~ l 6 " -4 •- t1C~ -~-•.i'~ ~~`~,.~.~!'a•.,9 '~'''~G --A 1:~ : 72 X `t:12 ~t~•_ il" :~~ ~i• ~~• i~Y~~~ f.11Gn-tCdt, Gcr.) . - ES.S. . ..~ ... ::~iC~~~.7-_ -•::`.Ti~!'ai.:_-.' _ ~. .;. , • .•~ , ~• -ca : 'n T: , )~r S; :. _ : L.~_I~'.. GF S:Sv:a. • , • :hcr.;~ ~~nrf :ichtr::uchcr;t •~r^,er. Nr.-ti '.. • , 14, 308-17 (1971) h •r aLs 4. ~r „Y sh C ~ ., e,i~i~ V ~l'T.ryj.A ~4 - .r A~~Y'l~b'~ • V_ • .,~ ~~ /•y-i.p-~'~-C/-1' f '..~-~,~1'.~-~s - ... E
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Reprint fro.ut PeutPCyo n LOnv .Mittn7-7.Ai, tr•c*-.:•' : .....,, _.~ ...~ Z"iu'~85(`~ rj.f~t PJT' lii'r?~~.'.,°~.I',t~ ~qiid ~:w`•...'~It:C~ +`•...'~It:C~+ `r V::J b'en+b:.''.~'.~~liu;G.r. gt+..r~ics 5 pagas , ~.~..~~::~~. .~~..: .::, w....~...~;~..s;.....:.~...:~~._ _ ..~...~..~,. .,.v.: ~ VI IItWAW Mu N;v n3ue pr3.naip d3r luftzufuL-rung b33 don f~r4 Nn`~';tonn~kntrti^~br~i. (A ;t-sW it', ths aarrs±ion efstux in tor.cco cbs3xtiJoI'a)o 1
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TS 2240 p ~ 50269 5718 7 " O'Map"Im"emo com. PyYi.:1o Ce L'>..~}:^,3U:?uEN UDM D3E UhiT'~F:SI3CfiJ::G^af.,^r_a2iUDIIC DES Tr1BIMSr t?y i,e Pyw i[.i ur.d R. ;a:lIL'r. (Ex~,~'S'4C-:;~3 i:: the Analytical Mathod fcrr . •1o5,1n(ico. b; s Nahru nS A, Nb. '4 1b6 -l4 wl%.2/ ~Th GCF ma., w3tta gng[ isla summar,
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.~-~..... SMOKING HABITSJrl-SWITZERLAND/DRINKING HABITS/ 81 X MuI TOBACCO--ALCOHOL--RELATIONSHIP/ 7nstitut Su sse Prophylaxie, Dep. Recherche, Lausanne, Switz. DEVELOPMENTS OF DRINKING AND SMOKING HABITS IN SWITZERIAND 1975-1979. (Evolution des habitudes de boire et de fumer en Suisse, 1975-1979.) Drogalcool p. 3-18 (Mar. 1981) (in German with English abstract) Keywordsi /drinking habits/,/smoking habits/,/Switzerland/ On the basis of two transverse inquiries in'1975 and 1979 respectively, the development during those years on the amount of drinking and smoking in Switzerland is given. It seems that while a lesser number of people are starting to smoke, ori the other hand the smokers are less apt to give up smoking. Women show an increased trend to smoke, while men smoke leas. The frequencies of alcohol consumption seem relatively stable; a trend tow ds in reased alcohol consumption exists among men aged 55-74. Towards the~nd4so 4nc&s~14 nsQanQ ref,dono' ncQtions are made based on the findings. _ . . ' yz 7 ' R- ~ • -, RJR CIA SS NO. PAMPHLET 81 X Mu,
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~ 50269 5719 VI De 2 Pyriki, C. DAS VERHALTEN F.INIGER ALKALOIDE UNTER DEM EINFLUS VON PFROPPUNGEN BEI VERSCHIEDENEN NICOTIANA-ARTEN.. (Alkaloid Behavior bh Grafting Various Nicotiana Speties.), by C. Pyriki and R. Muller. Photostat from: Deut. Akad. Wiss. K1. f. Chem. Geol. u: Biol. Abhandl., 1956, 117-127 (1957) p 4 0 0 n 0 0?. 0 q 0 - .
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TS 2240 i ( 50269 5720 Pyriki, C. DAS VERHALTEN EINIGER ALKALOIDE UNTER DEM EINFLUB VON PFROPFUNGEN BEI VERSCHIEDENEN NICOTIANA-ARTEN, by C. Pyriki and R. Muller. (Behaviour of some alkaloids under the effect of grafts in different Nicotiana varieties.) Reprint from: Abhandlungen der Deutschen Akademie der Wissenschaften zu Berlin (Klasse fur Chemie Geologie und Biologie) 1956 (No. 7) 117-25 (1956) 1 . I
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Py-rikip C. DAS V~::3Iit1LTr;id Ei332tit: i I';';JCN^ICr'_;R ALKALOIDE hEEI DTR DOSTrLLATION UiID IHItE ~.`,liAIdTITA T IVE ERFASSUM. (The b.ohavi.ur of some volatil(3 Nicotiana alkaloids during the dist illation and its quantitative analysis.).. by C. Pyri.ki and R. Muller. Reprint from: Ifia m. Zentralhalle 8(No. 1) 1959 I
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...__.~_50269 57 22 - - -.. _._...__. = _.._.a.. ; . . __. . TRANSLATION TOBACCO--SHEETS--RECO,TSTITL'TED/TOBACCO--SMOKE--TAR REDUCTIG.,'/ RJP. CLASS NO. Schlez~,mer, P. *(no affil.)* ON THE REDUCTION OF HEALTH AFFECTING TOLACCO S::OnE COZfPONENTS WITH PARTICUL,iL REFERE.YCE TO THE INFf.LE'NCE OF RECO_ZSTITUiED TOBACCO. *(Uber die Verminderung gcsundhcitsschadigender ~nhaltsstoffe des Tabakrauches unter besonderer Berucksichtigua; des Einflusses von T;.Sakfolie.)* for. tnst: Taba:forsch. Dresden 19, 22-34 (1972) (in Ger.:.an with Complete English translation) i~ t1973;: No: 4.' W 1173* *1;.1* 1f`NV-~p ~~...;F LP~ ~ro • ~zr' . . -xc~ar~~...~Y~.a-•m~~::.~.`.- r~+~+•.c = is.:. ~- .~ ._. . : , 4 tl ° Q tl Q 0' ~ Q 4~ 4
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75 XI t•fu ,.~....... .. _._.._..:___ ,_ _ . _---_..._ 50269 5723 TOBACCO--SHEETS--RECOhSTITUTED/TO~R _CLASS NOC PAMP tLET 75 X: :du ~~3t~1TL~~~, ~f~; WilEers, K. !?. (VEB h'issenschaft Techn:k Tabakind., Dresden; VEB Bandtabnk Malchin,Ge, SOCIAL IMPLICATION OF THE INTRODUCTION OF A RECONSTITUTED TOBACC IO MANUFACTURING PLANT IN 5ST CLRrb1NY. I *(Aufbau einer TabakfolienproduktiQn in der DDR.)* .Lebensrnittel-Ind. 21 (No. 10) p. 459 (1974) (in German with English , summary) i+
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. :-a - .i' • „ .. . . . . .... ... . . ~•!•t .. r.-~ s..,.. _ ~:_. ~ ,..:_r.......... w.~:ia!;~....:.;..a•....:..d TRAIN5Lr.TiON 50269 5725 ~ author nYriki, Corrstantin t"J:: .:~.:Xs'O~~•.'~ 7.U:: C~JJF.KTI4~EH c,il.^.L:!'fAi~S:~l:':ci~:;.il~"c.+: VvN 2IC.r;:1'TTEsfft:BAK.C.:; by t:otzstar.:;in Fyxlki and P.uaoli eiu2:er, ~li~ %COr.ax"o4tir:t i.'v42 af ~':o~atUdr f:S ~It}j.:QL= y t=^eesmlnritio;x of Ci,3aretaC Tat+$CCoso) ac:: o Insto ?'cbxkfox6ch, $ (Naa 1) 73-66 (156.1.)
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('T?ot 3i4 °u'JS') EL-i q ~r {'r *C-I) 8T (.x"Q) 382:.Ida r -~-vr>sa ~a I t4c+~?:.t+a ,~:Lts aJ•Jy:>3Ls .. li3g` '`~.3t-3~3L~~•3 • . R~~C7.~•ii:t`; tL~°v.J.::i~ 'v °~ vt('~ `~C. c:i+`,, iv14:1 jo t,;ss A u; !341Qr.xd ti2F7rU Fsa;:jcr-Lr, 2330-0 311~.) w °s 770cf f•t1+1 ;~3atds :'v1`~.a+s,~~~~aa7r~:T~rr~T°+..~....~.Tl.. rr;~Yr•n+r.:.~"r.T^!:^ .•'"41: ~.~'+,s~j*P~t.!:YT_Y•ro-ac,~ar~+-n~.- .
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&Mul:2'er; rRtj'3d£f THE REDUCTION OF SUBSTANCES INJURIOUS TO HEALTH IN TOBACCO SMOKti, by Rudolf Muller, Walter Moldenhauer, and Peter Schlemrner. . TY<ansT~ataon ~romt Ber. ~n'st. 'rabakforseh. (,;o. 2) 126-190 (1968) / i _
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15 - 1i ~ 15'~ Windemann, lI. ; 2ti2'1 -MW~ (Kantonales Lab. Lebensmittel : ~• ' ~ •. , '.:i~. .-.. ~a. S0269 5727 RJR CLASS NO. TRANSLATION Trinkwasserkontr., Bern, Switzerland) AETER3°JINA'TION OF CADMIUM IN TOBACCO BY ATOMIC ABSORPTION SPECTROSCOPY. *1975, No. 11, K2, jt* Tobacco chemistry: 0 4 0 0 0 0 02 0 q 8 *(Die Bestimmung von Cadmium in Tabak mittels Atomaborptions- spekrophotometrie.)* Mitt. Ceb. Lebensm. Nyg. 66 (No. 1) 64-73 (1975) - in Cerman -- Complet E~^lish tranqlaaon avazlable;. *Keywords:* Cadmium, cured, constituent. -i •.
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Asbest in Bremsbelagen r ~/ T/~;rS_SrC-, ~rNGCnI iF.ttl''- r firmen und nicht von ~s firmen durchgefuhrt. `: Die Substitution von asbesthaltigen Bremsbelagen ist ein Grund vor, auf asbest'. t Thema, mit dem man sich auch in der Stahlindustrie be- verzichten. i laQt. Im folgenden wird derKenntnisstand zu dieser Fra- Bisher an einem B- ge kurz umrissen. Universitat Berlin dur i best/'reien Bremsbelal Substitution von Asb s Uber die gesundheitsgel3hrd.enden Einllusse von As- Faktor 2 hohere Stan Is best, insbesondere im Bereich von Arbeitsplatzen, bedarf zahlen auf; das Rei u es keiner Erl3uterung. Behordliche Vorschriften, Verof- Oberflichentemperat a. - fentlichungen und Regeln der Technik geben hieruber Bremsscheibe zeigt eir.= eingehenden Aufschlul3. lm Bereich der Anlagentechnik Beharrungstemperatur ti in HOttenwerken ist eine Reihe von SubstitutionsstofTen turen fallt die Reibun~.: be~nnderep EignuQg inzwischen experimentell nach- halten hatte im Betrieb ~ Q ge{,~es wdtffen`ist. Ei'fwa 80% des bisherigen Bedarfes Die hohe Streuung der :' -• r 1 i` an asbesthaltigen Stoffen innerhalb eines Huttenwerkes wirtschaftlich nicht vert konnten E`•rdie5p Wriso- in,wic^'_ 1r
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~ _~. _ . . 'j'p 50269 5729 370 Si PACKAGING/CONTAINERS/PO:.LL"TIOid•--SO:,ZD Wi".STE/ ~ .- 1972 _•-• _ - - ---- , PuOj- Pt3•2l : ..ted BEVERAGu CONTAINER PROBLEIyII A~iALYSIS AND RECO.lIi1EN DATIONS EpA.i2.7:,Z=? Tayler H. Bi,ghaM and - .i , , ~ Septe~n~er 1's; 2 Rasearch Triangte tnstitute L'ontract No. 63-C3-Cy3; ~ • -~~~~F.c _~-?~. THE Research Triae;le Park, North Carolina Program Elsraent 102314 Preoared for ; Project Officer OffiCE OF RESEARCH A3D MD:i1T03tk3 R.H. Ongerth Soiid ;'faste Research l3baratory O.S. EriYt;Gti~"..~TAI, PROT£CTiu~t , AGENCY ~ National Ervironmental Research Cas!ter 5:..~i'l~l~...r.f 1 lt ......~...•/.r ~ U. S. SiaS Pcrt Rc;at R0au, S;.;,ngfEi: Va. 22',51 , WASrilwGtH, D.C. 20430 . Cincinnati, Ohio 46268 Distnbutia i3y:
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... . ~~..._........ _ t ___~...._:_.._...y=~._.l:v:` .. ~.,. . __.. ...... .._,. ... -.... __. ,.... .. . . . QD 291 H . ` AJV17..~.k8n,,tiSa>~11e1 Parson$ 18b4-~?34, jt Fa Ituntrm, Ernest Raintin, 1898- Identification of pure organic compovnda; tables of data on seelected c.ompouuds of order i(compounds of carbon with Lydrobeu or with hydrogen and oxygen) by Ernest Hamlin Huntress ... nnd Samuel Parsons hiulliken ... New York, J. Wiley & sons, inc.; London, Chapman & Hall, lim- ited,1S141. silt, 691 p. 23} cm. L Cbemistry, Organic. joint author. a. Title. n MulUl:en, Samuel Parsoas, 13d4-1934, QD291.H8 Ltbrary of Congress . . `7 . . ~ ... . , . . . ~', . _
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--' - 50269 5732, , ,III Du2-74 Experimental. Human Exposures to S.P. ~ Fluorocurdoll 12 (Dichiorodifluoroinethanc) Amer. Ind. Hyg. Assoc. Jour. 33(4)207-216(1972) ALEX AZAR, i•l.D., CHARLES F. REINHARDT. :11.D., MARY E. MAXFIELD, Ph.D.. PAUL E. SMITIf, JR., an NasteA Labororory for roxfcology and Industrial Aledicl.ro, ., / E. 1. du Pont de \'eo.rours ond Compa.q. 'N R'rlmiuproa. Dcla..wre : 9S93 ~; The acute toxicity of fluorocarbon 12 was studied as it relates to estabiishing safe V hybicnic standards for singte. brief exposures. Two human volunteers were exposed to conecntrations of 1000 and 10.000 ppm of tluutocarhon 12 for 2.5 hours. They aere ' exposeJ t.%-ice to both conccntratiun` and on six occasions they wer exposed to air. Ginicai obscn•aticnv. laboratory testc, subjactive imhrccciunx. continuous clcctrocatdio;rant monitoring, and tests of psycliomotor performance did not reveal any advence effects resulting fronr exposure to 1000 ppm of tluorocarbon 12. Fxposuref to 10.000 ppm resultcd only in a 7io reduction in the standardized psychomotot test score. These findingr su&gcst that exposure to 10.000 ppm of fluorocarbon 12 for 2.5 hours will not pose a scrious threat lo an individuat's thcatth. Mca.uremertt of the subjects tnd-tidal air for Quorucaruon 12 made immcdiatcly poclexposure and petiodicaUy thereafter slroa•eJ that the compound is rapidly climinatcd from the Iunas.
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~ . _ . ~. 50269 5731. III Du2-73 Bloba Leti•cjs Of FIuorocarlion Ticlatcd to s 1 uazdiac Sensitization Amer. Ind. 117g. Assoc. Jour. 34(3) 102-3(1973) -Urfcri:s! and 2?.S rcnosts •for iluro:arbon-12. A. AZAR. `1.D., H. J. TROCHIMOWiCZ, Sc:U.. J. B. TERRILL, Ph.D., and S. N4[;! L14 • E. !. dtt Pont de ,\rriuotus an~~7,127711 LaGo:niory for ToxTcology and /ndttstriol alledicine, ii'ilmiugton, Delaware 19898 Ur:aaestheti.rd bea,Se does were e.xposcd to concentrations of fl:torocarboet-11 and ftau,rdcar5on-12 nhirh had been reported to produce cardiac sensiliizliuu. llnrn; uud after the eafosure. arterial and -•enmus blood sampies mere obL•ii, rd for fiuo- rocart•vn an:ity_.is. he blood concentrarion rotc rapidh- duriny; t1t;; first few minutcs of the 10•n~iuntr exposure and more slo%%iv tAireafler. When tlic exhosure was tcnoi- tEatcd, tl:erc -V:as a rapid initial fall in ihe irPuod concrnrrLtion foilo„cd by a tuure prolonl;cd decline. A dcfinite arteri:&-t•enous difference was touod. 'Jcspifc a teatfoid c'it7rrence in t't.- insp:rcd eonceulratiu:i of ttse two eompounds, the biuod coneentra- tions ms;ociated trith c: rdiae s:nsitir.atiun were siniilar for boilt ir.0cnts. The att-eral;e blootl caucnl:.aion (rr;/rnlj nssociated with ex;;osure to levets kno»n to seii sitize the bes;ie ite:u4 s+,,ts: 28.6 tvtcrial and 19.7 +-enous for fiuurucorbo,z-1J; :utd 35.3 a.•. ~..jr.~:..-er....;...~.w...y..n_-rvr.i;-C••.~ . - .. -.'..;r•r..,..r..,+~r-~r.;..r-.~-t ...c+w~a.~..-....-es.-...-r..~.:..r.s • . --<.~-..~.......-.-._.~
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11 `JA:xaS •s~ .,~Ay ~a.a8y ~ }~~~ ''~`G~'~d . . puu °ticNsY2I7 °a ~ ht °PI~ ~'uy~ .Y~J I~OIx1~o3,30 QlTY ~ti9l: ~~ •'t: •r 'ti 2 3M3 ~ ,. ~ot~~na •ay .~.t3 :.:1'.:.~.su~T~nji~
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50269 5733 , j TIT :Du --75 ve - t r es fot 1 , -v ~ oca~,~non 1s 3 1.g;p.~ . . . . .. . , , . . T : ~ - ~~•a -Z. .•.< . ... ... :._:a_te ~....-._ :. ~.-~~y....-..... , ._' ...a ..aR.-~a...,,. ~ . . . _.. •.. . j{Ijl'3 . . . .. . ' . . ' `v.'..:... ,.,.,, ` ~ . ~ _ ~Au" c-x.:-Irid: 11~1;::'~~soc.. Joc*_- 32 143-152(~971) ..,~....4:~:. _ - •:. 2-trifluorcicthanc) ~ ' ~ ~ ...;.'::.:. . C. F. P.EINI;ARDT, 1.i.D., tii. McLAUGHLIN, hi. E. 1fA?:FIELD,.,I'h.D., ~1t#II.IE.'I11 and P SISITH E , . . , • . . . . . ~ . . . ? . _ ; Nasltli .Laboratory for To.ricology oid Ir.duftric! lifrditint, F.. t•* du Pont ds Jdtmours,. ~-.. artr Company, Wilmington, Dtlawart 19898 ~ I3uman volunteca were eaposed to lluoroearbon-.113 at eonetutrations of 500 and I0Ct0 ppm for five days, three hours in the morning and three hours in the ~ afternoon at each concentration, ro detennine the ctFect of repeated exposvares to this comr.ound. A tourrol pcriod preceded the cxposures. Clinical ohscrratiens, lzboratory tuts, subjective impressions, and measuremc•nt of psI•ehomotor pcr(orm:iuce •• were used to dctcrruin.• possible eooapound effects. These tests and observations did • ; aot reveal evidcnce of any adverse effects resulting froro the ez osures cnersl Ti +.t: f p . E iaiprovement in the ps.ychomotor test scores oceurrcd and may have beed due to a •- eor,ttnuers tcarning ciiect• Anatysis of breath samptcs did not indicate a signilieant body buildup of fluorocarbon 113 . ~ • : ..,.,~:. -- . ~• . •~ ~i.t • ` lntroducfian IVorld ticdical Association (Declaration of H i l i ki i d n ,~~.~ne . f e ng s n ) as N opted ~t their Ji~cet -''' HE I'URI'OSE O~•''13ESE cxperiments ^ L as to d-tcrmiir.e'wh,}•,~ er pc tcd ai}y , ... . '. . . .. . . - . ,. .. -. . i.,., \ \ S
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i 2•~i w~p,il.in~~ ~~:~ Dircot positive photocopying in the Librar-f. ot as y;;r,grp glil.l. for LiUrarizs q:106-11 (1955) {
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50269 5736 I P1eA9 (1969~ ~ y CAPI~TAI. nUD=tJG FOft RESWCI{ MW DyDELOMh"P. - K: na$e,I~!^nt Sorvicaa 6. t3Etv. 3'. 45-5.a s~.
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.50269 5738 - ~ . . . . . _. O . MMM . LMNIF16112aVL , _ , ..~~.,,....F. t, ~uwO jjT-~S i~ n.'f M ~iir~f0~` ~aa?~Vi M~~~lt4~~i~. ~. .~. ;~: SHELDON D. MURPHY, PH.D.• and CHARLES E."ULRICH Division of Air Pollution, Laboratory of Medical and Biological Seieneet, U.S. Public llealth Service, Cincinnati, Ohio f . 1 i ~ values for total respiratory ilow resistance i 1-1_ 1. - _}:..L....,_.1... _ .1..... _ fn.• _ 1.. .... ~. . '.t ., ~ Apparatus and procedures are described for mcasuring respiratory function in Intact and unanesthetized guinca pigs during exposure to clean or eontaminated air. Afodification of previously rcported methods enabled measurements orr several pnimals in a single experiment. With this multi-animal test system, values for total respiratory flow resistances, respiratory rates, and tidal volumes that were obtained during inhalation of air or formaldehyde-c~ontaqiinatcd.air agreed closely with previ- ously reportcd values for sinFic-anitnal test methods. The method is sensitive for detecting early functional alterations during inhalation of irritants at concentrations much below acutely toxic levels, and the multi-animal test system permits rapid screening tests for respiratory eliects of contaminated atmospheres. ,-. . 1 \ _1a-.
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TOBACCO--SMOKE--POLYNUCLEAR AROMATIC HYDROCARBONS/ TOBACCO--StiOKE--ANALYSIS--LARORATORY METHODS/ (U_ S. Dep, Ag~~Po acco Lab Sci~uc. Adm., Athens, Ca., U. . :~.DJRR AF $~ :CAT-I ONiA Confidential manuscript, submitted for publication 76 IX Sti-78 RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 76 IX Sn-78. Snook, M. E.; Severson, R. F..; Arrendale, R. F.; Nigman, H. C.; Chortyk, 0. T. .. ~ L:Q_P._a_._az- as , Feb. 20, 1978) (in English) *Constituents too numerous to list* .._..._ ~-._...._ --- - . _ We now complete the total characterization of .~ - '• the PM of tobacco smoke by presenting the identification of the PAN in gel ' fractions 36-40. Since CSC is very rich in alkylated PAN [much more so than polluted air for example (9)], the described methodology should be useful in characterizing_PAM mixtures in other environmental samples/
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predicted when attitudes toward~ Arch G. t~Voodside and James D. Clokey other brands were also considered. Eass and Wil4ie (1973) have compared ficacy of normalized, sumrnated, dislike), model structure, and mode! multi-attribut' attitude models, nor- multi-attribute models were no better testing. malized for a•ithin-sabject variance in than measures such as "brand last pur-: The basic multi-attribute model responses to beliefs ar.d importance chased" and a seven-point preference adapted for use in consumer rese3rclt weights, to models using raw data us- rating scalp for accurately forecasting is expressed in the following equation: ing cross-sectional regrrssion analyses. brands purchased over time. However, . The expWr.rtory power jumped by these authors noted that the multi- (1) BIJ = A~ - k 1 Bkj°k-- ntore than 150 per cent for the nor- attribute models may offer consider- where malized tncdels. and there were large able potential for examining the B!U increases in the avetase number of sig- . structure of consumer attitudes in . nificant attriLutes when compared to terms of attribute importance and bc- the raw data results. : litfs about snecific brands. ak = the strength of the belief that attribute k is possessed by brand j = the degree to which the pres- , ~^~ " ence ot attrlnute s, ts arsi ea _..~.. -: _ j ~ ~ .. 4-.0.,. ~Q a~ Q bQ '1 W•RFMTP.tIG RESEA.r,'CH/liDVERTIS ING/ Jour. of Advert,lsinF, Research 14(5)33-40 - $rand choice was more accura'tcly
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I l 'uoasuxr1tTH •aux 'saTszsnpu% -MFcscrio imrav s®uaa 82 h4'6T ~t~el 5w;:1 2:YvO W-TSLS 'MUT3%S'~.~.'~ •snZ 'so;x-3mi,r_nZ -portmq:I s~L~V 6g6T 3d ~
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tiffi T1t/-NSAClIONS ON SYSiEMS. MAY. AND CYBERt~E77CE. VOL. EMC-G, NO. 4, APRII. 1976 /~• .?.SG -.,j (r y 76 ..Multiclas~ '~'~.ttO~Recogniti~,ze~&Based _ aIlA~ '"endeI3LlbreCo MANABU TCHINO Ahltad-Multiclass pathrn recognition systems based on Indepen- draAy designed subreMnitioa systems (MURISS) are presented. Each aobrecogaitan system Is esseatially a dichotomizer. As the models of MUAISS we discuss MURIDDS (Multiclass pattern recognition system ' based on independently desqmcd dual class recognitinn systems) and MURICS (Mulliclass patterta recognition system based on independent dasswlse recognition systeats). The performance of these systems is ttpeci6ed with respect to the tetal error and the rejection probadiiities.. For these probabilities we derise uppcr hounds which are composed of the error probabilities of subrecoRpitioa systems. These upper bounds yield w,: theoretical validity of MURIDDS and MURICS since the minimization of subsystem error probabilities wiU minimize the upper bound for the- atmt ef tbe total error and the rejection probabilities. In order to illustrate the Lsportsnce of MURIDDS and MURICS, we present several ex-; ampks and the results of ca®pater siawfatioo. feature counters decision Maxi~ Selector reiectioa =,~.
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r~ ~,~- r~ ~ - •~~ ~ 40~f.Gyi-,u:~t.0 C~~ :;t 1 ~ 4 . f 50269 574 2 - .. ~. .. S the Division of Industrial . ` and Engineering Chemistry, the Division of Polymer Chemistry, and the Division of Cellulose, Wood, and Fiber Chcmistry at the 159th Meeting of the American Chemical Society, Houston, Tex., Feb. 23-26, 1970 0 .....-..,..,.-._
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t.50269 5743 _ . .-. CO?'iP17TERS--PROGRA.*'LdING QA HOW TO USE M-D-SCAL, A PROGRAM TO DO~;,MTIDIMENSIONAL4 76 SCALING AND MULTIDIMENSIONAL UNFOLDING )Cr 1969 I (Versions 5M of MDSCAL, October 1969, all in Fortran IV) J. B. Kruskal Frank Carmone Murray.Hil-1, New Jersey, U.S.A. Waterloo, Ontario, Cana3a;- BQ11 Telephone Laboratories University of Waterloo- Introduction N,ultidimensional scaling,' a statistical iec-hniauer't .long used in psychology, is now enjoying a rapid growth and, c ns rv t~I a 4 coa '.c~' f aus t' n b of4' points in space from informaticn t~~~'.. .., .. . . is spreading to many other fields.' Briefly speaking, it
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ODOIZS--PSYGIIOLOGY /ODOItS--CLA5SIFICATION/ SMELL/SEy-'LS AND qENSE • • OI.GAhS/ 73Vlze - .Ncand. 1. 1'sychol., 1973, 14, 131-137 ors BIRGIITA BERGLUND Uniuerstty oJ Stockllolm, Su'eden ULF ISERGLUaD ' TRYGG ENGEN GOSTA Et:MANI RerElund, 13., Rerglund, U., Engen, T., & Ekman, W 1.4uhidimensional anal>sis of twenty-one odors. Scand. J. 1'iyrhol., 1973, 14, 131-137.-Tbe present paper reports an expcrimcnt on the application of multidimensional scaling to the sen;c of smell for the purpose of revealing basic l•s>chophysical dimensions of odorants matched in pvrccived intensity and varying only in perceived quality. 7bc results e9owe: clear evidence for the existence of individual odor spaces, but in apparent contradiction to relatcd ctudies in the literature individual differences were ~ too large to establish a representative odor space for the basic functional dimensions. The use of a method of odor classification, including multidimensional scaling, has implicitly been based on the assump- tion that there >ire indeed primary odors or dimen- sions to be discovered. Multidimensional scaling techniques avoid the semantic problems associated with introspective reports about perceived quai'i- tics and rely instead orn judgment of perceived similarity or dissimilarity. This is considered an i ' a•hu'.e rrorlr. For ncarly all individuall subjects one of the easy and natural iask for the subject and id p:ov es 3~! ?' ,.._ -. .~?'... . . . . . . ,. • ~. -. ~ . ._. 'ri•. . _ -. . . . ~ .. . - . ._z.- .. . ... . :_.. . .L`.'t` ~ .. . ~ . ~' /
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~ 50269 5745 drt2.xaA~~m~~ciwos~ssoz.ooio r. •S•f/, i~ THE bvaNAL or NE•nvov8 AND M-:NTAL !hSEAEE / O S O~ ~ HARVEY A. SKINNER, A".D., C4"avc.U., ANAHAU LEI, Al:Sc,' This study examined the multidimensionality of life event changes as measured by the widely used Schedule of Recent Events. A factor analvsis based on 353 alcohol and drug Significant correlations were found between the six factors and the Cornell Medical Index, measures of psychopathology, demographic characteristics, and alcohol andlor drug-related problems. Advantages of considering the six homogeneous factor scaleF over the Schedule of Recent Events total score were evident in higher correlations with substantively relevant variables. The six factors provided empirical support for the multidimensional assessment of life event changes. Future research should emphasize the use of multiple scale instruments abuse patients identified six distinct clusters: a) personal and social activities; b) work changes; c) marital problems; d) residence changes; e) family issues; and () school changes. A. at plovift mne sIOcifiQndi&s ofjife &anges
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50269 5746 SMOKING 11ABITS--RELINQUISHING/TOBACCO--S*'•OKINC--PSYCHOLOGY/ RJR CLASS NO. PANPHLET 77 X Gl G1ad. W. R.: Tyre. T. E.t.Adeaso. V. J. = (Univ. Wis., Milwaukee, Wis.. U. S.) '' u z n c ~ Amer. Jour. Clin. Hypnosis. 19 (No. 2) 82-90 (Oct. 1976) (in English) ! ali ing and pt c 71ilidl f co ts papcrr outncs a multidimensional muc.x treating cigarcttc smoking and for iutcgrating a varicty of rescarch findings. •llircc main components arc inctudcd in the mudcl. The first is thc coZnitivc compuncnt which includes pcrsonal and social attitudes related to smoking and bclicfs about the cffccts of smoking. Next, the hch;rvioial aspects of the smoling act are considcrcd in terms of its resrondcnt, operant, and modeling components. Third ... L subjcctive cmotioml expcricnccs. A ticr~tmcnl program ricrivcd fram this mul- tidimcnsional ntodc) is preseted along with cuF gestions for fulur' c^rr.carch. the affcctive propcrtics of cigarcttc smoking arc scparatcd into physiological and . . 71 . - . . . . 1 l
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DATA--INTERPRETATION b CORRELATION/ ~ 50269 5747 - /STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ SAGE UNIVERSITY PAPERS . oda ECOtAGtCAL tNFERENCE by Laura lnrrin Lantbein and Alls. J. Lichunan Joselh B. Krwkal and Mynrt Wisb Series: OUANTITATIVE APPLICATIONS yt2 ANALYSIS OF COVARIANCE by Albert R. Wiat and oui T. Abeoa , t IN THE SOCIAL SCI ENCES ~ i1.1 -!'. , IA INTRODUCTION TO FACTOR ANAfsYSIS by Jae-On Kim aaC Cbirka W. Muetkr Series Editor: John L1tullivan, University of Minnesota x ~1. Ad~tAI~Y3 . tveiua and Helmut Notpah . OPERATIONS RESEARCH METHODS by Stuan Nagel witb Mar+an Ned r7 ~ i'3. CAUSAL MODELING by Herben B. Arket ..~ ESTS OF SfGN1FIGAi~iCE-iy~~ Henkal COHORT ANALYSIS by Norval D. Glenn ~A CAKO;JICAlilk*nLNbIS AND FACTOR COMPARISON by Mark S. lsvine .AS-ANALYSISO: NOMlNAL•DAfAby H. T. Reynolds `tt fACTOR ANALYSIS by Jae-On Kim and Cbarks W. Muelkr ~ ti MULTIPLE INDICATORS: An {aboduetlaa by John L. Sultiaa ad /. Stanky Feklmaa • ~ 16. EXPLORATORY DATA ANALYSIS by Frederick Harnril witb Brian E. Dcaring j.11. Rt;UABIUTY AND VALIDITY ASSESSMENT by Edtrud 0. C..rminet aad Richard A. Zella ,4i. ANALYZING PANEL DATA by Grefory B. Markiu• . t1~~ALXS1Sf1F~RD1NA4DAIA.bKD+rid K. Hildebrand.Jawes D. Lainj.aad Howard Roseathat yy;-#}A4E~ERH:9 AiiALYSISsaletra.ioa T.cbabquee by Cbsrks W. Oatroea. Jr: • . . , _ . .t
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. • :~~ . . . . ~..~;. ,. TOBACCO--ADVERTISING/'•% . . .__- - - -- --~-----...._ ~ 50269 5749 . r " __..:~_:~~_.r....:....~ :.~....~....~.A RJR CLASS N0. PAriPHLET 76 XI Sm 76 XI~Sm. :, '' Smith, R. E.; Lusch, R. F. • . (Arizona St. Univ., Ariz.; Univ. Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahomas U. S.) g_ _ 11011 ADVERTISING CAN POSITION A BRAND.iQ'[ulti--_dimensiona.l sc.alin)~ ~Jour. Adv. Res. 16 (No. 1) 37-43 (Feb. 1976) (in English) / i
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4u%.1.+L at.icnLtb--MtlHODOLOGY/COMPi1TER PROGRAMS/ ` troduction to 4 ultidimensional Scating~ THEORY, METHODS, AND APPLICATIONS Susan S. Schiffman o.v.rune,a of wrar.arWa v.raro*w ouk. W"rNy oui+.m, NoM c.roM+. ~ M. Lance Reynolds r.~~ ..r ~~ and Deveb~ D"WVnW ACADEMIC PRESS &own vid Ymamwn Tobacoo Corpontlon A SubNdiny of Huoowt 8raGV donravloA, PublisMn •- L.. Lmftvft, Ker" New Yor1c lm0on Torwft Sydroy San Frandsao ~~, r L C'.:
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.it . , 4 f 1 . 1 50269 5750 ~ J , ODORS/SMELL/ , Phystotosy 6 Behavto , Vol. 17`ppJ a27-829. Perpmon Presa and nrain Rescarct+ Pubt. 1976. Printe the U.S.A. i » V ~~~1fii~~~~~~W. -uS AVV §'~" SUSAN SCIUFFMAN AND CHARLES DACKIS Pepartment ojPsyehiatry, Duke University Durham, NC 27706 ' (Received 8 March 1976) . SCHIFFMAN, S. S. AND t~ DACKIS. Alultidimensional scnling ojmusts. PHYSIOL. BEtiAV. 17(S) 823-829,1976.- 7wenty subjects discriminated 14 commercial musks which varied in chemical sducture. WStb the possible exception of 4 stimuli, the 14 musks could be disttiminated from one another at a level );reater than chance. Confusabtlities and similarities were analyted by the Cuttman•Lingocs nonmetric multidimensional scaling procedure. SSAI, yielding a threedimensional space. The multidimensional space achieved a.nanged the macrocyclic and nitro musks in separate regions of the space. Muttidimensional scaling rf contusabilities and similarities proved to be a more stable means of characterizing the differences between the 14 musks than ratings on adjective scalea. • Odot Multidimensional scaling Psychophysies Musks : THERE are many materials of both animal and vegetable origin which have been reported to exhibit a musk odor ratings were compared. (2j. Animal sources include glands of the musk deer (Afoschtrs moschijcrt<s), civet cat (Viverre ciretsa), and . ,,......~. ......t..... ~ra... .:a..4:.»..\ a u:_... • • • - .- - o'~ c~ A o p o~ 2 0: 7•.-I 0 . Results from similarity judgments and semantic differential
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I 50269.. 5 .751 74 III Sh STATISTICAL.ANALYSIS/ :- ..:.L.......:.:a:r.~L~ Contemporary Psychology cholos;y 18 (12) 613-15 (1973) :ulftid,i m-e- asian al-%-S-c- al i n-g w. Roger N. Shepard, A. Kimball Rornney, and Sara Beth Nerlove (Eds.) Multidimensional Scaling: Theory and Applications in the Behavioral Sciences. Vol. 1: Theory. New York: Seminar, 1972. Pp. xvi + 261. $12.05. ' Reviewed by TexRY C. GLEASOx The editors were fornrerly cssociated at versity, is currently Professor o f Psy- Stan,lord University. Roger .V. Shepard, chology at Stanford, having taught pre. . who recei:ed his PhD frons 1'ale Uni- tiously at Harvard University. A. Kim. Con!emporary Psychology, 1973, Vol. 18, Nc, ~ 613 Z a t !`
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. 767igoZ EDectrochlmks Aob, Vol. SOII. pp. 300 to 331. PcrQamon Prcee 1975. Yrlnled In NortDera Ireland Studies of an inductivelzr-coupled high-frequency argoz~~~las~~,for o2ti~„ emisson spectrometry-lI. Compromiss conditions`•fo'r' Siniul~aneous ululti- e~lement analysis* ra' P. W. J. M. BovrtANS and V. J. DE BoER. Philips Rosearch Laboratories, Rindhovon,'.Che Netherlands (Received 15 February 1974. Reuised 17 December 1974) AbstraCt--This paper deals with the exporimontal seloction of conditions under which a low. power inductively-coupled plasma (ICP) can bo operated so as to achieve a good compromise for simultaneous multi-element analysis. With the experimental facilities employed by the authors such conditions were found at a power of 0•71c\v, a carrier gas flow of 1•31/min of argon, and an observation height of 15 mm. An outstanding dotection power with detection limits below 1 ng/ml for 27 out of 32 representative elements and satisfactory suppression of ionization interference effects were simultaneously achieved. Modifications of a previously described ultrasonic nebulizer led to a higher rate of sample injection into the plasma, an improved overall roliability of the sample introduction devico, and ti...+.* .pn,.m,,rihilikv nf arx~ctral-lino intensities (1•0-1-2 % at concentrutions 100 times the I
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50269 .5755 .._.. ~ ~-t~..,.....,..;:.,.~,~.. `_;_,.~....,.._ - '' ~:........r . _.. . ~- , , QP . Dixon, Malcolm, 1890- 601 Multi-enzyme systems. Four special lectures gicen to D University College, London, in May 1948. Cambridge tEng.i University Press, 1949. i jq 100 p. dtagra. 19 em. -14 I ,
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DukJUriwr, \Durltam1NG- .. -A• r-0111 . 1 "flavor map:=41S-6ydcr to u<e \tl)S procedures. 511 we nr;d is a set of "distancc-likc" numtxrx for rvlrn- plc. experimental juc!gnmcnts ot .imi- larit,v in flavor brtarcn prrduct> Products judged simil:tr in t1.tlor urc arrangcd by MnS proccdu:-, near each other in the resultant sl+arc or map; products judgrd to bc di,.imitar are positioricd di.tant from one another. An example from t;rngraph) illustrates how R1DS works. t(\lI)S proccdurc: are applied •tt all combinatiuns of c!i.tances brt%lcrn - 10 U.S. citics, thc unal}-5.ix ar; lalei) tecovcrs the underlying strurturc. that is. a map of the citica in prt,pcr relationship to one anuthcr. t ilcrc is 'Copy*phtc 1976Amer,ca,AnoaanonrdCe-r.t Chem-sts. Inc 3340 P.1o1 Knon Hpao .• Pitd. MN 65121. Aii r,y1is rasrrred. ~ yJ NC2770Cr 0.0.2 0 7_ 4nltr" 1- 14 ry•. t, ~"'''• ' ,d- C•iuftidintcncional scaling (MDS) is a uscful mathrmaticnl tool which allows us to spatially represent the similarities in flavor of products by a ` Suson Schiffman ?, DE lt of e&YGhI'SfYr /
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• ' ~ 50269 5756 . Impcrial Chemical 1,uluslrics, Dye:altjjs Division llcadguaAcrs, 131acl,:lcy, Al anclecslcr ~ N G. I:. P.. BOX 78 III Re2 78 (1) \Vl:cn lrcior knowlodgo of tho respon.tio surface exists tho dosign may be rotntod to roduco bo utilizccl a.y folloa•a: a rr~ms.ion ~ urG~ro (ncvumed l~luunr). lt is xhown that tho minimiun vurinnco proporty of nn 'optitnum' design ariscs from tho shnpo of tho dcsign pattorn and is indopondonL of its orioutntion. This fucL may Tho problem di.cua.,nd nri scs when it is possiblo to choose in ndvonco tl,o A' comhinntiony of lovols aL which n sut of qumditntivo fnctorx nre to bo hold in a uet of N oalrorimcnts to dotcrniino tho elolK•s of offcctn, nro clintinutcd without lo.m of ctticicncy. (2) Tho drsign mny bo rotated so that systeanatic offucts, such as polynomial timo trends and block : pon•~ciblo Lina. : , (3) Subject to tho conditious imposed by (2), tho orientation of the design may be choson a6-" ~ - of tho distribution of tho obsurveitions. . random. This hns tho effect of mnking tho usual normol thoory tests exact and complotoly indopondonL ', ---
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~ 50269 5758 QA 276 U U. S. Department of Defense MULTI-LEVEL CONTINUOUS SAMPLING PROCEDURES AND TABLES FOR INSPECTION BY ATTRIBUTES. Inspection and Quality Control Handbook (Interim) H 106. 1958 111 p. U. S. Dept. of Defense, Service of the Assistant Secretary of Defense, Washington, D. C. l 4', rt / / t
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, 1969-1970 ed. U. S. Gweramaat Data Publicsti.oaa MULIMwli?DJS'~'!iY P. b D VOLUPfB, 1969-1970 ed. 1970 432 PaseA U. S. Gcvi:tamaut Data Kash.ingtoa, D. C. Pub2icatioaa /
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Anternational L'aIan of Pur@ auZosi, Chemi-str9. ptl~~tca1 ChewiGticy DIal~ Com3ssion an Mo].ecular Syracture nat gpectrascopy mLT1uttGT1AL D2C`.TI4tsAM OF Tz'?J?-T:&HT TMciS Yj yOLECULA.2'. SPE:TRCSCOPY 1966 221 pn8es Kntional Vracsurcb Couccil of Gancda Ottawa I
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50269 5761 to""O~ (~ ~I]E;.1I;1~t1I. VUCi~.73UIrS.RY CF. S.^TL, S.r,rs:iw.:~, ; 210 J J .cks, Grahan, Vernon. llultiliilr ual VocaLularY uf soil scicn.c. ti"oculmlain• ; inultilin:,ue Ole. ]ct science du sol. Voc:Lulario multilir.~;:s ~ de 12 ciwu-ici del suelo. (1:ome; Ar riculttre Division, Fon>cd stud :11;riculture Or;anizatiou of the Uuitcd Nations (1951, vii, 939 p. 21 cm. 1. Soils--Dictionaries-Polyglot. 2, Dictionaries, Polyglot. i. Title. S591.J2G Library of Con,ress t_~> l J_1 5G -2QG5 N t'+. Jj 0 j- if ~l ~: 0 i i 2
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0 ; - , ,,- ,• ,, ,~• ,. tl tZ 1 - (j ~ 1 {~l . ~/ ~i y • ~-./ Xr; i_ :3 8's1=:~ '1 L7 ~ i`ib[ ;..•. (t~.?.;.1~ i,.;Yfi~~Z.~S>f~~ _.;!-'Y~;l ~ `'r.:iZ iv-' :1 :~'~xa~:xlUti:! ~~~i:j't~.7 ~~/ d~.~~[~ .. . . ~.,. .; nw OTZ 09LS 69ZOS
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50269 5762 AIR--POLLUTION/WATI:R--POLLUTTON/tdASTE,INnUSTRIAL/ * CNF iTCALSTOXICO ,--LOGY/ IES//POLLUTION CONTROL/ O IC TO~CICOiAGY--ACUTE T X IT r. r.crur.r rw. 2. FPA-G_0_0f7-77~13Ga•' 4. TITL[ AND SU9TI -LE 3VlultMMl~iivf`rtiiiffib ntal~ Goals.•for Environmentak- ! ~. P 13 2 7 S' 9 .~ J L . :i. IlCPORT DATE hlov_q m>) w -- )_;13 Volume'l.lw~". IVLESJ Cnarlig iLnl16 PE(ifO1:R11NG UHGANII_ATIQN CODE ,$ack round- Inforrm~tiori ---~ -- ) ) lD./'G(1FORMING UfiGANIZATION PEI'OHT N ). AUTliOFi(S) J. G. Cleland and G. L. Kingobury 0. PCH/=O/1A71NG OHOl.NIZATION NA1.1E AND AUGH[SS Reeearch Tria.nUl` Ynstitute P.O. Box 12194 Research Triangle Parl:, North Carolina 27709 I/ 12. SPONSORING AGENCY NAt.SE AND ADDRESS rEPA, Office of Research and Development ~ Induatrial Environmental Research Laboratory (I Research Triangle Park, NC 27711 i YS tU. PRUGfiAM ELLMLIIT NO. LHEfi23A _ C~NTRACT/G1lA1~T NO. GB-02-•2612 , W. A. 10 {$. TYPE OF riEi'OIiT AND PERIOD CUVEREI Tank Fina-1; 3--10/77 • 14;;;PpN5olur,G nGl:NCY COD[- LPA/G00/13 '~ ~~PPL'~K'a iea, l\'~,iil I:;1ti~`-R ih f""J1:'offfccl for thin report i.e T. Kelly J,1j ~ Drop 61, 919/541-2 E>51.
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50269 5763 1 TECFINICAI. REI'ORT DATA P VIII Me -80 S . . q (%rrarc read Inrrrurr;u,n u/, rAr n•rurre orif»r rumplrrincl 1, /tL/'ORT NO. ?. J. R!C ' rt j; A C' ,,~t.~N f'>~ -560/6-77-032 EPA 1 ///J ~~ , ~i 4. TITLE AND SUOTI FLE ~r1i~L'CTMED~'11rUVEL3= b. RLPURT DATE ' September 1977 6. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION COC: 7. AUTHOR(S) 0. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION REP~ Battelle Columbus Laboratories 9. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION NAME AND ADDRESS 10. PRO(;IiAM ELEAtE.NT NO. Battelle Columbus Laboratories 505 King Avenue 11. CONTHACT/,~{~A~WNO. Columbus, Ohi'o 43201 68-01-1933 12. SPONSORING AGENCY NAME AND AOORESS 13. TYPE OP REPORT AND PERIOD CO' Environmental Protection A enc y g P N I Office of Toxic Substances SOR 14,S O NG AGENCY CODE Washington, D.C. 20460 15. SUPPLEMENTARY NOTES . 1606ST/1AC` ~ (} U fi -7 '~ t This r eport is a review of environmental levels of cadmium based on published repo: and other information sources. Cad-i:ium levels are reported for the atmosrhere,_su:
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50269 5764 $f^...re y-..~a.~nR;-~`• ~•,p~ a •~-,~•- . MCUi.p RL0•w'-ai0JLnParis iL'& Ir.. ZIi.1t;:~r, G. f-. 2:. rst3l~i 11:aL~'Lii ~:.:::•:~M;rL'I,JxI.C, FAR7S I azYd I1:. : P1~Rr~c~ 3l.s. 89t--900, 10O7--1(108 (1.966) ~A 3 . . . ~. ~i f1 U
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50269 5765 POLYVINYL CHLORIDE/INDUSTRIAL HYGIENE/EWIRONMENTAL HEALTH/CANCER--BLADDER/ LEUKEMIA/ASBESTOS/OCCUPATIONAL DISEASES/POLYVINYL CHLORIDE--TOXICOLOGY/ RA 445 Le 1975 1 the new omumnatnonal = 00-1 health haemrds papers presented at the icf International occupational health conference, 28-30 october, 1974, Geneva, Switzerland edited by charles levinson secretary general ~1 t~ i) ~(l l~ tJ i: L) ti U
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Q 143 Sc 1976 8 C. PDDL 2, C. & REF Q 143 Sc 1976 2 C. PDDL 1 C. RESEARCH, INDUSTRIAL/DIRECTORIES---RF.SEARCTI/DIRECTORTES--TNTT•'R"?ATIONAL DIRECTORIES, INTERNATIONAL/ ~ /MANITFACTURERS/ Schranz, Andrew RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT IN4ULTINATIONAL ENTERPRISES. 1976 Bamberg U2. 0 a~
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Th° l975Guide ToTrovelling On Business ln 160 f Courrtes 4WNqr)Qkf tXEajffVt- 50269 5768 y
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..~...._.~:. ,. 50269 5769 73 IzI Re -75 S_p_ 1 Elemcnts 2(2)1974 MULTUWj,O,.t.t~,,IW:k ENERGY s~,: A ,.C.O$tPAPix.;~G.01 L~MTChTES'+r
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50269 5767 .._._.._.~ ..... Z ! 7164 ;Na ..1 1974 ~ ARCfI$R Mariageni.ent 4ccounting For t-ltinational-y~o~~atio~~s - j thp S From Cui i ent Literature ZTolulne I , U q e,) National Association of Accountants - . New York, N. Y. (J.X. C! " C& CAX-11~
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.r...,..• r~ a: c,avd:..T ~ ~ K G P ~. 16 OLLS 69Z0S
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50269 5772 .20 ~~x~ ~~~ ' ' ' ` 3n r,igaretussmakO. ~n3cs~~ne ~tO" n~ ~ Eecker, C. fihPAiTY;1L AGTUil!.T:1~i15 IsiL`T1F"l:'. r'..;t1n Li; DOSAGE L`l: LA N1Cvi'.l•Ni: ET LES C-GU'J'.-;0°1S D" S LA ~, ~ ~ , .~t.;,.,.,. , ItS_;.L ^ .. .. rC.,i~t.•'. (tSultip.le aut,,)inatic apparat•us f or the deterni.- nation of nicotine an; tars in ci;-arettes smokcd.) by C. llecker, A. Gi.rarde•t, P. Golaz aaci i:. ~ Photostat from: I•litt. Gebiote Lebensrr.ittel- unters. ayg. !16 178-52 (1955) - in French 3 !
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50269 5771 TS 2240 I 'z\'-~~;~ ..L'~ ;_^•?• J.r;_.rd _ ~ ~. ._. _ . . . _ . _ . . Y< . Mu t dY - ei~en. International Scientific Tobacco Congress, 2nd, Brussels. PROCEEDINGS OF THE SECOND INTERNATIONAL SCIENTIFIC TOBACCO CONGRESS, JUNE 1958. Fedetab - Tabex 58, Brussels, 1958 (Published 1959) - In English and French.
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E: il.. SMOKING NABITS--RELIPdQUISHING/TOBACCO--SMOf:ING--PSYCIIOLOGY/ 50269 5773 ,'-Kv- Gt, RJR CLASS N0.' PAAiPHLET 79 X El 9 t Elliott, C. H.; Denney, D. R. (Univ. Kansas, Lawrence Kansas,~U. S.) AG_1~1Y1~,fi)'pLE='Cd*~'t)'2~f~'~`TR~I~TTSENf "APPROACfI 'TO SMOKING REl)UCT70N: Jour. Consult. Clin. Psychol. 46 (No. 6) 1330_-39 (1978). (in English) •1. Pacl.a6c trcatmcnt pruj;rarn was dcsigi;cd lo reduce ci~arctlc smokinr. and its ~ cffcctivc•ncss ~~'as compaied ~~ith a singlc treatment condition (ral,id smokin~ j, .1a nonspcciGc trc3tmcnt condition. and an untrcatcd control condition. Pollow- j inl; lhe trealnu•nl and f,osttesting sessions, another factor was introduced. One t 1 third of the subjects in each of the lhrcc trcitmcnt conditions mcre r:rndomly rassiFncd to specific booster (i.c., additional ril,id-smoking) scssions. nonspecific 1Loostcr scssions, or no booster scssions. Sincc the princij») issue in thc lreit- ~mcnt of smoking is thc maintcnance rather th:rn the induction of change, cm- iphasis was placcd on follow-up srnokinF levels 3 months and 6 tnonihs after the lernnination of trcatmcnt. The packne condition was shown to produce i f l,I (4r •line d 1o, t t r~ h i i ll hi b h ct an %cr pcrccn ~Fes o sl ncnce ra ; cs su stanl y r; er a a fsmoking (a1,) iftcr 6 montlis than the othcr trcatmcnt ar,d control cunditions. ~ A'o rcliablc cffccts due to booster scssious Nverc found. 0 4 0 (l rG 0 2 v-) Al' 9
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buz69 5775 79 II Ma ?.. Lebenam. tJntera.•Torech. 157, 221-"27 (1975) Z. Lelxnsm. Unters.-Forsch. 163. 279-282 11977) MuhiplC FbrWo&Sa`lub9Aloiiopli =Ox-ygen=ow Mdc t~'cfa~ ~f ram9P.otm5,4Titil*tw: --- l°-"-- IIi. Influencn of pH cn the i~:ultic~.lo t^clecit?.r- f-:rms in Potatc --luice"- POTATOES/ olannmi:tulbe_ro;«m}w _ Gunter Dlatheis und Hans-Dieter Belitz• 11. Partial Characterization of the N:nzvme Forms with Different Molecular Weights vunter Mathet..' and Hans-uietcr ticlitz` ~ Institut fur Leta.'nsmittclchcrnic Jcr Technischcn Uni%cr.itut MCUtchen = Deutschc Fvr<chunpanstatt fiir Letnnsmittclrhemie.ktunchcn Lothstratk 17'. D-8U0Q NUnchcn 2 , . Multiple Formen loslicher.Nlonophenol,Dihydroxy.phe- isoelcaric points seem to be present. This suggests nylalanin:0:-Oxydoreductase (EC 7.1~3:1b.1) - aus Kat- t hat the large number of multiple forms of the enzyme toffetn (Sqlanopt t0ero$Vmrt 0 2 U 9 ~ arises from various combinations of identical andjor 11. f'articllc Charaktcrisicrunb dcr Enzvm-Formcn mit different subunits. SDS polyacrylamidc gel clectro- rtntt•r%chicdlichen Nlolck-ular-ewichten phoresis failed to show the monomeric forms; the di- . . -- ! t' t ~~1:~ .~pr. wPrP AL•- ln('ft
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.~ 50269 5776 . QA 276 Us 2 C. PDDI, i C. DATA--INTERPRETATION & CORRELATION/ - /STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ SAGE UNIVERSITY PAPERS AG. ECOLOGICAL 1NFF.RENCE by Laura Irwin Lan`bein and Allan J. Lichtman .11. MULTIDIMENSIONAL SCALING by Joseph B. Kruskal and Myron Wah Series: OUANTITATIVE APPLICATIONS C, 12. ANALYSIS OF COVARIANCE by Albert R. Wildc and O11i T. Ahtola IN THE SOCIAL SCI ENCES ~ i/• 1- 10, IA INTRODUCTION TO FACTOR ANALYSIS by Jae-On Kim and Charbs W Muc1e 1 r i Series Editor: John LAullivan, University of Minnesota X 1. rANAt"M919 OF 1hk11iA1dCE"iry O~~uad R: Irersea and Helmut Norpoth i >N. OPERATIONS RESEARCH METHODS by Stwn Na9el +nsh Mariaa Nee MrCAUSAL MODELING by Herbert B. Asher y~}/~. TESTS OF SIGNIF{CAIiCf.b7~ Henkel ~ COIIORT ANALYSIS by Norval D. Glenn y5 . `1l ]FACTOR ANALYSIS by Jae -q~ Kim and ~Charks W. Muelkr ~ IS. MULTIPLE INDECATOtfSe Ad ntroPdrdtba~by John L. Su16aa and r Stanley Feldman r.16• EXPLORATORY DATA ANALYSIS by Freoerick Hartwig with Brian E Dearin` l 17. RELIABILITY AND VALIDITY ASSESSMENT by Edward G. Carmines and Rithard A. Zeller gR ANALYZING PANEL DATA by Gre=ory B. Markus. . ,k* CANO:i1CAL-kNik6VStS AND FACTOR COMPARISON by Mark, S. Levioe yt}.-AlIALYSfS 0? NOMINAL DATA'by H. T. Reynolds " 4CLAAALXSISOY-ORDINM.aAiA.LY-Davtd K. Hildebrand.James D. Laia{.and Howard Rosenthal Y i! T{F1~3ERlES Ai1ALYSiSrIlKre»ion Tecbniqaes by Charles W. Ostrom. Jr. 0 4 0 C ri ij , i
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I a . 50269 5774 75 VIII S.P. 1979' MULTIPLE=DEATH FIRES L'RI~'AL-jUL7 1980 Re-80 'Irj~. THE"LTNITED = STATES,' ~mIO . • . _ _ • JON C. JONES Tbere were t71 multiple-death 6res in the United States In 1979. and 1,804 associated deaths, as reported to the NFPA. • A point of special interest is the fact that four of tfie eightIres that resulted in 10 or more deaths in 1979 •.omirred in boarding fxilities. A total oE59 people died in these fires. These fires are a cause of concern to the NFPA and will be discussed in greater detail later in this • artkle.. The reports of misltiple-datb fires. those fires that 1d11 three or more people, are submitted to the NFPA by " departments from across the country. The fire re- ports contain technical information on the fire origin and spread. as well as information on why fire victims Lvled to esape.l7-e NFPA verified details of the reports with state fire marshals' ot&es and local fire departments, as appropriate. o~ 0 0 0 6 0 2 0 9 5 As in past years, the contribution of multiple-death fires to the national fire death experience was grossly disproportionate to their number. Based upon the most recent statistics published by the NFPA, an estimated 8,783 people died in an estimated 3,070,600 fires in the United States in 1978.1 The multiple=death fires re- ported to the NFPA for 1978 accounted for 13.2 percent of the deaths, but only 0.009 percent of the fires. A small >nction of the total number of fires is resulting in a large proportion of the fire deaths. It is for this reason that the NFPA studies these multiple-death fires. A profile of the 1979 multiple-death fire experience and selected comparisons with statistics from past years are presented in Tables 1 through 4 and Figure 1. Tbe following are highlights of this profile: • Residential properties continued to account for the nuinr rv+rfinn Wth..n~.IN.~1.~-etl. Rrpe in 107a 9A4 nr
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50269 5777 ' ANNALS OF THEvNEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES VOLUME 151, ART. 1 PAGES 1-689 June 14, 1968 Editor-in-Chiej Managing Editor EDWARD M. WEYER MARc KRAuss Associate Editors QP NIKKI SIEGEL AND MILDRED MONGE` 601 Ne MULTIPLE MOLECULAR FORMS Ol: NZYMES• 1 . ~G. Consulting Editor and Conference Chairman ELLIOT S. VESELL CONTENTS Introduction. By ELLIOT S. VESELL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . 5 T'he Molecular Basis for Isozymes. By CLErfE:7T L. MARKERT ......... 14 Mult~~ple Molecular Forms of Carbonic Anhydrase in Erythrocytes. By JOHN T. EDSALL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Genetic and Phylogenetic Variation in the Different Molecular Forms of Mam- malian Erythrocyte Carbonic Anhydrases. Bv RICHARD E. TASHtAN, DoN- ALD C. SHREFFLER AND THOSIAS B. SHOWS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Biochemical, Immunological, and Genetic Investigations of the 111ultip'.e Forms of \ 64 ~+~~ ! V / /. • pe.e.. C1 ~i 0 () f i ii u-•~-- jI ~ T) . , --- _- 0
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XI Co 50269 5779 `' S.P. 1-76 Rosandex fiJR CLASS N0. PA.*'-PHLE'1 •• ki Co 1 -76 c.p.. (Rxown Williamson Tobacco Corp. Louisville , U V ) S , , y . . ~. MU~.~II'_T~.&._PRIQIIG: AND' SUR(fPl'iMI2ATioN-=•IN~ --DUAL • LINEAR PROGRAMIhG_. _ A1.,GORI3'1iMS:°y_ i: r,Mathematical Progr. Study 4, 108-117 (1975)(in Rnglish) t ' Note pr.esent affili4tinnd! . . . . _' . . . .. ' n l i 0 2 ~ Q Q
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1 50269 5780 y,X MeF-D-~i--75 ' " J. thcor. Biol. (1973) 440, 469-484 r =li~cht~}~?e~~b~tc=-~l~~t~ti»lc ?:ec~rt~i~ Site Model for, ' V ertcbrute Olfaction .~. •ERNFST H. POLAK ` ' s Frutal irorks, Inc., • Polak Middletown, New. York 10940, U.S.A. (Received 15 May 1972, and in rerised fornt 8•Noventber 1972) Odorants are postulated as having numerous mutually independent or overlapping odor active molecular profiles (a, b, c, etc.). Each profile is visualized as able to interact physically and reversibly with a correspondin; -receptor site (A, 13, C, etc.) on or in an olfactory. receptor cell, resultin,- in individual interactions aA, b,B, cC, etc. Each interaction type may di; er ' instimulusenergyand odorant threshold concentration required.The profile may or may not involve a chemical functional group, the availability of a free electron pair or pi electrons orhi,n,h electron density bein~ the essential feature of the odorant atom or atoms that contact the receptor site. In _k I
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50269 5778 XXII Pa-73 F-7203 By Joe M. Ausere President - Kerico, Inc. Dallad, Texas I -----'~` ~---=-~-T- ~ from THE PACKAGING INISTITUTE, U.S.A. THE' PACKAGiNG INSTITUTE, U.S.A. ! 342 Madison AvenuE New York, N.Y. 10017 . e Presented at the 34th Annual Natior.al Packaging Fo:.t:m of THE PACY•AGItvG INSTITUTE, U.S.A. Chicago, I11.-Oct. 31-Nov. 2, 1572 cr•.. ,,,,*.,.v,..~r.~~,-.1*•~ee!".;...n.w.v,• r•.....,..r..,..,.,....n~;ws...s...-..;..:,a.~.: ,... . s--~.ee...~*.«,x-.c~rt•.-.,•,-•.~..~.-., ...-,>....-...,.,...-. . ~ _ .,•...~•._...,,.,,,_.,....- . ~- _ : - .. . . . , e; .`1 G n i1 6 2 FOOD--PaCKAGIhG/. .z._ E~~'+.~.:~~s~'~~` `~__~:~,-a'~t:ttir'~i.F?iSt',,s..Ii•.. F,~i' I , !
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. 50269 5781 .A i Biometrics lir 1-42 (1955) rMULTIPLE ,IW~GE A?ZD -'%iULTIPLE • F TESTS' 78 III Re2-79 Dwm B. Dc.cAit•• Virpinie Polyfedinie lnslitule Bla"urp, ti'irpinia . t r. srn~eonccnox The common practice for testing the homogeneity of a set of n treatment means in an analysis of rariance is to use an F (or z) test. This procedure has special desirable properties for testing the homo- geneity hypothesis that the n population means concerned are equal. An F test alone, however, generally falls short of satisfying nll of the practical requirements involved. When it rejects the homogeneity hypothesis, it gives no decisions as to which of the differences among the treatment means may be considered significant and which may not. To illustrate, Table I shows results of a barley grain yield experiment conducted by 1;. Shulkcum of this Institute at Accomac, Virginia, in 1951. Seven varieties, A, B, G, were replicated six times in a randomized block design. The F ratio (in section b) for te,sting't.he homogeneity of the varietal means is hi;~hly significant. This indicates that one or more of the differences among the means are significant but it does not specify which ones. (3 Q (1 0 1-) f ; 6 J
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50269 5783 f RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET -7-5--1-H.-S-t Schori, T. R. ; Jones, B. W. (Philip Morris Res. Cent., Richmond, Va., U. S.) S P ~ SMOKING AND MULTIPLE-TASK ,PJ:.PF0P.mmCR. / . ..,4 . , ..~.~..: ...+~,:,r,...~. Va. Jour. Sci. 2,5~(No. 3) 147-151 (1974) (in English) *1975, No. 22, W 8031* *d* Tobacco analysis: (medicine) L
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~s-i/~GC.c--~.L!'~ ~-~ ~•G~i~~, -• (°~'/ 50269 5782 P.JZ CLASS NO. PA*:PIILi;T 71 VII l:i `r , 2:ir.ca.id, R. R. ; r;artin, F. G. ; Cu:unon, N. , Jr. ; Brelan:l, H. L. ; ' Fritcl~ctt, jti. L•. (U. S. Lop. Agr. ,;:o:-th F1o. I:xp. Sta. , Inst. Food A;:. Sci., Quincy, U. S. llep. A,-,r. , 1'1a. I;r.p. Sta. , 2i;st. i'ood A;;r. Sci. , Gainesville, I'1a. , U. S. ) °"'M R.rSIt1c` PF' TCY•^>•'r1 +bA CY-SI31'.R IC'; P.OOT KUN OT;°=.'~3) COARSE,TCTOT .~._ _ . _ _._. Pinyto?z:t;+.ology E0 10) 1513-1516 (1970) (in English) *1971, No. 19, W F471* *d* Tobacco r:f;riculture: .-::e. .._ __. ..:....,,:....F a.... . ._. . .. fZ .0 r). Ci .0 ~
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J _ u._..~ .....-...•....s,c;..~::-_w... tL95T? M--6'[9 `3r co4o'aooy no•6otro-fPpd •'E`ddy •: nor •uzc3•aI °Is' •zCiSi BIi ,r,t,". t c:nur-{ •.-I `• ~rjwr.eii •9 ° C .tq `,• . yr~. Z'i~,SiF~~ ~~l ? ~ rnv s-J v,1 :a~1.1. wt•al..salJ':.-ft CLlLL ~1leJ, t~.,ta.ri:i'ivaS ~h~ e Si'I~..1•^1~ r,iit ;Li..` i~ ;i V ,.• .~ ~~.~aflciR a '4i-Noglivh r E H F f ~ ~ L96T ` III j hBLS 69ZOS
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~ ~ t ;.; :.t;...,,_. -r7--~~tt.~ ,;.; _..,.tl,.r` ~ "IqS~`~Id':!iiT "'I- SOIMEfIWaIO ~3NI~~1.&4 ~kLZ SZif .:o ..f!iV-, -aNOAS.•:23 ..353 X I; ~~"' . .1..r..r. .tn,.,~:. ^..+'~ .. ,. . ...-.._.__. 9QLS 69ZOS
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,.:i..rYwJ .w......._....r..a~ .Y.-•::......~.. 75 X Iz 50269 5785 RJR CLASS NO. PAMP}iJ.ET 75 X Iy Ir.1rd, 'C. *(no offil..)* ON„.1 IMTTPLrC1lTIl31 `OP DUIdAI:II:I:LA 4I0CUi.Ab1"INTI[F {'RLSrNCr QN A x:- O1~ f IGARP'£'1'i: S~f(StC'~!''AAiD+k-TNIr OI3TAII:II;Gc4-F,ITATiO:dS IN Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci.., 265, 1.799-1802 (1967) (i.n French - compiete English translation avai.]abl.e) *1975, No. 7, h' 2083* *d* Tobacco cl-emistry; / . :. _i~.-._....
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4 r IF.t:w TftANs+At"/'ttI\1 ON t'l1Alht1'rl•:I(S. ' t., t•.Yfi, No. 12, IwA'EAtlihlt 1Jiti I Me -77 S.P. S _~ . . ~~Ia:AN•LOUP BAER, Nsmu;Rlt: fh:N i•: . M0i' Abstract-This paper survcys the state of the nrf in the design and evaluation of multiprocessing systems. Multiprvci•ssur archi. lectures of the S1N11) and M I111) typearc reviewed sind further classified depending un their til;ht or loose cuuplin/; and thi•ir ho- a=o>rcnt•ity.Thc additiunail complexity of the software for control. xynchrunization, cfficicnt utiliiatiun, and prrfurmance monitoring of multiple proccs.ors is cmphasi•r.ed. Index Terms--Array processurs. controt, multiprocessors, pipeline computers, synchroniiaitiun ot' concurrent processes, light and loose coupling. ' 4 _. Q•.-..O' 0"R._.. ample, synchronization, task splitting, and scheduling are areas where the presence of more than one prac:essing unit ~ incre.cses the :;upervisor's complexity. Performance ntunituring and evaluation is also more c•omplex than in ;~ n s'sn;le machine environment. ln the mure sime•ial-purlxlse ln this survey we shall reference only seminal and/or ~ systems, basic (e.g., compilers). and application stiftware have Srctian to lll be ~~• illtailill hetlred ii to the di,cussiun u sl/ec•ificfc some o tnachifne the realization. problems ~ ari.in;; in these sittlatiun4. ~ ' .' .. ~....~...Ra.n..nrn t.w~n..nC..nl•ul.1S........~~,u.. ~.... l.~ C~ ...J : . I .Ya z.. .f 50269 5787
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XI Co1-78 S.P. 50269 5788 • ' ' ~, '' ; ~~ RJR CLASS +0. PA'iPHI.ET XI CoI-i$ ::i rt =cha: _I*'•;c•che n`:7 W FLO;•:S THE .. ..~1' .''a) THE *tULTIS CONTINUE TO 'f01'E. IN 1'1!?: la!: -!' '' "CS. 'd;rischaftswoche 1973 (`o. 34) 39 (Aug. 18, 1978) (in German - complete unedited English translation available) -Pient} ons R. J. Reynolds. Pfhe large multinational companies use the European money markets not only for obtaining the lowest interest rates for a loan, but also for other purposes. For example. R. J. Reynolds plays the European money market against, ~ . . . . . the national market of a European country when it becomes desirable to invest ar: excess of foreign funds. Abely explained, "at the moment we are placing Harks and Gulden in the Eurorean money market via London, because the return ; ; . • in the European market is higher than in the national (-U.S.) market". 1
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{ 50269 5789 YMULTISTAGE VLMPACTORS 'AND /CENTRIFUGALPCLASSIFIERS/ AIR--POLLUTION--PARTICLES/ QD'' 549 Ca 1975 El\'VIRONHIENTAL SCIENCE /AEP.OSOLS--VEASUREMENTS/ AND TECIiNOLOGY PARTICLE SIZE MEASUREMENT/ A N'iley-lnterscience Seria of Texts and Monograpln Edited by ROBERT L. METCALF, University of Illinois JAMES N. P1TTS, Jr., University of California WERNER STUMM. Eidgendssische Technische Hochtthule. Zurich THE MEASUREMENT OF AII~BQRNE PARTICLES .. . TiICIiARD D. CADLE, Ph. D. NATIONAL CFNTFR FOR ATMOSPHERIC RESEARCH BOULDER,COLOHADO A WILEY•INTERSCIEIKCE PUBLICATION ~ . JOHN WILEY & SONS NEW YORK • LONDON • SYDNEY • TORONTO.
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50269 5791 I wi-81 S. P. ACCESS TO INFORMATION FOR NORTH CAROLINIANS Alberta Smith for and Hoc Camiittee on Niultitype Library Oooperation North Carolina Library Association Networkinn Ca[imittee Division of State Library „ s N.C. Department of Cultural Resources 0 4000 0 0 2 I .,
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80 11 Ey-81 Behav. Brain Sci. 3 461-2 (1980) S'P' 2 articles: by OndreJ Kondas O.p.mn..r N ItrrcAWUOy Fi1JK. Carr.wY. lAwray. a0I 0 r NN.ww. C"oAr MsrMy Human tearntng Is more comptex and iear• are more {nfluenced by ontopeny Thaqh I consider Eysenck's (1979) condAionirq modet for neurosis a valuable contribution to research and theory, some basic Quesbons ~ 50269 5792 ~ by vaelaw tNnkwa P*K'h*'*IS' OpMw..r, arr..r.b Nryirlf. CokMMM C04 lMp. E~p.M • ~ b It lon n _ i Authors concerned about sGerlbtlC W .:4 I..Al eM(ft,l•d V. ilI.. 1w I kinds of criticism, which IAe charrKHUna ot' nauulws J. a . . escape. N is therefore much easier to look for wveak ponds Eysenck (1979) nqdul 01 neurosis than it worad be, say, to co• on the idea that neuroses spnq from basic ex,stential anRiety or srro/ar mystrcat sorxce. For ristancu, onr. cout(l,powd out Ihat ttw require further dscussion. The lirst one has to do wAth Sekpman' (1971) important hypothesis concerning the preparedness ol some1 CSs for readily conditioned /ears. There is empaical support for the existence of "preparedness." but Ns nature is not quite cleat 1) Some such CSs are bolopicaMy prepared or evolutionary tletermined, but it is necessary to take into account that the heritability index already decreases during early clrldlwod (see, e q, Luria 1971); tlwretore, probably many such CSs : are insuwsnced by nc>,vulual rR/rerwnce (see WyrwsckaY conwrwntary) _
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_.Sx.:Yt'..s:~:~.f.3'.'J.:':i•c~:~.^:t:.b;:.-. ~:se:~~i.:~.,......w._,_._.~ QD 400 _.; we Bseelcrw. D. S. MULTZ-•SUL~'t1R AND SULTZTR AND OXYGEN S- MD 64M "MY-D HETER""'RCLCS, PART X, by D. S. Rrnalow and H. Skoln1k. (T'aa Cbem-l$trq of HstQrocyclic Compound3, A Scries of rionographs, Vol. 21, Pt. 1.) 1966 610 paGeo lateraeiem:e (Wiley) New York i1% ti
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l I S. P. Q ~&Z ~Je~) i9 (//- ~78 I I I Re2-80 -~~ 4 ! ( /~Vp~ / Muttiv riant te~hniqu fo : mutticlass pattern r_ecogi~itiori~ ~ ' -- w Charles F. Hester and David Casasent A technique for mutticlass opticml fwttern reo ,g niti„n.fdiffennt fMraN•cti.•e views uf nn ubject isdescribcd. Each multiclam. representation of an object is descrled aa an „rth,mormal ftii`is function expanxinn, and a single averaged matched --patial filter is then prv,dared frurn a weighted linear comhination nf thrse funa ti,wk The techniryue is demuiutrated for a tenninal wiKUile Kuulamw nppli.atiun using I I{ tank imcycery. . 0. Introduction In most pattern recot;nitiun prublems, multicla..ces (e.g., different perspective views) of the same object must be recognized, and discrimination between mul- tiobjects (different but similar ubjects) mustt be main- specific application well since it properly utilizes th( control, d)nantic ranke, and llexibility uf di;;itnl hro- cessurs together with the real-time and parallel prn cessing features of optical systems. Prior appruache tu the muttitlatss and multiobject pattern recogunitiu:
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50269 .5795 __ ..- .. ' .~-, .. . . _ STATISTICAL ANALYS7S/ . PROBABILITY AND MATHEMATICAL STATISTIC$, A SERIES OF MONcK;RAPHS & TEXTRCIOKS/ OA 276 Ma 1979 2 C. PDDL 1 C, Edited by R.W. Rirnbaum E. Lu ka c S *N-*"*~~ K V. MARDIA Department of Statistics, Univetsity of Leeds, L,eeds, U.K. d• M. BIBBY, Faculty of M3thematics, The Open University, M1ton Y.eyr.^~, I ' K ' 1979 , :.. .. . ACADEMIC PRESS P py,, V London • New York • Toronto • Sydney • y 0 4 At ''~f ~ Sesid~ o; Hat1cotu~Brace Jovanovich, Publishers .. ~ _ ~ , ~ - y & E. .
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QA 276 Na 1975 pplied Multivariate -4- Analysis and Xxperimental Designs 50269 5794 N. RRISHNAN NAMBOODIRI =yn~.ay~n. LEWIS P. CARTER Depwnmm M bare vakworly HUBERT M. BLALOCK, 1R. u~tanur.l W.rArMr~ .
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STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/PSYCHOMETRICS/ MONOGRAPHS ON APPLIED PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS General Editors M.S. BARTLETT, F.R.S., and D. COX, F.R.S. Author: A. E. Maxw . `1% *:t - s --t . " I t
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TOBACCO--SMOKING-PSYCNOLOGY/ ~ 50269 5798 78 X A1 RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 78 X Al - A11egrante, J. P.; O'Rourke, T. W.; Tuncal.p, S. MULTYVARTAW~AWIMILUL,ST0D; PSYCI)OSOCIAL=•VARIA$LES ON_ixH- ""DE11EL0 ~ w ' , ,s y . , Urbana-Champaign., I11. , U. S. ) I11 (Univ , OF 'MEQtIE l~T~3~3i1T~ .SMORING.NF,,YXOt , Jour. Drug Educ. 7(ro. 3) 237-48 (1977-78) (in English) The purpose of this study was to determine if interaction effccts of selected ; for study were found to be indicativi; of subsequent smoking behavior. ; having never smoked. Interaction effects of several psychosocial variables seleele behavior among youth who had orit;inatly idcntificd thcrosch•cs on a survey as ; psychosocial variables could be utilized as indicators of subsequent smoking ---_-_~., ------- ~ - 1%,
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cot ' . ~ 50269 5797 Jour. Marketing Res. 9, 168-76 (May 1972) W* . The sales responses of five eompeting brands' to advertising were invcstigated, with parameters of the simple marke! 'response functions for all brands estimated jointly. The cffectiveness of aclverlising was found to differ significantly among brands. Optimot cdvertising expenditures implied by th: model were dctcrmined • for each of the brands. 7)h me surx•me~t t of advertising's cffcct up~n salcs has Mccitfdd cbbsiddrxliq at()ntio, },Z afertt.inend promotional cxpcnscs still rcrresent a lar.-C exp,nc!-ture NEIL E. QECY,VJITH* 78 XI Adl-79 S.P° 1 Y.tl~ 11~~ fitsof auc=tiona bl:: quantity and kind. l;n- % e(fcct upon sales of decision variables, includin, advcrtisin.; expenditure for a firm's brands, allc of advcrtising monics between brands, introduct new brandi, and cliscontinuance of rrc-motic existind brands. A model of the markct rcspons: tion was formulatcd. testrd cxtcnsh•cly, and tl F rfi
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7 I Technical Report No. 75 Paper presented at the 1980 meetings of the American Statistical Association, Houston, Texas, August 11-14. Editorial Remark C0ClPUTERS/ STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ l4fIL~1VARYA'1~A'~ I This technical report can help BNIDP users in selecting options in Bt4DP4V (UTdA.S), which perforr.us multivariate analysis of repeated measures. Details for using BMDP4V are contained in B~mP Technical Reports No.67 (main reference manual), 56 (annotated caaputer output), and 59 (general discussion) written by Davidson and Zbporek. Mie Davi son s resear was conducted at the University of Rochester. He is now at Xemx Corporation, 800 Phillips Road, Building 139, Webster, New York 14580. --:- .
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~ 50269 5801 ~ COMPUTERS--PROGRAMMING/CORRELATION/STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ QA 276 Co 1971 n~nmumuumnuuu~uumumuummmmi~mmuun~m~umum~nwunnu~mmmwmmn~nu William W. Cooley Paul R. Lohnes -
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50269 5800 STATISTICAL AtrALYSIS/ Anatyzing mu ftivariate Data! Paul E. Gnen wro, eor&amoM by Wnnwn Sonoa J. Douplp CarroM Y~ray1DOrwe.~J.nay V11/ The Dryden Press Huadaw. mnoi.
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~ 50269 5802 / . . 76 I Ma-79 EXPERIMENTS ON THE EXPLORATION OF MULTIVARIATE DATA SETS4 . , JOHN C, KLENSIN AND AARON FLEISHER , ~ DEPARTMENT OF URBAN STUDIES AND PLANNING • AL LIAISONPROrRAM MASSACIIUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, INDUSTRI. ,
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50269 5803 MARKETING RES AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATIOWSTATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ I~ -~t~ammm-N1ethods.... i , .L
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.1 50269 5804 78 I Ba reproduce or publish without written permission'from the Marketing,' review. Since it is not a finished manuscript, please do not Frank M. Bass and Neil E. Beckwith This working paper is being sent to you for your information and Science Institute. arketing Science Institute;. '033 "assachusetts--Avenue-- r Cambridge, Massachusetts 02138.;' .. - .. _. . , , , ,~t ,e ~~~ AP ,.., .~tUPOrtSB+~~3FT ~-l.*W1MwrO*VVEfIT1 S1N&
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50269 5805 ...,:~ ;:- E .# ' 1 atI~11Ca } lla~$la~ ~ LA\1'ItF:XCF: EVAX I:CEItF:\ • ~, - ~ y. ( rro C ridrr ~j ~`fieparlmehi i.j P.yrkealry aHd ItioiAorfom/ 6cienee. l.nuiaiaaa Slair l' ir r Y lf d' !' : S~~/ _ :+. ~ i^.. . . . - . ' ,.....> ... . . , . _ ..,. __.._ ..:e.~~,...~ _ ..-. . u 78 I I r Re2-81 S. P. ~ u PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY /o S'iy-3.z- (M3) arr de+~cr~hcd a~. itcncralizationK fronn unitariate P'tatislical thcory where puw,.iblc. h 1 d ;.;_ _f:. plh), and refcrcnccM to rnmputcr pruKran~w are prc,.entcd. Nlulti.-ariate procedurc,. ; . ~ ;.~ ;.. , arc deKcribeiL Numcrical examplc~~, matloetnatical notc~, an annotatcd hililioRra. %ariatc anal.,.ix nf rariance, canonical correlation anal.~Ki~ and faclor anai. .::. . i ) /:rncral inultirariate wtatlwtical tibrorF aud tl~rcc atati~tical modcl+ (ninlli- c a vantaRe+ to pKF•cihuphyriolouiKlmof fIclermininR lloc orl;anisation of a com. pliratrxl plo.wi..inptical reMponne ayKtem throuRh multirariale rtatirlical procc.- durem are dip•guwncd. m.. ~.._ ...; .. . _.. .: , . -, _ -. UESCR11'7'lllil: 3lultivariate Mtatip-tical aoalvKiK, Nlulli.ariat.• analrKil. of %ariance, Canbnical correlation analyxie. Factor analyAN. (1„ %an Eueren) ;,.. r : .. . . \`
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STATISTICAL ANALYSIS/ ]ScGRAW-HII.L SERIES IN PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS - •1"1ULT11rAR1ATE DAv7D BLAC[WT1.L AND HERBERT SOLOMON, CnnbuUing ElItfolu 14. '.,,..... . . . w ,,_ _ • ..~ ~,.. ........r-. . ...._-r»x .,.. , -... _. STATIS7'ICAL*% DonalA 1. 1[orri.o. ". P.ofenor of Btatistie. T1M R•Aarton Sehooi I'nivvrxity of Pennq'lvania r. ~.___.... I ,a.
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.j Levitt, F.; Eds~ards, J. A. .i ` 50269 5808 2tJR CLASS NO. PANiPHLET 71 X Le I * (Indiaraa Univ. Sch. :.•ed. , Dep. Psychiatry; Ind., U. S. ) t 7 Develop. Psychol. 2(:do. 1) 5-11 (1970) (in English) , *].971, No. 20, [ti' 8472* *d* Tobacco'analysis: .._..~_a. .. __. .l''"`,~.~. _...., , ' 1 ? 9 0. 4~I A' 0 a A-2 1 . .
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Milluaan, J3caa YULSE, i)ICIT+IL•. A\D S~.tX='sl~M, [sE4'ICi:;; MID CIRCUIxS F3R 1`tsE.l : GE.tii:arlTlt3N ILViti °ROCF.SSI2:G, by Jacob ;4i7.1i3an ar:c: aierbert Taub '.:nyinaerinu Series) (~icGraW-:Ii11 '.:lect::£cal and l:Zectronic 3~9u~ 953 P.2ges cGraw-Hil.l Bouk Co. t+ew vnrle lk
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.~. •_,~,.. X iLe6 ](1970) 50269 5807 _ :.a•vItt, Eup-nQ E. A 1:II,x~E ~:2XA~ : S1.11mY OF C.JXR.•~A^a a1M. yACi'CMs IN YCUTTYL~.. Cl'Crrn.':stv. by -•:.~~goike • L. L,Cvltfi " .I.uditb A. , • . . . F•'. ~ 1SIo S*'_* S 5-11•~j970) .. / r
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; 50269 5811 ~..::,a..:.~....;...._ Co l l. 34 C1> [(q l.z) 2yD--"' 11"altr anJ _lir Rcsonrr0 ntriseon, Dcpur!}nent o! (%tvN L, ngu:ccruig, uiuvarsi:y o) , lf'o~hi~+gtmt, .Scattb , 11'uahi~~gfon 9S19b lteceivcd \la+•eh 24, 1971; sccepted June 1, 1971 ' . Y..:i ~ . ~. . ~ ... _. . "'- . . ~- . r' - -:'t`".. . ._ . ... . . . . ..... .. .. '.,.'. . ..
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~ 50269 5809 4 80 11 Ey-81 ) y Can-5- /,mtqwmmxao. IV . ~ / .iwwA..wi..p,+l R.•.rar.\ ~ e IV'6 M The S.%'n f v P S.P. S. rite~l.igenc . NATHAN W. PERRY, JR., JULIA G. MCCOY, WALTER R. CUNNINGHAM, JANET C. g. . ,. FALGOUT. AND W. JEANNE STREET e , . I Univertitv of florida b i d h i t b ` • It was 6ypot es se t at determinat on o t e type and degree of tbe rdadonsldp betNeen tbc mulddimensiousl visual evoked response (VER) and inteWgence.rould be enhanced using multiple VER measures. It was further assumed that any relationship found would have more empirical and conceptual udtity, the more bomogeneous tbe subject sample with respect to incelkctuahbil!ty, A battMo_(Akbllltles-tests was ad:ui: :sterea' to 98 s`-yr-oid children (S0 girb. 48 boys; mean age. 67.16 moa; meaa IQ,119.5, SD, !.6). VERs were recorded from three different scalp locations deR and right bemispheres and occipital midline) to three stimulus conditions (2/sec flashes. 2.1sec pattero, 6/see flashes). Seven spedAc facton derived from measures of the VERs (e.g., ampUtude, latency. compk:iq, Saeaiity) were then used as predictor variables to abilities variables In mutdvariate analyses. Significant multiple correlations were found between the VER variables and W PPSI total IQ and WPPSI performaacr scaled score. Correlation to the WPPSI verbal scakd score was not signidcant. The relationsbip between VER and performance was further explored with canonical '" corrdatbns, which Ken signi6ccant (R,=.SO,p<.0I)._._._------------ i~- V`"~" is~al:Ei~o~~d. Re~ iSns Cor~elalnz _,~,
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. . ~~.._". ~. m- a a ~ A+i fS/t]{•hn t ~~LY~Li~+ / AIR--POLLIiTION--:INALYSIS / J. F. TIIIL•'LI:E, II. J. CIi:1I.! SON, J. W. WINTER, A`D N. C. AHLQt'IST (t'atcr and air Ilesources Division, Cirit F•ngineering DtparDnent, Unirersilg of 1{'ashinp/on, I ~ . Scalltt, 1{ axAangton 9S10B AN D K. T. «'HITB1, It. B. IIUSAR, AND B. Y. H. ~.IU 4vk 1 50269 5813 ' . I
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~ .:. • • . TOBACCO--SMOKING---PASSIVE/ 76 XI Wa-77 S.P. RJR CLASS NO. PAMPNLET 76 XI Wa-77 s.p. ~ • *,• -- 1,este'rn Ai~es) ' NO:JS*10KERS ' BEEF: IS IT PSYCHOLOGICAL? Western Airlines (Mulvane, F.) News Release (1977) (in English) *Abstr. in: Denver, Colo. Post, p.not given (July 10, 1977)* ~Sulvane said both Boeing and Western have •done ~' tests to determine tho.best way to seat smoking and. I,:nonsmoking passengers. The best, aceording to airflow, ~ f~ to set smokers on one side of the cabin and non. , • imokers across from them. , , t, ;Ne said this Is because airflow in a eaDin Is normally • ~ down.the middle, back along the aisles and out through ;:vents in the floor. This •would give 6ie smokers and •__nonsmokers-their own air supplies, biuhaoe said/ '
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.. . . .. . ., . r . . ~ . . . - _ _ . ~.. • ~_ _. _ _ , a.-Sk.a.S.:~:+:....+crr.++. . . . . -_ . . . . . . . ., . . . .. .. . . . . ,/ ~ I AIIt POLLL3TI0~1--ATvALYSIS/ ' 50269 587 g t - __ 72 IIZ (Z ~ ..,~...~- R. J. CII A1i1,SO\ AND ll. S. Co~'rRT ~ Water and Air Ttcxourcca Dit'i•kiot., Civil Enyinreriny 1lepartnicnt, Uniaeratty of 16'o.feington, JJ $catlrc, 11•arhinyton d1S106 S~,• A.~~ ~ Yt)SHIRQ TOT:IIYA:IIYA Axu T'l?,TI:R K. \IUELLEli. • ~: Air and Ineh:xtrial Hyqi,-ne Lo6oreUory, Laburatory Sere,ieea, Statc of Califori,ia; ~ Departmtnt of I'eebfic Ilrulth, l,rrkclcy, Califurnia 94700 - ~ P.cceivcti! \Inre1h 26, 1971; arccleted JunP 1, 1ii71 .. 4-:0 - 0 a 0 +?~~ r t 2-~- >.
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50269 5816 r _ . .:~.. ~ b $!r:E3iiiad . . : ,; .CxititcalL• Pa:h' 1IajAyraf.d• ?dchtst4+aQ ~G69 100 P:.;;es . , Ch=ical hubbcr Co. Press Clc:vc3Aud, Oldo
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1 ~ "';•~:. 1 ~;`' . . , . -~.l.....?~..w.iiik:a[ ~-~.'<rw3 .6J:~'"'S';7ea.~~:..~re:Cl~.!'.~cs~v=~ • ~ T2 III 50269 5812 ~ki., AIR--FO• LUTION---Av AL Y ~ -•- ~AR,-~th~m~*~#~i'~~{`i'~t,~t3-~'$I'~~Cf3'~TIf.O~tb--lA~ . --~---_~-' ~~.~n~tyg~'Aer©saI ,4P+drist~'~bN'~~f~fi~~"~l~2t'~-ier~suY@s~_tig~~x Sattering D. S. 1;NSOR, R. J. CHAFI.SO\, AND N. C. AHLQUIST Woter and :f ir Rcsourccs Dieision, Civi1 Fngincerin? Deparlment, University of TT'asl,inpton, ~~~• ~ `_ . ~ . 3_ ~~ 017J. ~ucuaa:, n'aawsullwn ao.v~ IV{ ]~/-,r 9 A \D IiI1D1, It. B. IiL•SaR, Aa'u B. I. II. LIII K. T. \V -..:..,.~.: ~ ...... .:..
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s! 1 L .,.Ynut;n o..~•n•f cr~rr.rnn~~,tmt .:. . Vu .uv..r .~~ 740-4 ~ttQAtt~~ ~
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SMOKING & HEALTHI SMOKING HABITS~-RELINQUISHING/ THE LAST PACK 110W TO STOP SMOKING , ,... .. _ I s
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~ 50269 5820 CANCER--CAU~ITION/SMOKING & HEALTH/TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEALTH EFFE 81 X Mu Birth Defects 12(1) 99-111 (1976) . Genetic Factors In Pulmonary Neoplasms MD ~ ~ The epidemic of lung cancer continues. In 1970, about 80,000 people devel- oped lung cancer in the United States.l Conventional approaches to understanding the etiology of lung cancer have with profit focused on. environmental agents.2 Efforts to identify and control human carcinogens have been most successful with respect to the hazards of occupational inhalants associated with radioactive ores, mustard gas, asbestos,. nickel, chromates, arsenic, and certain petrochemicals. In contrast, the common- est human carcinogen in the general population, tobacco smoke, is poorly charac- terized regarding carcinogenic mechanisms and poorly controlled through public education. Pending development of less hazardous cigarettes and advances in motivational research, it Is timely to identify host factors that alter susceptibility to known respiratory carcinogens. An appreciation of genetic factors may help g&cupatio~ he h~ rke~ to identify individuals at high risk and may contribute Q 4~~ Qldfur~l~er )t<fow~~dge bf cartinogenesisI r
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50269 5821 C APICER--GENETICS/CANCER--EPIDEMIOLOGY/CANCER--CYTOGEYETICS/P,h'A VIRUSES/ * ; /Progress in Cancer Research and Therapy . Edited by #JbfflP-JmWuivihi l!r,WD:w Robert W. Miller, M. D. Joseph F. Fraumeni, Jr., M.D. Natlonal Cancer Institrtte Natioatal Institutes of Health ; Bethesda, Maryland . Rfve~r Press ® New York i Volume 3 /Genetics of Human Cancer I l
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TP 715 :tu ~CPn~ ~~' ~t~t`~:~~"t~""~J~~~~"• . . ~a~a ~a:~ ~r.4Y Mr,xzco,, ,by. .Ruch ~azc ti:at+s; end LUiQa .Iarla Alvarex 1%,
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4lowe IIOW X a~~e~,'P.xF.D TO 1~It7D DIliECTZOSs TO FOLLa=7 ZN T.in. CzT7t?CAY. E3;OIIv :LR-1lr;G P,t'.SV1:C32S t RaW I A2•i T.^.•l6NJ 1.V i3LS.i:J uVLtl i1OrY, ; i
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)III :~:~Iu2 j (1969) ' 50269 5823 ~ LIQUYI?-LrQtIYD EXTRkC?X4;1 EQ1TiFHENT Bzit. (No. ?) 981-986 (1968) tis i
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. III Du2 79 S. P. , , ~ ~.~ ~ .. . . ~ 50269 ~1,~l ... .. ' 'j' N iri t0i G:! tdum Ij"ji l OU0 7 ,a,;' rf .1~ lf il r fr ~ ~~VV VrtlvJ'`/~Ma•~'~+~u ~ ~~1 fi ~ cet t.~aM t~~3 lZ9 C.~43'ii .o Ll Clu ~ Ea~:cy ~ ~ rC atc;FaFF1C C'LCt1F ~zr 7 . ) t~ It~FR~t~I G t ETEFC~Y!~E ., l:li . `" ~ I 1~ 'f C'c~SCi%O. kC ?.CZ/%° d~l lu j ) SP~C1fC'1ETF1 J~ASr CSCL C4A' G 3/,4b 5825 117U-17532 Cr.clas CS~Su dei YVt.OCs't<Iea.ss .. ;, A ;'; t f ~~ .~_ :~ ~C.;~a~~~.~r,' si.~'L,^~'7L7 . ~ ~ E ~~~ ~`~. ~i ~4~~~ viF'~i . , . . JANU,aRY ID7n 4000 Q~:2 - 4 ; National Aeronautics and : .~ Space Administratiori Goddard SR::-,,a Ct,Qht Crxtax Greenbslt. Maryland 20771,-~.. .~~.
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TOBACCO--SMOKIyG--PHYIOLOGY & PSYCHOLOGY/DIET/ TOBACCO--SMOKING--FAVORABLE LITERATBRE/ TS 2240 Mu *(no affi]/.)* \ 50269 5821N, -' RJR CLASS NO. TEXTBOOK TS 2240 Mu ]978 1978 S?i0i:1:R"3 +EIGitT LOSS SYSTEM. Playboy Press, Chicago, I11., 212+ p. (1978) (in English) Dr.-P,ay t'u;,irncry, a t"ellos of the t-merican kcade- UP tt:e ioc3s you love,ryou dcs.rve sOsne rc,rard :::d ~ ny of Far.~ily Przcl~ce and a s.7cdical ccnsultant to reinforcerr:cnt for it. Surne F'I EASURE. 1'~~:h his ef- n a Laok erith ttie ~ fectiea revolu;i:,nary r~,,Ethod, you can use yuur plaas- I tlre state of Florida, Fas ti:ril:c premise that you are a h, ;.r,an hcing, that you lif:e urable snolang habit-in careful n,odz.ration, of ~o eat ood f 5ds and t?:~t ii ~'~u are ;;oiag to ;course--to your edvantage to heip control your cal- ~ 1~ - E--= --- - - orie intake and vr;n the diflicult baala to fcse ivei;lrt_ i 0 4 a 4 A 0 0 2 1 4 ., \
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! VOL. 5, No. 4 50269 5824 III Du2-78 S.P. GEOPHYSICAL RESEARCH LETTERS 10f• <51 7"- a"U STRATOSPHF1tIC OZONE MPASURE•7Eg'PT HITS All IPIFRARED HE,TERODYI1E SPErCTR01dETIIt rliaa M.Abbas*, .Thcodor ICostiuk, M&&r4Mydj*q •David Buhl, Virgil G. Kunde, and Larry W. Brown Infrared.and Radio Astronaapr Branch, Code 693, NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Maryland 20771 Abstract. A stratospheric ozone absorptioa line in the 10 Nan band has been measured and resolved completely, using an infrared heterodyne spectrometer with a spectral resolu- tion of 5 bgiz (0.000167 cm 1). The vertical concentration profile of stratospheric ozone is obtained through an analytical inversion of the measured spectral line profile. The absolute total col=n density was 0.32 * 0.02 cm-atm with a peak mixing ratio occurring at ... 24 km. The (7,1,6) - (7,1,7) 03line center frequency was found to be 1043.1772 * 0.00033 cm i, or 420 * 10 !•rtiz higher than the P(24) OD2 laser line freqsency. This research note reports measurements of a strat~~ he c on co t rc~ n~'g~tiQq pr filt d througN de~t~n Pin'f4•art$ a$+~or~fon line~ wi+.h A hPtPTrvlvn~ c~wn*.l^n+nr+ton Thnen w4a0011sr- L ` APRIL 1978 its limitations has been given elsewhere Abbas, et al. 1976, 1977; ''-u•Ta-a, et al. 1977). In heterodyne detection, the infrared radia- tion from the source at frequency v'is mixed with radiation from the local oscillator (LOY at frequency vo, and the difference frequency signal in a bandwidth B both below and above the LO frequency is detected. This is referred to as double-sideband detection (DSB) in this paper. The DSB signal at frequency 6v = Iv-vol corresponds to IvSB(6v) = Iv(vo + 3v) + Iv(vo - 6v) 1) where Iv is the source infrared radiance.- The :ntensity in the lower (upper) sideband may be retrieved by subtracting the upper (lower) sideband contribution. This may be done trivtuliv if the unwantei ¢iciPhnnA h,%p ---
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~ 50269 5826 _ ~ -.. i. 1. Report No. ~ 2. Government /taeuion No. 3. Recipient's Cataioy No. 4. TitlosndSubtitle ;;tratospheric Sounding by Infrarec~ Iteterodyne Spectroscopy I 7. Author(s) tdinn M. Abbas, Virdil G. hunde, e? The:,•d,)r Kc,stiukL Aavid D1!tl 9. Performing OrSanizaticn Name and Address 5. Report Oate. 8. Pertorminy Organization Code 8. Perto(minfl Organization Report No. 10. Work Unit No. 11. Contract or Grant No. ~ 13. Type of Report and Period Covaed `. vertical distriDntions csn thets be e•.niluatv.i :r.currrtelv by at:ali•tic inver- . sion ar the c:easured line profiles. Estic:ates of t!te detection sensiavity ot za l:etercdyse receiver are given in terms cr taini:nur.: detectable vul;L:.e mixin,; rntins ai' s'.rat:)s_t:c constituents, indict+t:na; a lr.rt;e nua5er •±i' :ainor c_nsti tue:,ts w!tictt cnn be studied. Stratospheric spe~:t: al line sl:aF,es, rtr.d the resclu:ien rcquired t re sur tl1, •n a e d sc •ae.~ in light of calculste3 s~mthetic l:ne pru°i!c sufficiently high resolution (-.. 5 2'?ix ::r O.U0Ulb7 c:a-1). :t:e 'ccnstitue.zts' 12. Spontoriny Agency Name and Address i I SAGoddard ;pnce Fliuht Center ta• Intensity profiles of infrtrred sLectral lines of stratospherie ctionstituents can be s'ully rcao!e•ed wit!: a!:etero4me sr=c*.r:-meter of 4 0 G1 fbt sbf:e 9trAisnl:eril r.t5lc~:ulc3 in ~a r,:dcl at:73spt,ero. The inversion tachaiquo for evulustion 3f gas :•.oncer...raticn prot'iles Is briet'ly describ and'nl*plicutions to avntttctrc linen ••i' n•-t'
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} 50269 5828 _. __...._._.___....,. ~ ..- _..__.._..~_ --- - Co 1980 F~ T~~~~ 01 1wi. ~.-" 77 Edited by AIDAN and EVE COCKBURN CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS CAMBRIDGE LONDON NEW YORK NEW ROCHELLE Mrteennnwic cvnurv . - . _ . ~i EG1;PT/PALEOPATH0L0GY/DISEASES, INFECTIOUS R y~ 127 0 0 2 1 4
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VI To 1956 50269 5829 Touey, George P. and Mumpower, R. C.: Measurement of the combustion zone..... Tobacco Chemists' Research Conference. Tobacco Chemists' Research Conference, No. 10, Washington, D. C., November, 1956. expanded abstracts. S U
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~ 50269 5831 . ZUWPWfi?C~tc2tX.w,~',rvi -~ SO:E FAC1'OTtS TNAT hFFCCT TfiE FILTRATIM OF rIIi:OTII:'r' FROid GIGARETTE SN-OKF., by R. C. Mumpo•rir d J. F., fac, : • • .•~• . . . •' ... . . . •:•• .. . ' . • • . -•• . Tabacco ct,tMist-'& Reseandh Ccrfertnoe.i 2ltiir paper,l & 08ges,, wi nstan-Sal.cm, N . el yNav. 1-34 79-6G) i
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'£9SI xa"-.m,Oz;, •ve8cd LZ 'tadq4 aVa;xaS `•a3 •qpx spTawlaZj •S •2! .. , , ~y~.~rS 'C 'a rtra `aa1a~ sI ~ ; ~r. axr~~~a Ao Ilyr.cl!,d • a • !) ' r,?n+.t,.L ~'2P-~e+sodgm}i- ...,~-.r --~-.-. - 1
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TOBACCO--ANALYTICAL METIIODS/TOBACCO--ACIDS, CT1RONfATOGRAPHIC ANALYSIS--TOBACCO/ 50269 5833 ORGANIC ' FORMIC ACID/ r .; 7 : Y R -I R ' ~ -IR Ci.ASS NO_ PAMPHLET 79 VI Sa Sakuma, H. ; aftatkotMR-AM; Sugawara, " S. ~ . ~~ . Beitrage, manuscript-to be published, 7 p.•(1979) (in English) . ._.-L. AND vACETIC ACID =-A METHOD FOR THE RAPID DETERMINATION OF.FORMIC S IN TOBACCO: , *Keywords:* acetic acid, curen, consCituent; cured, constituent: - ~ formic acid (Japan Tobacco bait Pub. Corp., Cent. REs. Inst., Ja .) This Faper describes the extraction an ana ysis ot form c an 6~ ~: 'acetic acids in tobacco by direct esterification of their sodi-nm salts , with n-butanol and sulfuric acid without steam distillation r .-. ` -i. l
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50269 5835 .:~~~..: Ourisson, Guy. Donnt-es relatives aux sesquiterp6noides, par G. Ourisson, S. i\funavalli tetl C. ELret. Pief. de F. Sorm. Oxford, New 1 ork, Pergamon Press, 1966. I Y. (varlous parlnts) illus. 28 cm. (Tables internationales de constautes s&eclionn6LS, 15) Added bala rclattve to ~esqatterpenolde. ' ; Cover title: Constnutc-g sdlectiount~•+s: sesqutterphotdes. Selected constants: sesquiterlxmoids. ITalf title • Tables de constnntes et donn6es nuwdrtques, fondbes par Charles Dlarie (190'J) ._._,... $~....._ . ..:.~ 3.i~•14`.. ...d....yJ'~~1~:.1r~......~'•~.:~ 14L :..
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_ ". ~. ... . . - , " . - 0269 5834 TOBACCO--NICOTINE--DETERMINATION/TOBACCO--ANALYTICAL METHODS/ CHRO-MATOGRAPHIC ANALYSIS--NICOTINE/ NICOTINE--DETER:NSINATIONZ 79 VI Ma _- . . .: RJR CLASS ti0. PA"R'HLET 79 VI ?ia Matsushima, S. ;A1lMWRWWqWQU'; Ishiguro, S. ; Sugawara, S. (Japan Tobacco Salt Pub. Corp., Cent. Res. Ii1s., Yokohama, Jap.) RAPID DETER'•1I`:ATION OF NICOTINE IN TOBACCO BY GAS CH1:OMATOGR,1P11Y. '` Beitr. Tabakforsch., manuscript to be published, 9+ p. (1979) (in English ~In order to cstablfsh a rapid nna3ysis of nicotine in tobacco, solution (2•-(;3-hydroxyethy1)pfridine) nre pl:,cnd in a separatoiy I One Cra-m of ground toba cco, 50 inl of 10 g lia0d ami internal standard ; Subsequcntly, the followind procedure has been adopted; several cxtraction riethods follo.:ed by GLC ha;re bcen expinir.ed. I funncl ahd egitnted on a shalanB machir.e for 10 min. 'Fi11.cr the . solution for CLC analysis . 1 A- --j°4t- I
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.. J QD 1 c . ~ 51. L ~utu~,;J~~,^s~F .~r~..:.~ 2c* L:~Loratory ~,iunnn,g, by James F. :liwica London, But- terworths, 1962. tx, 3GJ p. Illus., plans. 26 cm. Btbl lography ; p. 3Z-347, 1. Lnboratorles. i. Title. Q183X82 /12r~: 727.55 G4--G230 Ltbrary, oof Congress 131 i` `
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4q-4*644!33:w a-TIFEW Q? THE ~~,~a-~GS~rnI OF A CONsTaRr_voq.~~ FifiF ON TIM E..`"r`TC'.+Cr oP c?GARE~'~E FIMMO IV RoLtaxt G. Mm-,.trvcr, 1]C1, Zchn E. Ki.of'eri, aud Geof go Po `rCutV. Pcpetr grsscynt,ed at the Tobacco Chadatsl P-ssgr.rss'h Coafennwy 34thv Winaton-Salem., N. C..# Qctzber 1961 Ropr3ntmi Isa e Tobacao (U. S. )(t.,o. U) 2?.-26 (TcLacoo Soic,"ec riarch 17,9 2561
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t - - - - ,; 72 IIj Mu 4 50269 5838 CHROMATOGRAPIIIC ANALYSIS--THIN-LAYER CHROMATOGRAPHY/. ENZYMES--CHROMATOGRAPHY/ -- l,iucillm" Bt1A 97210 ~.en'deiaLl'~!~~r!er.+~!.wNwrvs..- v~ A QtT:1NTIZITI\'H TRCH\IQPL I~Of: MAPPING Ct~,~,,(+O\l'CL~i}°1'IDFS ON THIN LA1'ERS OF CELLULOSE Nax-Plansk-Jnslitur fiir 13inlugir, Ab[. .lldcktrt, Tubinarn (Grnnany) - MV':i'M:ND }t. PKIESS. . (KeccircJ l)acemb.^r iat, 1971) Sti M>IAKY A.procedurc for two-diinensional separation of oligonucleotides on thin layers of ccllulc,,e is described. It implic•c ele.trohhorctic separation for the first diinen:ion d c rcom :tu;;raPh~• for the second. OligunucleotiJes of '-P-lahelled material are ' ~j~? )~~.,~r,,r~~,: hxgfhc Proc,•cl,irc is particularly u,,c•ful for mapping oli- r
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~ 50269 5837 / ~Q * . . ~ ~ s,, 1~i6 f :....,~.>...,~.. 3n,ef~ ol~~c~~oN Tes~%~ ~ . /~ ~ 9/s~ok.N {~esfs ?"o . .~aTesii~~ ~ . ... ef .~ d ~ . . ._..: .. .._..._.,. ..... .. .,. ..._.a._..~. 7 ., 1 RrR CLASS :;o. T?:~:T1:o0r, TS 2240 nu1969 (Service d':'::ploitation Industri.ellc Tabacs AIIu:^cttcs, }'nris, Yr.^ncc) TO^AC,'C0 T1:STI::G. ::Li:'•;I:::TS rOR T!!Ji LLABOt:.'iTxG?; OF A:•a:Tl?Oi) 1'OtL i.::A!.1Z?•::G Sl:NSORY P1;i:C: PTIO::S. *(La Deustati.on Dcs Tabacs. Llc-r.cnts Pour L'i:laborotion n'Uae '•a•t::oc:a n'Anr.lyse }:cs Perceptfons Se:isoricllcs)k Scrvics t:.ticja lndi:strIr.llc Tabacs A1lumettes. P,zris, Fr-mnre; 111 p. (1"G9) (in French, TfJ- A ._ , Er.~lish tr.:r,s!.~tion in rrP-Uarr.tia~) 0 i r r.ne ls . ~ ~ t ~ r :Gi/D~i/ 1~'V1'hPOVII - / :c7t , `/ . s >. -_...., ~Kc5,xYorCS^~ sr:o;in ,r("'1 M-iZAt41 d
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50269 5839 FOOD--MICR08I OLOGY/FOOD--FOISO[v;NG/ R 115 Ay 1980 A Serios o! 8ooks In Fcod as d NuUition Pditor. B. 5. &hwciFrrt Micrabiatngy of Foods John C. Ayres W. N. Frosman and Company s.n Fr.+~.~.os %6 The Univer:4 of Geo•qia hYlliam F. Sandtne ompon sw. i+wwsar t
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( 50269 5840 TOBACCO--S?dOKINC--FAVORABLE LITERATURF./TnBACCO--SltOKING--PASSIVIi/ 17 XI Mu !• RJR CLASS N0. PA?dPHLET 77 XI Z~cot~`po~a~i~d;~Atlant~~ Ca ;` U: 7 S=t- • , . . SMOKER OR NON-SMOKER? ' - ' ' . Munford, Inc., pamphlet, (1976) (in English) 00 j r 1ndustry has ever had the gov t`- ao om l harassment that the Tobacco t J ernmen a ~ Industry has undergone and all without con- vincing medical or Iegal claims. I think it is ., time for we consumers to go on record not , hed tn defPnse of "bui ri9ht to smoke", but In opposition to unwarranted governmental Intervention Into our private Mu .`
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XX MeC -76 - . S.P. 10 Okla.Agric. *Kxp. Sta. Res. Rep. '.1975 (P728)17-20(1975) ~ ..S. Kirby and Charles Galeotti ~~±Jectives: _ ~„~...,...y_,.._ To evaluate the economic performance of several varieties and strains of mungbeans at various locations in Oklahoma. To se].ect for improved Jumbo and Oriental types from segregating populations. To screen new P.. I.'s for improved Jumbo and Oriental types in addition to other desirable agronomic characteristics. Procedures: Uniform yield tests were conducted with 20 varieties and strains at Perkins, Stratford, ;fangum, and Lahoma in 1974.- These same entries were repeated.in a test at Stillwater following small grains. thes@te~ts,-Prurete~orAed 6n T bl~ 7~ z . Yield data for
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50269 5643 ~ R. 1. Re,-ao3 da Tobacco Companq, Re sQtaxch end pzoduct Dovelap:.ent Departmcata, 5cicnc© Xxfor.eation Dis•iEsion i.YANS----A C'f?i.UICaxT1t uF INriii:iA_IO%i. by R. 3. R•~y:olda T.aa2cco Comnn:.F, P.eacaa:ca c-aa Y-oluct D^v*Ao.;u¢ut TiepAxtnaenta, SciEx!.e Zn£tz~..a~lrza D;v., r,.d Wi1liars W. M-Anz i3V{~ hinstoa-Snlem, H. C. i `
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. +J ( 50269 5842 COMMONN'EALTH AGRICULTURAL BUREAUX XX MeC10-8 S.P. ~~. CAB/14 Commonwealth AEricultural Bureaux, 1979. All riEhts reserved. No part of this publication may be re- produced in any form or by any means, electronicalb'. mechanicaily, by photo-copyins, recording or otherwise. Mithout the prior permission of the copyriEht owner. The Executive Council of the Commonwealth Agricultural Bureaux is a siEnatory to the Fair CopyinE Ue- claration. details of which can be obtained from The Royal Soclety. 6 Carlton.House Terrace, London. S.W.l.
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XX rteC --73 S.P. 10 a~...» . « .. .~.-~ _~ .-u.. ~ +~..., u . ..~. . -. ~...: +_. aw:.:~.. 197 J. S. Kirby and C. Galeotti Oklahoma Agr. Exp. Station 'Eesearch Rept. No. P684, May, 1973,p.33-37 Objectives: To evaluate the agronomic performance of several varieties and strains at three locations in Oklahoma. To select for improved Jumbo and Oriental types from segregating strains. _ To screen new P.I.'s for improved Jumbo and Oriental types in addition to other desirable agronomic characteristics. 50269 591t S ~ -
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'. l ag baans ; '~- Mu a g" R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Research and Product Development Departments, Science Information Division INDIVIDUAL FOODS. C 223. VEGETABLES, by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Research and Piroduct bevelo.pment:.Departnments,• Science Information Division, and LeRoy Meek. 1970 A collection of material i r r
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CONTRACT NO. 14-12-24 - NADIFICATI0f1 NO. 2 FEDERAL WATER POLLUTIOti CONTROL ADMINISTRATIG9 / •.~-- iKH"~NIUI DEi'ARTMENT OF THE INTERI02 TIO~tiI N~ . RVICE A N ~ i 10 LNFO.qK ' ~ ~ - ~ U.S. DCPARTMEKT OF COtItGERCE MAY. 1969 i ~ 50269 5847 BY AU.IS-Ct',ALrERS ' ,r. '. RESEARCH DIVISION ;1I LNAUKEE. 4iI SCONS I N J TACTaR-,e. N--_ I
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i- . ~ : . , ~ . ~.. 50269 5849 . .. . ..Jl••_ "' -.. _ ._ . . Ar! . II l~feA -74 ~ 2 S.p. --~------- -•~•• ••~~~ ~ujycL;in voi. lil No. 3, Summer 1973) NATIONAL CENTER FOR RESOURCE RECOVERY; INC. 1211 Connecticut Avenue, N. W; „ Washington, D. C. 20036 .l ~
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~ .2 G J- •~ 7 " ~~7~ ' ~ o ~ '^ ~ . . . . . . . - ~.. V/ .._.--..--- 0269 5846 . '" Fred C. 13oswcll2 ABSTRACT .~ ' .. . Effects of additions of sewage sludge from a highly industrial- lzed area of Atlanta, Georgia, N-P-K inorganic fertilizers, selected heavy metals, and trace elements were made on 3 by 9 m plastic- divided plots sodded to fescue (Festuca arundinacea Schreb.) to evaluate accumulations and movement patterns in the soil. Fescue yields and elemental content were also determined.' Soil samples taken 17 weeks after the initial sludge treatment showed only slight Increases in Cd, Cr, Cu, Pb, and Zn content. One year later (72 weeks after the initial treatment), two additional applications of sewage sludge (a total of 16.8 metric tons/ha had increased the levels of these elements in the surface 7.5-cm soil layer app:oxi- mately 7, 3, 4, 4, and 5 times, respectively. The Zn content was the highest (88 ppm), followed by Pb (12 ppm), Cu (3.2 ppm), Cr (2.0 ppm), and Cd (1.4 ppm). Adding selected elements to the sewage slttdge, even at relatively high levels, resulted in little move-, ment of Zn lower than 30 cm and other heavy metals lower than 15 Forage yields over the 2-year period were increased, over con- trol plots, approximately 30% by the sewage sludge and 150% by rUA.K Concentrations of trace clcments in sewage sludge are related to the kinds and amounts of urhan and industrial dischargc released into the scwabc treatment system. There have been few reported studies designed to evaluate long term effects of applying sewage sludge to the soil from highly inrtustrializcd metropolitan areas. This study was conducted on a typical acid palcudult soil to assess some effects, on the soil and the plants growing thereon, of adding selected elements and a moderate rate of sewage sludge obtained from the A tlanta, Georgia area. MATERIALS AND METHODS A Davidson clay loam, a thcnr.ic, kaolinitic, clayey, humy_. I paleudult (Table 1), typical of the Picdmant and frequently found in similar regions of the Southeast, was selected for this study. This site, low in fertility, had been in fescue (Festuce arundinacea Schreb.) sod for more than 10 vears. /
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~N,NIOLPlIMIOL•Ifl-~WAS'fPr.+~TITBMLiTM8r~,CnMP0,RIT1OW AW:Ar (Reprinted from NCRR Bulletin Vol. III, No. 2., /193, , National Center for Resource Recovery, Inc. 1211 Connecticut Avenue, N. W., Washington, D. C. .20036 , U),u,J,r,J (0Zcd4w) .1,
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~ 50269 5848 . G 'li fcao o£ Uralator pvcsoraek-DoperaV•Lvns D.C. 7.00,~'0 MPA 430/9-77-GO4 II Mes-78 S.P. , Octobo6' 19?7 Tfs'Cf-irdQCAL BP,.FCt'irFTliN <M~~"`.~S-270=~WAd r `~, .,,-...:-Y.,..-,:z.- ....... PROTi,:.CT6GEM AG"'NC17 ,
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{.-' . I 1ieS17- fl ~ Study of Research Management Improvement A ..~ 17. Auth. lSon I I -~i pplqft and Ceorge A. Russell 9. I'ctlornunF Cl~t;ratt~tiun ."+tmc et.J Addr. ~. Uni•,rersity of Illinois Urbana, IL 1?. `I n.t:.raiur: :4gantzauu•t Namt• aud AJJtr.. 1lational Science Foundation ; 1800 C Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 20550 ~ 50269 5852 S'1 I G pril --1 M 8. Pcrltaming ()rR.tni»tinn R.•I• No. 10. Prnjt•ct'Iasli\.nL• Iloit Av 11. Conuact 'tirant No. RMI 73-08351 13. YVI-c of Itc•port & Period L°-trJFina1 7-1-73-12-31-76 1<. Two tasks were performed in this Research Management Improvement Project: one, to cowpare the methods of research administration used by large, research-intensive graduate universities with different types of organizational structure; the other, to stuGy the interaction of federally-funded rese:,rch and the education of graduate .students F.s it directly relates to the mode of research management at thc: department and college levels. . nature o O ot~ r n cnQ~ t ~1's~ s oul~ be d icult to implement without disruption. Task-Il deJel.o~_e_d~ d~ta b'ise~'on ~rad~'atr~ ed~ation processes and policies through interviews 1~. ~ . m At~.~t~.r.. I1o. 1)..rriptnt. Task I compared ei0at key areas of research administration among four universities whose adctinistrative styles varied from highly decentralized to highly centralized. The study concludes that each institution's management structure is a product of leadership, faculty, legislative, and other influences acting over time, and hence %w .3
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i tvee ;, { ` ~ E:: 1 ~~~~~ &.0 w !i9 !,UUd i ~ ,~ a~i ~~~~~ r• q~F! ~.•:~ Fr1_Jti;:I~~al.. 1 ItJ ~7~~iul
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50269 5853 Scos t"c~-til s.P. Affective Disorder and - Icoholism r in Families of Agoraphobics • We examined the family histories of 68 agoraphobic patients, 35 subjects with miscellaneous•speciflc phobias, and ten subjects with social phobias. Of the 68 agoraphobic sub- jects, 26 had a positive family history of affective disorder based on our criteria. Five of the subjects with miscellaneous-specHlc phobias and none of the social phobic subjects had positive family histories of affect!ve disorder. The difterence between . these categories Is statistically significant. Family history of alcoholism was found to occur significantly more frequently In the a9'vraphob!c vsdhe m!ace!Ianeous-speEtic-phobic group, but . not when compared with the social phobic group. A subpopula- tion in each pqobic};at Qory ~s smind foypasl,pr p1senj, personal de~ssi~ lll~s, t sta tic~diffe(enc w~a found. The increased incldence of affective disorder in flrst- :. dearee •wlatlv« distinoulshes aoeraphobla from other phobic ' affective disorder. Shapira et al' have suggested that the presence of agoraphobic symptoms may indicate a liability to the development of affective disorder. In addition, they noted that monosymptomatic phobias and social phobias showed no such predisposition. . Klein and Fink, noted that patients with the agorapho- bic syndrome have been described as having a "masked depression." This concept was explained as a "depression overshadowed by severe anxiety." However, the authors were critical of this view, since they had noted that these patients were refractory to electroconv-Ilsive therapy. In a nt study, Sheehan et al^ also found no evidence for ~riasked depression" among their agoraphobic cohorta. ~ . Investigators at St Thomas' Hospital, London, have evaluated the usefulness of monoamine oxidase inhibitor-, .v Y..~^. ~. 8697 MD909 P 869-7/ . MUNJ DJ NO XEROX ARCH GEN' PSYCHI AT
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GY~-J6 i/I1p:A1L4 OF GlCIi.:'iId'Jj'Toi0* S.p, I !lrponnlrl.,,!•:.jlureue.•ke"~ Ohio Flor. Assoc. Bull. 1963(400) ' llepartrnPnl o% Plant Ya!lroloi,~y 4-6 (1963) ~ Unfe±ersily of Cnlifornia, Los Anb•elr,e __, , 11ue• often hcat:, thc rcmark that "ge•raniums grow like Ioruai 1 and their rymptunG: meaa• of spread. e•urry-uvrr, - s,n•d.: obviously no hugs or diu•ases ever affect thcm:' ; and me•ans of c•omhating them. Whil,• it is true that the plant is n•laticely easy to grow iu' 1'lant discan•s nre• important tu a e•umuu•rcial ;:ruwe~r ; tir houre %arcl. it is very far from the truth to say that it is the•y rrtrre7e•nt lc,s- of time. rpatr. and meincy. and to fier of lliuas•, 1'lre surprising (cua, to many at least, is.. the home grower since they represent atr ac-the•tic lo-s Lc-:. ' e•11r~' cli•ease•el plants are unsightly and have to lK• re•l,lacrd. t14.1 nnr of the chief limitation~ to the .uccc~sful commercial Xrawiu_- uf gc•rauiums in the Unitc•d 5tates todac is the prcs Thr di•e•asea of geruuiums of grcate-t imlwrtancr in Cali•' awt eit disease. There is rwthing mysterious about thoe• .: fornia fie•Ids are (1) 1,acte•riul stem rut and leaf yKK. 121 they are caused hy par:r=itic attacks of Lacteria: e•utting rot:A. (3) virtrs cl6rases. (4t graxnmld r,liutr~~ti-t'1 r f, - I a I . • : r \ . • . ~ fawgi. .,r .inwrss. If the grower ,•rnnprchendz what lte i• vr nowcrr, n•avern, ana cueung stuiDs. anQ r,a) a uuroncr uc e--..e-- r-.---------- •,---• -------,- - - , -- : : .. Ie•s~~e•r dise•ase, such a= ~•erticillium wilt anel attrrnaria leaf a.. .r~as ....j:. na •o a: au ..a-v..n-, u.a. .r.an6. cw.ca. . :....-.,,'-: . '- . t r' •r o 1 " 1 rt t Tl •-• -• '•ll x o ue t ar a un nt 1 U iw E~r•r6a1~ wrfortrutate• that L~•raniunu are "easy tp _ he dist•ussccl in detail. I t 'rl 1 a° rfr' I „ t srm. s em s. tose. w eo rars~. e r eeu t o nrow cro s e~- • ~_ ... .....~._. ... . . ._ - . . " . <ti.~.F.D_..",_.....aJ l.a•' ~ 1.:.~wTA 1 ... , p e. ~ p . an . 1- t:e a-e _- r /
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. ~?~1'kX-yG 5.~. 50269- 5855 . REVIEW OFvPESTICIDE DISPOSAL RESEARCH This'report (SW-527) was prepared by $202110661-fibn Harold R. Day, and Harry W. Trask. U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY C 1976 . 0 0 n 0 0 2 1 7 b
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excee Ing ~ears «as ryulte unconinion in pre ustoiic times. a- . - nutrition, contaminated foods, and endemic disease combined to ' ensure this was lhe case. Following the transition of ape into human. some four million years ago, the diet consisted largely of the un- cooked flesh of other aniiuals. Gradually, ground vegetation began to form a part of the diet although it is thought (1J that consumption of plants was restricted. This may have been due, in part, to the presence In certain plants of toxic substances. Early human beings learned to avoid toxic plants through self-experimentation. • The most coal~n~o+~ toxins in plants are wnzyme inhibitors, which may be inactivated through heating or cooking. It was not until the appearance of Neanderthal man in about 75,000 B.C., that fire was d or lis ,r ~ e it is of lssin ~ int ~rest to note that hum•tns st ~ _•; CLINIC`AL TOXICOLOGY 9( 5), pp. 647-G63 (1976) VI Re9-78 S.P. Naturally Occurring Toxicants in Foods ' and Their Sipnificance Health Protection Branch d Ott C awa, am a ~ ~ There is substantial evidence (o support the claim that toxic sub- stances naturally present in foods had profound effects on the evolu- tion of humans from Australopithecus to lion)o sapiens. A lifetime ' d' 20 ~ ~ i' 1L1 1- : 1 p b ri fr7 cw•9 .5 millinn vwl rc witlimIf ilit+ nc.• nt_Cllp__,TIIQ t
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f TS' SUR LA : l.:i.vST:BiLITE si LA Z2~0 S t:.H CS. (eurniny Nruperties a;6 Chewical C~1i! •~`C1t1taYJE UE Coaaosition of Tobacca.) -In Frcnch with English au.,raary by W E. Alcarazs J. M.. R. da 1a Borbu2la and V. Cortes A!unoz. :."oa•1:3 :'ob£il:n:? CO'.3.•~,'P9SSp FirSt,. Au3i.F+Z'.'':%'._ '1%'._'1 WORLD "'CiMCO CC'cdCtPX?S S;, F_T}?ST, J!*'S72..~"Irl 11'.•.` - e.ni~ tfi o N~TX(~1GL RFF'03 jl CCurii~~•,'1~~ (SCL`.•iXFIC PS:'wi:S)i LIST (V Abcuf: 1504 pn~;F:s (c;n hrnd abotit 1150 pa~a.a) •. Pdoto5tat « I:n I:hgliab ar.3 Fro:ich. World Tcbsacco Cemgrasa kmto..Rc..~ara Z4?SI. ; .`
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r ~...... - IAVA~k-O"N UII MeA -77 S P 50269 5859 . . 'Continuous Monitoring of Ambient Atmospheres With the ~'Iechnicon AutoAnalyzer . ~ ROLAND S. YUNGHANS and tWITAM'9'kIMR The New Jersey State Department of Health, Air Sanitation Program, in 1964, received authoriza- tion to design, construct and operate a compre- hensive air monitoring system. The system is to be capable of measuring and recording levels of cer- tain gases and particulates in the outdoor ambient atmosphere. The principal objectives of the air monitoring project are: l: • To assemble data upon which technical judg- ment,can be based with respect to the need for control andior the type of regulatory action necessary to abate air pollution. 2. To provide a measured baseline and prevailing A(~ ~t~un~i agai~ist ?~hict~ futt~e f~anges in 1'•e nature and 7egree of air po'rluti n can be assessed. ~ • `r^ ••%~a ~t.,r..•.+inn ucnfut in ~dminiciccits t. for future flexibility in the event air contaminants other than those initially selected were to be mon- itored. Following studies of commercially available an- alytical systems, it was concluded that the Tech- nicon AutoAnalyzer offers promising application in the continuous measurement of sulfur dioxide, nitric oxide, nitrogen dioxide, oxidants and alde- hydes. Experimental laboratory work has resulted in the employment. in the measuring of certain subatances, of straight-forward microanalytical chemistry with a history of proven reliability. For aldehyde. research work was undertaken to revise or modify existing methods.• Considerable effort was expended in attempting to automate methods for measuring atmospheric i { aldehydes. During December 1953, when metro• ~ oolitan New Jersey experienced the most severe
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1rLnsall--Book o4 col.or--Celor designatloa, _~ Kelly, Kenneth Low, 1910- The ISCG\BS method of designating colors and a dic- .tionary of color names by Kenneth L. Kelly and Deane B. Judd. Washinb ont U. S. Govt. Print. Off., 1955. v, 158 p. 27 cm. (U. S. National Bureau of Standards. Circular 553) 1. Cotor-Terniinolo ;y. 2. Colors. r. Judd, Deane Brewster, 1900- joint author. (Series) 55-=G~~(t37 ,1.C100.U55a no. 553 535.6 - Copy 2. QC•1s:;.K4 1 Library of Congress i5Gs101 i
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ANALYiICAL 1.ETTERS, 10(10), 7 78G (1977) . VI Re9-79 7DEJERMINAT!OI1 OF N-NITROSOIIORNICOTIIIE IN TOBACCO BY GAS 5'P. CNROMAT OGRAPIII'ZM/1SS SPECTROSCOPY/ KEY WOROS: N-Nitrosdlfornicotine, tobacco, GC/MS, selected ion College of Pharmacy University of Kentucky lexington, Kentucky 40506 N-Nitrosonornicotine has been determined in tobacco products. Quantitation was accomplished by GC/MS operated in the chemical ionization mode with selected-ion recording of N-nitrosonornico- tine and the'deuterated internal.standard, N-nitrosonornicotine- 0 dQ. avelk r~ginA from 0.7 to 26 mcg/gm were found. recording ~- - c
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~ 50269 5863 TRANSLATION Wald3, D. SYSTEMATIC ANALYSIS OF ALKALOIDS BY THIN LAYER CHROMATOGRAPHY, by D. Waldi, K. Schnackers and F. Munter. Translation from: J. Chromatog. 6, 61-73 (1961) .s s
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1 ~ `~ ~~/ ~7;'2r Ir9 50269 4-~ . ^a w ...r+a~ ~ . _V , • ~ ~y~«..nrZv ~ ~//"~~/' ~.Mw~ ~1t'.~4art'~q~,a t,yi`. `•=~s;.i~ 5858 . ~ /4 ~ ~. ~ ~ . = ..~. r.F »,~... . b ~-- -- - -`~.~+~u' -_-aLo:r+..n.i-.a.nri+.r.:sr}`~~'S~--• - - - °t•~ _ ~L • ~ n ~ a • C ': • ; ~i-'t~ ~. ~ S~J.~t~.~%/'. QJ ~ ~~r,n /J~ ~'~~ ~/r r ~~ ~ CI~1^~'d~ >J, ~'•^ r ~ e d~..~...-.~- . .., (71E.S11cAL PIII•S1cS I.ETrERs THE TRANSlE1T ~[2SORPTION SYECTRA OF Received 22 Septembet 1971 Using a laxr pTotolysis apparatus the tfansient bchavinur of e?uyxne and 1.2,7,8 dibenranthtaoene tn cyelo- hexane wlution has been examined. T7r_ St - Sp abv.rption sl+cctra for these two mokcvlcs, and the Tt-+Tn ab- sorption sprcttur~ for the bttcr an., prescrrtcd, and mrrclauons hatie been made with the rtound state absnrplion _ ~F.~ L +w-.w . i>1r'.a :.~. . •S, xr .-.. ~ -.+.. -...-.. -.-.- _ ~A*Fr_i' "i'!°s" j`7 a.t = v .'/e~w~+~ ny T d ~J 4n o2 o;O ., CIiRYSii1E AND i..,.7_S D1t3E=NZANTNRACENE 4; + w KA. NQDGKINSON and M4"AQ.., Atomle ond alo/ecuGrr F/rysicr Group. Sd:urtcr llwotory, Unirertity ojl•foncAes/er. ~fo.uLeuo. UK
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78 XII Mu .. ..~»,.._...,.~ nV: Ky., ~ SYNTHESIS OIVTJpRNICOTINE-2,4,5,6-d4 AND ITS N-NITR0S0 DERIVATIVE . Jour. Label. Compd. Radiopharmac. 13 (No. 4) 461-9 (1977) (in English ~ = ~ nitroso derivative vere Nornicotine-2,4,S,6-d4 and its N synthesized from pyridine-d5. Initially, pyridine-d5 was brominated in fuming D2SO4 to give 3 bromopyridine-d4. Treat- ment of this material with n-butyllithium and dry ice followed by acidification gave nicotinic acid-2,4,5,6-d4. Conversion of'this substance to the acid chloride-hydrochloride (via thionyl chloride) followed by treatment with absolute ethanol gave ethyl nicotinate-2,4,5,6-d4. The ester was condensed with N-trimethylsilyl-2-pyrrolidinone in the presence of n- butyllithium and diisopropylamine to give, after hydrolysis \ r RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 78 XII Mu _ odgkins, T. G. 1. Pharm., Lexington, Ky., U. S.) Y._ R t ,
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74 zII rtuitlrl~TSTRY, oltca;~IC•-- sYI;TFIrsIC f ISOl'It3:Nt~IDS/SYI~TtiESIS,01:cANIC/~~ 50269 5864 C1iCLIZATL^.i: OF :S()PRc.:rOID CO~iF.'OlJ`:DS. 28. USE OF FL.L'OP.aSUT.FONIC ACID AS A CYCLI7.,'%TI0N REAGE.v T 1'OR THE ?RL'PARATION OF P.I- AND TF.ICYCLIC ISOPRE.:OIDS. _ (in Russian with complete English '1'ransl.ation) fiu1l.Akad. Nauk. S. S. S. R., Ser. Kri.m. 22, No. 1-3, 633-639 (1973) . . ; BysAGOADVORRWR M. Kurbanov; V. A. Smit; A. V. Semenovskii +and V. F. Kucherov In our eurlier comunication (1), we reported that the use of fivaro- sulfonic acid instead of sulfuric acid as a cyclization.initiator allowed a sharp reduction in the amount of the cyclization agent, increased the structural selectivity of the reaction, and expanded considerably the preparative possibilities of this _ reaction for the simple terpencids. In this paper we report on the possibility . z~.
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. .. .. . .. . -- .. ' ~ . . . - . . . ..-Y ;'... •. .-•____.~~r..:~`-- ~..:.-' --.~.a y.. R.-r.i.c v..:a+.a•-.... 5867 TS 555 Mu 1972 IIATERIALS DATA Itr1.'dDB00K. ALUMh'UM ALLOY .(2nd Edition) 2014- May 1972 ~ " " " 2219- March 1972 " " " 5456- June 1972 6061- May 1972' 7075- April 1972 ~ Prepared for National Aeronautics and Space Administration George C. Marshall Space Flight Center Marshall Space Flight Center, Alabama 35812 Contract No. NAS8-26644 J.S. WHITTICK WESTERN APPLIED RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT, INC. - •1403-07 Industrial Road San Carlos, California 94070 ,, i,
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, . ._ . . - n.......~ -... _. ~ ~- ~ - . . .....!.~ ~' tte 1o.ro.t.t B(oetinebfry, Yob 11, Ne, i, 1934 Pf• G15• 9 3 STUDiES Oi\' THE ACTION-PATTERN OF' A'N`TI- TUBERCULAR SUBSTANCES I. AATIBIOTICS OF RIIODOTORULA* 1;Y KAZUO OI:L•NUKI, TOICHI \fATSL'KUR.a, SIIOJI SHIBATA,** IiOKO HIIZUDII,** +lM7i~CMKIC-49* YURI TOYOIZUIII,*o* AND REIKO KIT.V--f[;R1*** (Fiom tht Departnunt of Biolo_V, Faculop of Sc'unty U+urtrtr(y of Osaka, Osaka) (Received for publication, August 15, 1954) 0 I Previously Okunuki (1, 2,) reported that the oily product of /;nodolorula Suganii inhibits.the growth of filamentous fungi. This anti- fungal substance (AF) was also found to inhibit the in vitro growth of 1lfycobactcrrttm tuberculusis humanus as shown in Fig. 1. Chemical studies .vere carl•ied out on this oily antibiotics and the substance -was found to be oleic acid. When lihodvtorula Suganii was incubated at 25° iri a medium con- taining sugar and pcptone, an antibiotic aaainst Starhylococctu aurcru was qyJuc~l i 3 tp h ays;~ but its activity by the cup method was only - I to 2 U.~nl. comiare'El with that of penicillin. The antibacterial ar•tion degraded after about a week, that was takcn no notice of it. Hoxv- . / . r \ -1 C-• tl.ron .srt "[ th s
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t~....w~.wr--r+-re+~.. "i'v' 1VDACliV~"'JL'lOAll\ls~~rJ11~1~~L.~IsI~~~~ S'.•~~~••~w~•+ w~v~.^C~.•-~-'~y+.~E7fwrw±~~.-. .r. . '~.^t~~a . 74XKu RJR CLASS NO. PA.MPriLET 74 X Ztu 1 50269 5665, *(no affil.)* WHY PEOPLE SMOY.E. *(Warum raucht der Mensch?)* Kolonische Rundschau 1974 (No. 130) 14 (June 7, 1974) (in German) ABSTRACT: A newspaper review of known theories on smoking motivation, mention- ing such factors as breastfeeding, ceremonial manipulation, female independence, fire worship, and others. The following psychologists, etc., are mentioned: PAUL COUDRAY of France, LOTHAR KNAAK of Switzerland; H. J. El'SENCY. of London.
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~ 50269 5868 - e-tir,., e, Chsm. Eng. Commun Vol eMe Publishers Inc., 1921 10 1 1 t `~ 009K 64t . , - 1(1981) ~c ** I Re -81 S, p, Printed in the U.S.A. THE.RMAL CONDUCTIVITY OF GASEOUS v/AMMONIA IN THE TEMPERATURE RANGE 358-925 I z R. AFSHAR, nd S.C. SA~ XENA~ Department oJEnergy Engineering '= University ojllGnois at Chicago Cirele '; (Box 4348) Chicago. Illinois 60680. ` ;,. (Received Qclober 3. 1980; in f+nal jwm December l. 1980),- Thermal eundu:tit ity of research grade pure ammonia gas has been measured by the column method at pressures of 12.9. 26.5. and 45.0 kN/m' over the tempcrature range 359 to 925 K. The maximum probable error or measurement is 1.3%• at 874 K and it increases in magnitude as the temperature decreases. At 405. "K. it is about 4.8%. The experimental data are correlated by the following cubic polynomial in ' lemperature; ~ Qo()cro s.~i x i~ ~~.179~x lo'' T i 8.404 x lo-' TJ + 1.5517 x 10- , .'k S z.
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ZDZ-ISZ (C 'oN) 'li 'IoiqasaTR •7ddV •uo0 •x°aP oes~;~~ ' fl~S ~i• ~~g9~g •Mo4N 5.7~`l1ia:WS ./a~L~r11~1`titCj •1l.S.n~,T..eI Jt.Y iH:;.it i10 NCZi~.?'J ' IIX ~fi'I'TI`J~r~~iS~ ~Iti~ uQ S:~i'fi2'.J~S ~X~:ZSttCS1X - HSUNVcIil!' XS NUJx.rUV A0 ::UI.AIXXI0Qtid-NO:B `el~ep~q ~ p~e~tatt~ ~ ..~...n.~,~, S
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~ 50269 5869 II Sal Au • (1967) SrY.an, Tacen liA-~i VTRJJiLt.Q-1; VY {i~Zr~ZlWJ.Jd~h~Vn~ljt, y~ . TaiC09• SaCat!, ~Iao Suzui. M~ct Ytsau~ Scsc rsij im i: ' Pull. Qcm. Sac. 3a;yz;n .'.?, 7.15:--53 (1:'59) S.,
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CHEMI S?RY LC• TTLRS, T)p. 1447-14 50, +r-r. Published ,S,>, . &A,- 1jt-W.,AA by the Chemical Society of Japan .-I 7Suj M AMINOALUdINUM HYDRIDE AS NEW REDUCING AGENTS. I. SELECTIVE REDUCTION OF CARBOXYLIC ACIDS TO ALDEHYDES 1974. ~~"T ~ % =1 and Teruaki MUKAIYAMA Laboratory of Organic Chemistry, Tokyo Institutes of Technology Ookayama, Meguro- Ku, Tokyo 152 A new method for the preparation of aldehydes from carboxylic __,a,. e%F A;aminoaluminum hydride is described. Reducing agents, 0 4 tl 0 0 0 0 2 1 93
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Tt.: IMi.dTIQie3ii:iP =T ~~:.,"Z FOGD lsUD rGM 12.::'.s; IN A SEIEG''.D GRJP CF `~~~ - ; ..~.-• ~ Tp { 50269 5870 370 -1~~3 l~~"Ma"`~~.~.
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~ 50269 5873 Proc. Japan Acad ; {l 4;'Ser B 1978 S ' .. z ( 1 s yJI1 l 5tB . i XX MeC -81o.{), S.P. I Lcf~ 105. Sntdies on the "Sugary Flavor" o f Raw Cane Sugar. By Etsuko ABE,•{ Yoichi NaxaTarr,•1 Tei YAStArISxt.'- '.~'_~°i{ - , . , an `L:~'!;i'S - r { ~ . (Communicated by Sankichi TAxtt, ar.J.s., Nov. 13, 197, 8) Introduction. Raw cane sugar Possesses the characteristi sweet aroma so-called "'ugary flavor". That is the reason why raw cane i s u g a ugar ra used not ol th nye sweetner but also as the special favorite food by itself., , The studies on the "sugary flavor" of raw cane sugar was started by Takei etal., -•={ and the many aroma components have been identified from both cane and beet molassess{-110 However, the key substance or character im t , pac compound of the "sugary flavor" has not been identified yet. ?he present studies aimed to isolate and identif th k y e ey sub - stance of the "sugary flavor" from cane molasses. ° . _ t.~ ..+a~..: r~....«.... . ',-.. .. . . ~, . , ~
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~ C 50269 5876 79 IX Mu CIGARETTES--BURNING PROPERTIES/ RJR CLASS NO. PA,"IPHLET 79 IX Mu ; Umemura, S.; Okada, T. Oapan Tobacco Salt Pub. Corp., Cent. Res. Tnst•.', Yokohama, Jap.) CONS: ;•!I'TION OF OXYGEN AND I)EAT EVOLVED DURING NATURAL S;lOLDER OF A CIGARETTE. Nippon Kagaku Kaishi 1978 (No. 10).1441-1448 (1978) (in Japanese with. ® English *Keywords:k carbon monoxide,'smoke, constituent; carbon dioxide, smoke, constituent;- water, smoke, constituent. As a part of studies on the rec}:anism of the process of natural smo;der of a cisarette, the ~ amour.ts of O, consumed and s:noke contponents forined during natural smolder have been 1 measurcd in a closccl canNustion chambet•, in -which 0, with adjusted concentration has been ~ circuL•ctc.1 ;;cntly. 'I'hc :unount uf lirat rvolvcA has been c,timatcd front the licat of formation { of CO, CO;, ancl 11 C) produced in the comhustinn zoue of a cigarette. In aclclitiun, the i innuc.7ces cif coc:ccntration of :ctsnosphcric 0, on the consumption of O=, yields of g:cscous 1%, %L
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50269 5874 IIX MeF-D-3ft-75. SONNETTE-A NEW TMV RESISTANT BELL PEPPE4-. .3yU H&MIGAN STATE UNIVERSITY, AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION, WSEARCH REPORT 236, 2 p,' (1974) I, IIMRODUCTIOv :- A large percentage of the bell or sweet peppea produced In Michigan is for the iresh markc . Ap- proarnatcly 15 to -U 1,'a of the total pepper acrca;e in Ilichi.man is in bcll pci3pcrs. For the !ast cJma.:e .:+%+ of the bell peppers processed have ueeo timiteJ to pickling; however, there is a rcnewcd interest in t::eir tue as a frozen product. Crowers need a good yielding .ariety that produces a high pcrcuntuge of four-lobcd fruits and is resarar•t to lora) strains of tobacco mosaic virus. SO\S E:TE, developed at the \lichiean Agicultural fac;xzi..-unt Statioo, is dcsigrtcd to mcet thcse needs. P®ICr.EE , SOX\ F.TCE was dc.•elnpcd from erossin_ an Fs Wte originating from tlK cro•.s \iorgold x Cs1«rurnia - «ondcr a•ith Kcystunr Reaistunt Ciant. Early t;ersera- tlon scnvning of sccJlin¢s for tobacco nwsaic .-orus reaistanec was m.utc in the grcenhut-so b,r aruL-ial '_ In0culations, and advanced gcncratinn scrcYmin_s..c.e tnack by natural infestations at thc mic:.i:-m Sr..te_ •«~.. . . . . . ~a
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This paper dealt with bow to evaluate the drynm of eiQarette smoke of fluet,vred tobacco leaves The ooooept oi "+drynes" whic,h indicates .aaethina rdreshie& gentle, de.n, aisp, .oaoth and oool tiste aed odour an the acceptable organoleptie property oi eiprette make was brought to the fore t~eoeiuly .; C 50269 5877 - TOBACCO--QUALITY/TOBACCO--PYROLYSIS/ TOBACCO--SMOKE--ODOR/ Evaluation of Tobacco Quality from Pyrolytic Aspeet. (VIII) Evaluation of "Drynes." of Cigarette Smoke of . :. Flue-eured Tobacco Lea.e: (in Japanese with complete English translation) " Summary by its Qauous oompoaent q 0•p 0.0 0 2.1-98
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~ 50269 5875 ~ " " " g ~•.~$ ~~ I~- a.3 (~q~µ~ • ~z -74Cultural and Manurial Requirements of •P. Eucalyptus Citriodora Hook. In Wynad, Kerala Abstract By Ew, aralid6a~ra>UVand E. V. G. Nair'• Horticultural Research Station, Ambalavayal, Iierala Studics conductcd at the Horticultu'ral Rcsearch Station, Ambalavayal for the last 25 years Itave shown that l:ucalvplus crlriodora performs well in Wynad as a p:ofitable crop which can also fit into multistoricd croPping. Ittvestigations on the cultural and manut•i:d requircmcnt; of this crop for maximttm .~ . . .. .. . . _ - Wynad and describcd the method of distil- ling the oil using country still. More plants numbcring 212 were then planted during 1959 at a spacing of 16' x 1 5'. A net income of Rs. 2621 and Rs. 2589 were obtained during the fourth and fifth year respectively eXcluding capital investments. This has created an awareness to icnow more about the cultural and manurial require-
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S0269 587 ~ 73 IX riu TOBACCO--COMFUST:O':" TE%TERATL'RE/ Z. ''C' • P•JI: CLASS NO. PjJ~hLET 73 I: Mu : ~ ~ l ` Y TT S RA~' fi"'S ST / Gf F E -- G F t- ~ r. .. t ~ . : . T.; Keii ; Fu~:uzuir3 r. rlKara~.e~f~ Ohi I , , , . _• ~ (Japan Ttonop. Corp., Ccntr. B:as. Inst.,.Tokyo, Jap.; Tokyo 2ust. Tecinol., I Dep, ChEm. E<<g., Tokyo, Jap.) ~ INFLUENCE OF CONTINUOUS PUFF VELOCITY ON CO:ZBLTS?'ZO:V R1TE, TEMPERATL'RE AND T~'ERATli?.E DISTRITiLTIO:J OF CIGel.r: TTE. Nippon ivogei Kagaku Kaishi 46 (f:o. 11) 569-75 (1972) (in Japanese with +€ ` ) o'~,-fi-C~,(`~. ~- . - -. - - . *1973, No. 5, W 1849* *d* Tobacco chemistry: %c.
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~ h -, co 0 .1vO'nccc~a - /"~ - ~ - . s J~.# ooecc - _ (:5::;:i; ..-f .- ~ ~- r+ RJR CLASS NO. PA'f.oHLET 72 IX Mu f f. ~ , / ~...~..+.+..~ r kara 0shokushu no Dorais.i n•o iiantei.)*2 ; Nippon Sembai Kosha Chuo Kenkyusho henkyu Hokoku 1.970 (No. 112) 99-106 (1970) (in Japanese with Comp?ete English Translation) ~ . *(no affil.)* T11L EVs.LII%.TION OF TOBACCO QUALITY BY PYROLYSIS (REPORT NO. 8). EVALL'A.I::C tj TEiF. DR1.iESS OF I'LLE-C1:REJ TOP.ACCO T1iP.0L•GH THE S:i3::E GAS PHASE. *(::etsubunkai• x:ara aita Tabako no Hinshitsu (Dai 8 t:o) . Kc,suri no Gasu-.o I - . i. . . . , . . . . . .. _ . . . ,
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CIGARETTES--PAPER--SMOKE COMPOSITION/TOBACCO--SMOKEH-COMPOSITION/ 77 IX Mu TOBACCO--SZiOKE--GAS PHASE/ ,' RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 77 IX Mu ~ Murai6atsu,..Mf; Ziikami, T. ; Naito, N. ; Tomiga, H. i ~ (Japan Tobacco Salt Pub. Corp., Cent. Res. Inst., Jap.) A MODEL STUDY ON TIlE DIFFUSION AN D THE DILUTION OF LOW MOLECULAR WEIGHT ~ GASEOUS COMPONENTS THROUGIi CIGARETTE PAPER DURING SMOKING. t- Beitr. Tabakforsch., confidential manuscript, 22 p. (1977) (in English). ~ *Kd*b eywors: caron monoxide, smoke, constituent; . carbon dioxide smoke constituent;' ~ , , ' : hydrogen, smoke, constituent; .. niethane, smoke, const_itue_n_tt lThe effects~ of diffusion and dilution on the poncentration of gaseous components have been studied by a model consisted of unlit cigarettes differing in paper porosity and length,.
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. 76 VI Im NICOTINE--ANALYSIS/ '~ 50269 5883 ~ . ~.. RJR CLASS NO. PAMPi1LET 76 VI Im •' Imura, H.; Afatsukura, S.; Sal:amoto, N.; ; pfatsuyama, H.; IshiEuro, T.; Tar.iada, T. . . ; RAUIOI1uiU'iOASSAY OF NICOTINE. . : ~. Recent Adv. :1uc1. 1fed.Proe. • World Congr. Nucl. Med. ~ lst: paper, (1974) - - i (in Cnglish) • •
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TOBACCO--THERMAL ANt1LYSIS/CIGARETTES--BURNING PROPERTIES/i 50269 588 2 , . _ RJP CLASS No + PAMPHLET 79 VI Mu" - ! STUDIES ON THE NATURAL SMOLDERING OF CIGARETTE. III. DETERMINATION i OF THE HERMAL PROPERTIES OF TOBACCO SHREDS PACKED IN COLUMNS._. _ Beitrage, _manuscript"to_be published, 13+ p'. (1979) (in English) ~. (Japan Tobacco Salt Pub. Corp., Cent. Res. Inst., Jap.). " • ~ dNW umemura, S. ; Okada, T.. The values of effective thermal conductivitys, specific -~ heat and thermal diffusivity of various kinds of tobacco shreds which are necessary for the solution of heat transfer problems a smoldering cigarette, were determined.
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PYROMETE / - RJR CLASS NO. PA.ILET 74 IX Mu Obi, Y. ; Fukuzumi, T. ; Keii, T. LM ; . - . .... -.. (Japan :fono?. Corp., Cent. REs. Inst., Jap.; Tokyo Inst. Technol., Dep. ~~, Chem. Eng., Tokyo, Jap.) - o," -. ::. ._ :. INFLUENCE OF CONTIh'UOUS PUFF VELOCITY ON COMBUSTION RATE, TEMPERATURE ~; AND TEMPERATURE DISTRIBUTION IN CIGARETTES. Heat Transfer Jap. Res. 2(No. 2) 7-20 (1973) (in English) --l i }
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73 IX Re -80 S.P. 2 RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 73 IX to -80 s'p 4RItP&I 2 . _:~ Umemura, S. (Japan Tobacco Salt Pub. Corp., Cent. Res. Inst., Yokohama, KanagaWa, KINETICS OF OXIDATION OF TOBACCO CHAR. Beitr. Tabakforsch., confidential manuscript submitted for publication, l3p. (1980) (in English) principal object of the present work is to obtain rate of tobacco char...e pyrolysis of tobacco shreds were carried out in the nitrogen atmosphere containing a certain aaount of oxygen under a linear heting or an isothermal conditions. The- Thermal analyses (thermogravimetry, TG; derivative thermogravimetry, DTG; differential scanning calorimetry, DSC) of the tobacco char left after the- 'i.L . T. .
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50269 5886 `" . - ~ . rURAMYL. EPTIDES/PEPTIDES--CHEMISTRY/LONGIFOLENE AND DERIVATIVES/ JHOMOIS ,~.AVANONES/PHENALENONES/CHEMISTRY, ORGANIC/ .ti Fortschritte der Chernle organischer Naturstoffe Progress in the Chemistry of org"anlc Natural Products Founded by L. Zechmeister Edited by W. Herz, H. Grisebach,G.VJ Kirby Authors: - 'r . `. Springer-Verlag P. A: Cadby, R. G. Cooke, J. M. Edwards, Meri New Yorh 19 9s W. Hetler, C.W. Je f f ord, E. Led erer, . P. Lefrancier, Sukh Dev, Ch.Tamm ~dE k / f
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Jeanloz, F,ogex W. Gd. The P~.Yino sug8rs; the chemistry and bio7oCy of cocr:l-mids contai•af rtg arnino FugAxn, cdited by kcger W. Jen:aloz aud Endre A. Balazs. EtiEw Yoxk, Academic Fxeaa, 1.96,- QD 321 ~NOy~C T;. "0 50269 5885 Je 2c. v. in i11us. 24 cre. Includes t,ibliograpniea. Contents. - v. IA. Chemistry of Aacino Sugars.
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i 50269 5888 , RJR CLASS NO. TEXTBOOK TS 2240 Mu 1958 ~- ~~- BIOASSAY, PROPERTIES AND ISOLATION STUDIES OF A GROWTH FACTOR IN TOBACCO, Doctoral dissertation. University of Wisconsin. 1958 Univ. Microfilros International.Ann Arbor, MI.94 p..58.(IN : EN6.) ISN = 6104 .y l / - i
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VI Re9-79 S.P. 50269 5887 [Gann, 69, a45-B48; Dccembcr, 1978] A EFFECT OF VITAIMIN A ACETATE ON URINARY BLADDER CARCINOGENESIS INDUCLD BY N-BUTYL-N-(4-I-IYDROIYBUTYL)NITROSA\IINI; IN RATS'' • Yukitada MIYATA, I-Iiroyuki TSUDA, Kinuko IN'IATAYOSHi-M1YASATO, Shoji I'UKUSHnafAAM -'adashi Octso, and Nobuyuki ITO Firat Departrnrnt oJPatholoV, Alagoya Gi y Uniueruty .tifcdical Sehool•= The eR''ect of vitamin A acetatc on the urinary bladder carcinogenicity of NT-butyl-N-(4-hydroxybutyl)nitrosaminc (BBN) was determincd in malc Wis- `.. tar rats. Vitamin A acetate at the dose administered induced no changes in the: urinary bladder or other organs when administered without the carcinogen. However, hypervitaminosis A inhibited kcratinization and squamous mcta- plasia in bladder lesions induced by BBN, and the incidence of transitional ccll carcinoma and panilloma of the urinary bladder was significantly reducrd at a dose greater than 100 IU/g diet (P<0.02). The present experiment suggests that for the urinary bladder epithclium of rats hypcrvitaminosis A reduced susceptibility to the tumorigcnicity of BBN..
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ISOLATION 0 0 ~L,YCYRRHETINIC ACID BY PAPER ELECTROPHORESIS. . N Ltfilq in4 ..f d L l sq+r et .k .eld h MMr .M• e ~lon.i. M ee. !/~ 6.vcl+en>ao. !. N. ffum. l.a CwlrrqkoM VSS~ m.i M• L .-KA~m.-.Fo.m. IA 1f1~1. N(7). la-7 _ .c~.orw.ro~ fly, i i dbd f ili uie a a ig I Of tie wwr.l .ff.etU ~~'~rtmedin.l balfer (.H L6/. wron.! .cetae buf[er (yH lt 6, ~ Irtter ( H p dtl .ndl off (H .. .eroo.uerP 8.!) ~.v. a' ufi. 76e 1_.pot .itA edew Eaffees, oov.d J{.! ~r 3 ~ u.der 7Do-~00 Y.t e.d. of IH2O mA to.vd. ,yq i~n~ a ixnuin~ t!e PH af Wt idiut.d buff.n ----- .
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r~t~s, ti. S. b~.. aBS.r;i.oQ. . :7. :. r~:ks acu F. 1. cty ~ g ~.22-~.14 (1971) ~
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72 t'2 Ye. TCwACC6-•~t~TCC"7Afi--ANAT,YSISI Yasumatsu, N. ; MEtMj!!!!o*+~t'. i 50269 5892 *(no affil.)* ; :. ~ _~... P 1t ID ;MiiOD FOR DEZ'?R.M:VATI0N OF NICOTI~IE BY GAS ..~~.?IZO.`~ATOGRAPH.Y.... : ' •ratano Tobacco Exp. Sta. Bull. 63 `~(Vo. 75) 75-79 (uar. 1969) (in Japaaese., with inglish sur.~arv) - . r:. l'e * r~ro:ds:* nicotir e cured constituent ':'~ ° -'°' ~` . . , , 5 .
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'.~ ,.._..~ .~... .. .1'~."~.::4~ . - ~y:... . -.--:. :... r, .. _... . .. ..._._.... .. . _ _ .. _ . _ ~ ~~tiICOTINC--nETCRPS7.NATION/TO;iACCO--NICOTINL'--DETEP-MINATION/ ' 73 VZ Ya R1R CLASS NO. I'A."T31J.1;T 73 VI Ya i dual pen rccordor. An apparatus and gas chromatographte eonditson atwut aircaoy reparted method for Ueterminatton of nicotinc by ps chronsatography were modificd in order to improve the accuracy and rapidity. L The gas eiuotnateEraph was cquipped with four columns, four flame iouizatson detectors and a 2. Tobacco tvass extracted .,ith 0. 5N }ICI (contaitsed isoquinoline as an internai atandard) and the ex- " tract was introducrd into a sodaaimo- tube fiucd in thc samp;e injcction port. a The g.t.e• eolumns uscd wcrc 3mm x 1. 5m stainless steel columns packed with 25y, of PEG 20NI on ` Celite S•ta (E0-60 rncsh) and hcid at 190-~-2201C .vith X2 Ao.v at 80-120tn1/min. t Under these conditions, nicotine content of ?S-fi0 samptes of tobacco could be determined witb. accuacy of ca. 1% for coclTcicnt varir.tion of analytical data k•ithin one hour. s 5894 i , ~ Yasu*...ztsu, N. ; . *(no affil.)* fiAPID '.1'i'.TiiOD FOR DETER'flNATT.0N OF ICICOTINf. BY G.MS CHROMATOGRAPHY t.. Ias'F'ROi'DrENT OF .'.N* ."1'PAi'.STUS AaD GAS CFiROuATOGRr1PHIC CONDITION. ; Bull. }?atano To'Mcco Exp. Sta. 70, 111-1' 8(1971) (in English) { . *keycrords:* nicotine, cured, constituent.
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. ( 50269 5893 l . .K... .., ~ TOAA , NICOTI~3L--DI:1 :Ft;fIP.~' CCO , --SMOkE--NICOTINE--DETER2iIhATIUiJ/ ~- 71 TX Ya .. RJ1. CLASS -Nr). PAxTHLET 73 IX Ya )* . . *(no affil . • ~.-. " R4PID METHOD FOR DETERMINATIOy OF aICOTINE BY GAS CHRO:•fATOGRAPHY t DFTEP..yQ:s1iI0?i OF ~iICOTI:vI ItiI PARTICULATE aATTER IN TOB.ACCO S'i01:E. *Keywor-ds:* nicotiae, sc:oke, constituent. A rapid and accurate gas cluontatographic method was exstablishcd !or analysis of nicotinc in . . On a condition of eolumn tcmpcrature at 1~'C and N= flow ratc at 100ml per minute, nicotine -~ of PEG 20N1 on Celitc 5"15(G0-F0 mcsh), four Oame ionization dctcctors and a dual pcn rccordor. taining i-toquinoline as an internal standard and 1-2pt aliquots %.•cre used for gas chromatographie determination. A gas ehromatoSraph aas equipped with four columns (3mm x 1.5m) pacRcd with 23 'I7w particulate matter retained on a glass fibcr filter was cxtracted with IOmI of n-propanol eon- pardculatc matter in main-strcam smoke. • tontent in' about 20 samplcs could bc determined t.tithin one hour. Coc(ficaent of variation of ana.yucal . Yasumatsu, 'I..; Yoshida, D.; _ " Bull. Hotano Tobacco Fxp. Sta. 70, 119-125 (1971) (in Er.gll.sh) i
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`~ 1-1~ N -~ , ~ , b ~ /v,~,r/ w i ~ DETECTION OF FLUOROCARBONS IN THE STRATOSPHERE mF. S. Bonomo, * J. N. Brooks, A. Goldman, + F. H. Murcray and W. J. Williams Department of Physics and Astronomy, Ur.iversity of Denver, Denver, Colorado 80210 ~ laboratory absorption Abstract. • Infrared spectral measurements of CF2C12 and CFC13 are applied to balloon flight data of August 12, 1968. A volume mixing ratio of 5 x 10-11 is derived for CF2C1 and a probable volume mix- ing ratio of 2x10-11 is estimated for CFC13. These values are compared with calculations by Crutzen and by Cicerone et al. for 21 km. _ In _, addition, an upper limit for HF in the lower stratosphere up to 30 km is set at 3 x 10-10 v/v for Sevtember 30. 1965. f :y~~L'-C,r~ i7~LLa GEOPHYSICAL RE.~,fiARCII LPITLRS.2~~o,3~1l~Q-l4(rgrr~ Marc:), 1975 Identification of Fluorocarbons Both CF2C12 and CFC13 exhibit strong ab- sorption features in the 800-950 cm-1 spectral region (see Figure 1). CF2C12 has two sharp spectral features at 921. 9+0. 2 cm-1 and 923. 2+ 0. 2 cm-1 in addition to the broad band absorp- tion, while CFC13 has only a broad band appear- ance centered at 847 cm-1 under the observcd resolution of 0.4 cm-1. The CF2C12 bar.d at 922 cm-I and the CFClz band at 847 cm-I occur
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M4-s .-La:•;lA:f~.%:ik:.f'.ai_.. :...--0:.-=~•.e~rr-?tP!-;~~- .. . . -- ~ . -p. _ w . . _ . , . . 1 .: - ..__. . '~.`~~°~" ~•Y T. 'C.'}. - . . `1::•.^'fF'•/+s.. ..... ...-.-. e.-' . blstt ~TZtsyKK~fv.,sS:r.f,N~-n1s.~ r :°fa~t+ ••.ry.+a..t~:1st.-Y~stw-:, . -c. . '+u.. 2~ ~~ .n_a-.. . ........ . ~ ~ ~ •` i ~, - t ~^~-- . '~t _ .. _ t.... . ., ,~.~1 . ~ .. .._ _ .. .. 3.1sr-3 l r 1980 b N • otein e 11. Am J Psychiatri• Ij7 Psychophysiologic Factors in Sudden Cardiac Death BY BERNARD LOWr, M.D., REGIS A. DESILVA, M.D., PETER REICH, M.D., Sudden cardiac death due to ventricularfibrillation is the problem. Rather it stemmed from the more general o:: . m f d' fi 8 Id h th -' t - l ' b AND OENJiIMR1"JrMURAWSKI%PH.D. the leading cause offatality in the industrially . developed it•orld. A considerable body of eridence : indicates that the higher nervous system modifies.' i c e w en e en e m aise to oun m any sc a odologic tools have not yet been developed to probe ° adequately a given field of inquiry. Sudden death had been rationalized as the irreversible culmination of ad- vanced coronary atherosclerosis, and since it occurred unpredictably in the community, it was seemingly out- - electrical activity of the heart and may trigger sudden death. The evidence for increased risk jor ventricular fibrillation due to psychophysiologic fuctors is. supported predominantly by animal studies, but increasing evidence is fi)rthcoming from human ='. studies. The im•oh•ement of psychiatrists. • psychologista. and.cardiologists_in a neltidisciplinan- approuch to manAing patients at risk jur sudden death jroa re ~'cu arfrkrilly,(i~n,,~s yi~din~. significa~nc ndt~ro/Wi iA~ t/ r 11(-rs 2 side the sphere of the physician's esponsibility. How- • ever. the advent of direct-current defibrillation. car- dioversion. coronary care units. heart rhythm mon- itoring devices. and. especially, cardiopulmonary ~ resuscitatibn emphasized the reversible nature of sud-. , den death due to ventricular fibrillation. ~ The i4titial questions posed regarding identification • - - atient at increased risk for sudden death su -of the -~ - _ .. ._ . -:.. . ,. _ ._.___. . ----P ----- 5.,
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C3hTiAt'T Ri:PORT ~ Rni+t ~c h ~1 ~~ f% ! cty:t72 - ~ .- _ . c•PECTItAL,r,AD.'O?.tETJt1C„•:,!f:IISURFaJJrtJTS OF1~cientifie i:cport ;iL'D-ARCTIC ~STItATQ.SPI11;1tlC CO::STITUENTS.t -, - ~ ~ • r.. .iA.Yq:~I~{ O 1tYKAtq - . -- -' ~ Frank IL/durcrsy Aaronj4Coldrnaa~ ~ ' WaliAr J. tWlllirtm. 31Atitfi 1.1:S-i4tCr! A «~..~.+.++~ ' rywi~ «wG'A6Jw. 41! At r-s Uaiver.ity of Denver (Colorado Seminary) Dtpartmea2 of I'Y.ya ica. P020i1 Denver. r'olora-in . _ ,, __....~. -~ •t -0: aw'AOAl+i9'•I••.: K• ..4 i4JASIJ r ,.. s , .. 4S Ar:! Ara;. :r.:. k: ` -' .csci, :.cat Co=jnd _ 1F% Arr.jr calli.+.ie krsearch !.aaoratorY r +c~~r, ~l ~s.+ds a.3 ` (R21N: p RJ.Lft- a L) - ' a ~Araw~ i•r^5i ~ +c~~r,~l '~ti~~~i 1'l4 ----^^--ii u.r...i-J• 1 ~w w .. .. 1~ Ktt ~O•~filtC.I*i+w•+•w••~ W a»..a•..T c+ Nitric Acid '`:;'°'~-"' Alar.aapheric-Eai:sa-ion-Spsctrosco;,y Speetrzl Radiometry . k'luorocarbons Wattr Vapor Attnosphoris Coaatituent Profiles ~ Oe ona. ,_ L1•~ ~f.•luttrC.+www.•n.a..NnnMN.•.w.+tH..eiyMN.e1.+.i~.1 . . ~ `Constituant height profiles are derived for HNO,, 03- H,O, C^,C17 . CFCi, \ _.. .r_ . - REP.'FtY l?tiLU"c14Tt.71C-A PAGE rde .:io ti~ cr s fror-:-sr•ect:sl :.1f:16t :d Lri! .~i11rV. "~ • :Z r . s '~3" -;~---~ -- ~.--~-. r.rAU PlTrucT14lK1 nrrr.cc: t ~~ •t.rr.x , r~~^.t .-y4_rj "~'YCtc~ri:li~tfC's`iyrC+sf~+`vY~u?~'''"nn1. f ..... a..L 'i , DAhU35-7G-C.0740 N. wn~n.r ~ari~ , {Ati( AkiA 6 ~CrR ua1f MVrf.N .a ~~.._.._ .. ~ At't" -a :•;n
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'' vOL. 5, NO. 4 r ft -Z. o -~---- ~ 50269 5896 -__.._.. GEOPHYSICAI RtSEAttCH I.CiTERS III Dua 78 S.P. 2 BALLOON 1IEASURt;T1ENTS OF SOLAR SPECTRA IN THE 45001 REGION Department of Physics. University of Denver, Denver, Colorado 80208 Abstract. The stratospheric NO mixing ratio their ratio, alteady corrected for Rayleigh scat- profile in the 20-40 km altitude range is derived tering, are shown in Fig. 3. The Rayleigh scatter- from balloon-borne observations of the solar spec- ing transmittance ratio between the high sun pathh trum in the visible tegion. By comparisons of to the low sun path is separately plotted on the high sun and low sun spectra at float altitude same figure and ie labelled Rayleigh. At low sun (%40 km), a nuwber of N02 features are identified. the change of air mass during the scan was taken;, The resulting N02 profile shows a graduall increase into account in this ratio. Also shown in this . above 20 km to a peak value of 13 ppb(v) near 3S fisure are synthetic absorption spectra of NO2 and km, followed by a gradual decrease to 10.5 ppb(v) 0, based on the unpublished absorp ion eoeffi- ' at fi0 km., e~ents of Johnston and Graham at ti5k resolution '• "' [1971]. These coefficients are in good agreemcnt Introduction vtth previously published values (the sources : agree vtthin ±10T; sec below for references) and Atmospheric N02 amounts derived from solar spec- vere the only ones convenicntly availahle for the tra in the visible region vere renorted carlfcr by region of interest in a dlgital form. The gas Brcwer et al. [1973], Noxon [1975], and Kerr and asaunts used here are 0.01 atm cm NO2 and 20 ati: ~ 1FcElroy [197b]. , A more detailed study of the atmo- cm 0~, both chosen to exag};cracc llK ezprcted at-: sptiarle N02 features in tt.e solar spectriuu in the mospheric absorptions. Actual gas amwunto along visiblc region is reported here, showing a new the sunset path for sean 89 as derived by ray-tra- determfnacfnn of the NOZ profile ba::ed on solar cing enmpatations [Coldmna et al., 1977] vith a;zi; ' spectra obtafned during bal on f fght f 9 Feb. -standard 03 distribution and the N0~ distribution`'. ' (`1911~}y c+~ gr~i p ffy;m lt~lom~ AI'B~ Nr.•~t..o. derived 3n the present paper arc 0.0086 atm cm N02 •+lhe ~ji hF'eovered t'~c visible region (350(L -6000R) and 10.8 atm cm 0+t. •" at '~0.6~ iesolution and reached a float altitude ,~ The weak fine 8tructurc of Ihc dev,radvd reeola 'i - ' UG0 k". .:....~ ... . of VERTICAL DISTRIBUTION OF NO IR THE STRATOSPHERE AS DETERltINFD FROM 1 `
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:.. 50269 5899 Vol. 2, No. GEOPINSICAL RESE/lRCll LET'fE•RS.2' N'e l0 - 1. ~ , .3~ Y 1 (l.drr~ t~farch 1•)la' .1~- d 4 ~.- ~ ssp • • ~. .._.~ ~p `f 9 ~'-: DETECTJON OF FLUOROCARBONS IN THE STRATOSPHERE D, G. Murcray, F. S. Bonomo, * J. N. Brooks, A. Goldman, W. J. Williams Department of Physics and Ar.tronomy, University of Denver, Denver, Colorado 80210 Abstract. Infrared laboratory absorption spectral measurements of CF2Cl2 and CFCl3 are applied to balloon flight data of August 12, 1968. A volume mixing ratio of 5 x 10-11 is derived for CF2C1 and a probable volume mix- ing ratio of 2x10-~1 is estimated for CFC13. These values are compared with calculations by Crutzen and by Cicerone et al. for 21 kcn. In addition, an upper limit for HF in the lower stratosphere up to 30 km is set at 3x 10-10 v/v for Sentember 30. 1965: 4~1p4'Q02 2 Identification of Fluorocarbons Both CF2C12 and CFC13 exhibit strong ab- sorption features in the 800-950 cm-1 spectral region (see Figure 1). CF2C12 has two sharp spectral features at 921. 9+0. 2 cm-1 and 923. 2± 0. 2 cm-1 in addition to the broad band absorp- tion, while CFC13 has only a broad band appear- ance centered at 847 cm-1 under the observed resolution of 0. 4 cm-1. The CF C12 band at 922 cm-I ard the CFCl, band at 947 cm' 1 occur ~
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(~I1'at1VL.11V1 ~' IIUi'ILUiJI1ULV1J1^uJ f L7~L, - '-L.:1:-..'.v i, !& ~ (dv:.., .y.avsw..+.-~:•..',-. 7,--~ !- 50269 5901 U.S.--NL:GRO QUESTION/IIEART--DISEASIsS/SItOKING AND HEALTII/ USTRY IN COL' T U ~ -- RE /TOBACCO- D R CASES/ TOIiACCO---A.NTI-SMOKIIIG LZTERAT TOBACCO--SMOKING--PASSIVE/
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50269 5902 aA 445 Mu 1971 ENERGY RESOLIRCF.S/ECOLOGY/AIR--POLLUTION/POLLUTION/ WATER--POLLUTION/PESTICIDES/RADIATION, IONIZING/ RESOURCES, POLLUTION & SOCIETY Editor Iii1iaMMt'fd.QCk N ( University of California, Santa Barbara ~~ SINAUER ASSOCIATES INC. • PUBLISHERS. STAMFORD CONNECTICUT
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~ Mcrrdoak - . lA; ZrAux-.4 , . . . . ~ .._.•.. a 7 ~iL .• VC Lrt:CXA•G l1VFM BACT: Rr{'A. E":D MIST IN G"Cn,'..Gc: 3UIi,R A2.,D CJ;,C::'?MItaa° $ s31 D X :;L1uG:.3C ~ . . ~ i ~. . . . . 7.r4•• an."d•4' Food X:.t. 18 SS-0 (1953) s
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REf'OiITlhi!11'!E:1Tt~7t~~;~PACT: ~ rrr`c;cs i~=~%i.r`r.w:'r':r-.r 1 [ii iti ' " i R in r . f.r, pvrF r i~.~ +i [w C3hTfAt:T kFPORT l•RU1. f_ 0 .., Y'7frCC'T~[•:~M'w'MN"'^ ~ P£CTRAL~ AD:O?.iETRIC,;,!t.ASURI:r.•i]rt.ITS rJF~l~icientifie i:eaort ~...~~ ~trrn_ e nrrrrl elrn a/rn~rtt~l~elr~ rnwle•rt•rrrs•.1•rc.tr ~ .~I~.Y/Gi~ll~ O • «.: :I«r tYkL1A . I ~ 7xvid~r /~:urcrsy, ) - Aaron/Co1dmno~'~ ~j' tYattor J. s1 111larr. or mt-! I 1A~1} ~ ~ i '.L.-..'. .T-..Y ...~ry.r~..~ ~ ~.(f:Ga It..._ ... Mc»w.r ~[rt.~t .wrl~tCi; (AK wn.w. .Vr.w v+1  wWw..- . Univer.lty of Denves (Coloreda Sornia.ry) ' i . DcFartmen2 of I';.ys ics. . Den ver Colora-in80209 , _ -.~ ...• ~ ! v«t/J /t -1: :M•-OLln9••.•• : K• •..3t+ . GS Ar: ;e /.r :r :r.~ k: 1. . eto, :xnt Coas.and Ic; Arr.f Batli3cie 4esearch !.al:orxtorr (}41':: • RRDAR-at.) - M--o-Iwor 1'rn`•i''' rrcllrlt '/'1 ,tn)~ ({6 It..o.L~rc.vMS.«...w....a; w......r~a+t/ ~+ •[.O+t1lO/yfr.4.~::..C'/ ..r( . IR•CL.i~/. Cr.rdN I+r Cwwt.Htra, Qui..l 4- iCG1i~4lr C~I~~s.j r•••~~• . Spacttzl Radiometry Wat*r Vapor _, Nitric Acid -- Oson+.:r~ k'lnorocarbons Atmospheric ConstitLent Profiles Alrr.oe, gfusrie Xaasa ion-SFectroscory : i!~ •f•~ t 4.. t I C.M/w.. .. r..M.. Mp q Mp..IY w.1.MHtf M MeN w+.~M) . .. Constituent heicht profilos are derived for HNO,, 03- H.O, C^,C17. CFCI, tw v-;de i4 •/'e-st~rwer,is izoT-: srset:al :adlar•cj :ut! ~ ,,s:+rv. ] f: 1~- , 1 i I
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. . .~ TOXICITY OI'COQM1RIN L. W. HA'/.Lh'TOV, T. W. TUSING, 11. It. %I:1TI.IN, It. TI[II:SSI:N, Ja. .tvn . , ; - . Xozkton LcAorntnria, Falls Chureh, Virginia, and Cenlral Laboratories, General Foods ~ - C HC \C-CH=CH Coumarin, .\`F IX (1955), I,2-benzopyrone, HC C--0- C---O, _1 k Corporation, NoLoken, New Jersey ltcccivcd for ptdblication June 1(3, 1956 ./ H Oc / t
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~ 50269 5906 . .a ~NURINE SARCOMA VIpUS-TND ED TUMOP/POLY(IMA VIRUS, A," SV 40/ iCHROMOSOMAL _,ABNORMALIT S AND THEIR SPECIFICITY IN HUMAN P'.EOPLASMS/ ITEMPERATURE SE'ISITIVE IIJTATIOVS IN ANIMAL CELLS/NELANOMA, MALT(;:JANT/ I :RC TUMORS-VIRUSES/ 1 267 1, '•Ad 1177 ~. ~ t k 4. : Edited by ~ r ADVANCES IN CANCER RESEARCH . Volume 24-1977 GEORGE KLEIN : Department of Tumor Biolog~ Karolinska Institutet . Stockholm, Sweden ,: Temple Unlversity Medical School , Philadclphia, Pennsylvania ACADEMIC PRESS New Yol A Subsidiary of Harcourl Brace Jovonovich, Publ l 1 r SIDNEY WEINHOUSE 0 40 0 0a 0 F¢ls Rpea* Ifytitute f _ •
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Mutatio senrdt '~S l1~1761 4-3'~~~~ I ~ 50269 5905 Elsevicr Scicntific Publishing Company, Amsterdam-Printed in The Netherlands MUTAGEN TESTING USING TRP' REVERSION IN ESCIIERICHlA COLI 77 II Re-79 S.P. M.H.L. GREEN andvT.v6ftww MRC Cell ,llutation Unit, Untversity ojSussex, Falmer, Brighton BNI 9QG (England) - ~ (Received April 21st, 1975) (Revision received August 11th, 1975) (Accepted August 12th, 1975) . Contents Summary ............................ '....................... Disadvantages ............................................. Trp' reversion in E. coli . . . ............... ............ . ....... Introduction........................ .......... ..............
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,,N t 7, WO 7 N DS ~ryNIOrY9NNOOhC_U~J~s~St~~_Ji0 •SIi • Illi.li~svI.1Vl JaAuall lo .:1t%laa1t1ll StiMCCT oN• 7nrN NO-1VZCVrCrO4N,nboJu118 '1 1.14-W&WN :+t 3 I luai .1% ;;JN)•:3 VC40Ja r 14110e)o $0 ieAL S NH(1,4 11\I1:4 hl:\U-) A?IUA:aQ tl: Lti.%;t <IV.iM SS7NC0V ON• )nrh 131ssO9N11l011t%02 11 7d~~l~.~at1 lot.ti3tlti -:rtlf,= ~Il put:wnr.j ~aiulPt:aN ^ 3ua1. ..,.na Iu7uoqw.•) ~ru.! .w••!nr 1135)"OO• 9 INth A5N1!1r !1N1YG11NC~. .111U ~.1\' .1•1Np11ltJ~ 1 .1 tl)I1S sltn[: ~Il~ •TunoJ;l aUl.~~~l~l uan~la.l~ Slr3c.1 lxlt'1 Ijaleo.aN a! 3•! I 11:H •"mj1' ti'ti ~~~_ ~ ut7tJ(-Ici.l UOlCV alur t l l t y uq~~l• • y ~ .yl.~~lti •~ saturf ~113~u~ • (• ullol• Aftsvolo . . . _ . • v)MON1n7I .t % f ___.. . •Sl~'1h 1ai1St''lii :)1)fl?11:OIlll'll 'It2SJ.:)l:lc Ii11N 1 41,i1121,11 IS:Il I:1Utl.1 J10131( ()IJ.\'N _ %l\Ilti tl\1' tli:tt' :)I)I.1.1\ '?Ilt.f1`.1 HII~'V : ~•~,_•.; `~••, t:«rttt~r+nl. Ktli I1V ():) .:4?clU.ll m 1`UC Io 3cl.'Q (sl.t.p^f rWt 31111 '
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RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 75 VIII Mo 50269 5908 , De Carlo, F.; Montazer, R. ° (Istituto Sperimentale Per I1 Tabacco,'Scafti , Salerno, Italy; Iranian Tobacco Co., Teheran, Iran) CONTROL TRIALS OF THE CICARETTE BEETLE (LASIODERMA SERRICORNE F.) WITH PHOSPHINE. 0 tv *(Wsperienze di lotta con fosfina contro"il tarlo del tabacco.)* Inf. Fitopatol. 22.(No. 3) 25-29 (1975) (in Italian with Enlgish Sucr.J:4r.' *Keywords:* phosphine, tobacco, additive. ~.
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50269 5907 , _..-. 74 7-YI: Re-75 701 UeRunlte vakuurrverpackte. eiistklce vom Rind:-~: _.-- tunter den i3edingungen einer verrlangerten Lagerzeit r; Df.G. Heinz. Kulmbach:- Techn. Mitarbeit&JOBAUXUAW und H. Jankowitsch. Aus der t3undesanstait fur Fleischforschung, Kuimbach, Institut tur Technclogie, Leiter: Ltd. Dir. u. Prr,f. Dr. H. A_taer The behatriaur of refrigerated, rucuum-packed heef cuts durinR. extended storage periods ns Taeuare-paddeg of beef cats aot only seselts in tAe weat ripening well and without loss, but also makes longer than average roirlqeraled s>bcage times possible. This method of padcing provides n1w ways of transporting retr/g-rated meat avea over looT dtstances and mikas eattcaded refrfgerated storaqe poss/ble !n Ihe producereovatry ilself, whete lhe market si/uatioa makes thls necessary. So far however there are no lata aeattaAle on maslmum storabllity of vacuum-padced cuts which might be of use to the meat whotesale trade, ureat importen anA food "eeUos w-hen fudgiag maintenance of quality of this meat. Appropriate lnvestigations Into the problem showed that, given optimum rc/rigcratMe ehsnperateres (-1° to * 0'C) aad vacuum-packaging In oxygen and water-vapour-proof film. lhere b no danger of baclertat spoilage cvea after aore than 10 weeks• storaqe, provided that the InlUal meat malertal Is of good quality and contaios few organisms. Uuallty ta^its s'rd as rnea N eoloor d+aracteristies aad, parttcalarl,v, brcakduwn of meat aroma do occur during storage however, aad these ltmit the stcta3e Itta of •aeamu-parfed beef eats at -t° te t 0° C to a6out 10 weaks. :+e comrottelt~eut de morceattz de vitlnde de boetff, eu,hallEs sons vacuus; et tftrigIrks, sot:, les crnu: tons d'une p6riode de atotdCage prolongie V*sAtOarye soas va!7asa de ssoecaau= de rtande de boent p..rmet d'obtener ena maturatica opflmaTe de fa vlande, tout en dimtnaant sea. sAstemeat ta perte de potds. qa altelnt tussl des pErtedes de stoctwge sous rftrlydratioA partlcul/ttemeal loagues- Ce procddO d'er:bariagR a facaltE de tatoa sraslble 1'eapFdttloa de siande retrigErie. :vlme A des loag;:es dislances. /l penret lgaiement des stodcages proloeqes da-ss 4 pays produdews, as eas oi la situation du mardrd rezigerait. Cepeodaat, on maoque (usqu'a priscnl d'Indicaitons aa sulet de la durFe de sfedcage snaztsna!e. Ces ledtuseos perarnettratent aoz commarces de gros et *d'importatton atasl qu'ik Ia survciiia.cce atlrneotaire de :.per 1[ttat de qu.autd do ta vRnde iks retflerdtes ont montrd qce des leatpdratures de rdfrigeratlon o~Inaf. s (~ h + 0'SJ el-~rp`r L^. r N ; ~ „ Q ~ ~~. ~ Q. A I i \
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of informatioi,. C0nsuttant: Mabel S. Johnson. Forem-o:d by Louis Shores. ilst ed., New York, AScGraw-Ilill 19;,81 xiv, 721 P. 20 cm. z 50269 5909 710 Mu `~~iu~~tees-~=Robex# ~Ys c- 195$ How and wLere to louk it up; aguide to standardsources 1. Reference boolcs-13ib1. i. Title. zio35.1,ACas „016 ~ Library of Congress 1.°530 °A(h
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. . i : ; ~s~97s.0 ( Q• XTILE RESEARCII TOURt.tA?. ; Orientation-D,isorientation Effects in Tensioned, Mercerized Cotton. The Pretreatment of Yarns for Wash-Wear Fabrics of High Strength and Durability • M. F. AIARCAVIO, AND C. M. W>~LCH ~ ' Soulhern Rogional Rcscarch Cenler', ltem Prleant, Louuisna, 7017D, U. S. A. ,. • Slack mereerization of cotton, with restretching to various degrees in the mercerizing alkali, was eompared to merceriza- tion at constant, preselected lengths as a method of )arn pretreatment. Fabrics were woven of these pretreated 2-ply )*ams and were erosslinl:ed with D.M EU to a wrinkle recovery of 2i0°-286' (W + F). In certain cases little or no loss of strength occurred during DI' Snishing, and the yam-mercerized fabrics possessed rreater strength after uosslinking than ordinary fabric 'not crosslinked at all. Moreover, after 20 laundetings several of the experimental w•ash-w•ear fahrics equalled iu strength the unmercerized, uncrosslinked, unlaundered fabrics prepared as controls. X-ray orientation, yarn strength, and elongation, as w•ell as the degree of stretching during yarn pretreatment, were eorrelated with yarn and fabric strength after crosslinking and after fabric laundering. ln yarn slach-merceriaed and restietched to 91 %of normal lcngtb, both the strength and the elongation after crossGnking equalled the values for unmerceriud yarn before aoss- linling. The same effect occurred in fabrics woven from these yarns. Evidence is presented that domains of swelled and sbrt ftxn4lul~ re&in n~ me&riz() cot.2n fiqrs ew'n alcr tension has been-apu!ied to erient the er.RraUirrye ..-
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( 212 r 48a2549) . kckids zip oods. and for oAarpe of addross, aopy ol otd label. TIM BURKHOLDER ~. Group Publislw . RICHARD KALLINGER Business Manager JUDY RExFORD 1301 South Grove Avenue Produason Manager Barrington, IL 60010 ; : roperdinp suDOaiptiaro. indudirq darga of addroas to: kidusErid RssearcA & Dareloprrrnf. CiraANan Dapt.. 868 Fifth Ave.. New Yorfc, 10019 . 312J381-1840 an us ness ub ne ~ceaoro non monewy axoept 4rri u n o ra a ublisAed franttry U Fabaiery, by TacMrcW PuOis"arq. a oorrpany of fM Dun & Bradstroat Corp.. James B. Taiel, Chairtmn, Joh+ K. Abely, Praident. Plsa P. Raic, loundsr, kidustrid Resaarch. IM 0180-4074. SU~ CR~~10~ ~~ ~~ ~ k~ dwpa 10 Qu.Rbad ackntiats, anpinaxs, and adminlstratars anpa9ed h ~ and dsJeloKrwit in 1hb Uriite0 Sta ~5= an i36/a ona year. and t56 for two years. Address aortapondsria REF 147 In 1982 IMDNiTR1AL RESEARCH B DEVELOPMENT, (USPS 608•770) FaOruary 1982. Vol. 24 No. 2A, Merhber American Busieasa Pras 6- i l' ' A P l Ci l i d B d ' I P N BUYER'S GUIDE/INSTRUMENTS--BUYER'S GUI wE 982 INSTRUMENTS & INSTRUMENTATION ~ INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT TELEPHONE DIRECTORY - -------~.:. Published by: , , Y1T3DUST3EtIA1a AESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT
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~ 50269 5914 OLFACTION/ TASTE--TESTING.. Met~odol.7y a.n.ccNV rNC>..t.ax 1.NDf-2t1ck977) 77 V Mu ~ Mutual Action of Taste and Olfaction~ !' . ~~•. . 1.. % . i:~t 1G.~! ~rtt"", W1t.t.lAa S. CAIN, ANt) LtNuA M. I3Ak•rOsttut: Joha B. Pierce Fuccndatioci Laboratory and Yale Sc•huol of Afc•clic•inr, Ntn• /lucrn• Connti tic•ut 06519 Received August 27, 1976 Subjects estimated the intensity of various concentrations of an odorant (ethyl butyratet, a tastant (sodium saccharin), and mixtures or the two. The question of primary interest was whether the perceived intensity of the odor-taste mixtures would be equal to, greater than, or less than the intensities of the unmixed components. The outcome approximated simple additivity: The intensity of the mixtures was only slightly less than the sum of the perceived intensities of the unmixed components. An examination of how subjects appoitioned their judgments into the categories odor and taste revealed the existence of taste-smell confu- sions. Subjects ascribed little odor magnitude to solutions containing only scxlium saccharin. but ascribed considerable taste magnitude to solutions containing only ethyl butyrate. The taste ascribed to ethyl butyrate was not due exclusively to its action on guatation since. when the nostrils were closed, as much as lt~7~ of the "taste" disappeared. Subjects seem to resolve ambiguity regarding the locus of mutual olfactory-taste stimulation in favor of taste. Textbooks on sensory processes commonly claim that the flavor of food de- pends more on odor than on taste (e.g., Christman, 1971: Geldard, 1972: 0 0. .0 22~.'s ._, ....,.'.. •: w~i . . , . ;.: t / .
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3:wexe,, It. C. ~f f.~Js or R.x,sEf,AcII ON Lulr);~oncs, mc1•rc:,, :IND t;LhP,, by R. C. B^.p2To r...^.! C. 11. '.:~,;.~y. . '.i+. t;c~~~aCh,;.?cskr~t it~s~art,ts 1.~bc~x'8t~~gr • 31~,~s~~,~ .:~:~r,±s~:~q 19, 1nc~7 148 -.n p~.3~~ 50269 5913 1 TJ 1075 jt*,,-, "auC, Bo iji:--ili-aEEOn .z
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Ph)slnlagy & Rchavl.n. Vol. 24. pp. 601-6o3. Per`amon Prexs and Brain Research PubL. 19B0. Prinud in the U.S.A. 50269 5912 i. 1J; .r•l~ ~"G`~., ,(~ J/6 - ~ -= Taste and Olfaction: Independence s` Interactionl %C ` ~AND WILLIAM S. CAIN XX MeF-D-316-80 John B. Pierce Foundation Laboratory and Yale School of Medicine, New Haven, CT 06519 taste-smell confusion whereby olfactory stimulation evoked sensations of taste. MURPHY. C. AND W. S. CAIN. Taste and olfaction: Independence vs interaction. PHYSIOL. BEHAV. 24(3) 601-605. 1980.-Twenty persons sipped and judged overall perceived magnitude. odor magnitude, and taste magnitude of various concentrations of the odorant citral, the tastants sodium chloride and sucrose, and odorant-tastant combinations. In a second experimetu, the same twenty persons sniffed and judged perceived odor magnitude for the same set of stimuli. The Investigation probed two primary questions: Does the apparent harmony of an olfactory-taste mixture dictate the degree of additivity In that mixture? Does harmony of the components influence the production of any taste-smcll confusion? The data from both the harmonious mixture (citral and sucrose) and the dissonant mixture (citral and NaCl) imply absence of sensory inhibition or facilitation between taste and olfaction. Nevenheless. both types of mixtures led to substantial t
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qr M"N Cy 4:1 UNIVERSVIN CF CALIF-OF-i~-,11A U, ENEIMIGY f1% DIVIS'ION 11 MeA --80 S.P. Presented at the Trace SAstances and Environmmntal I Health Conference, COILEM31a, NO, Jun. -7, IVito I I
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( ~% ` 14w 0. w ;~M ~tti~~, i ~3`,'~,-- C:utcer itt tatni]irs; a studV of t]te relativGS of 200 bre:tst caucer probaitds tby, 1 DoitL-;las P. 'Muu•phy t:tndl Helen Abbey. Cambridge, Yublis]ted for the Cowmonwe.llth Fund by IIarvni d University Yresq, 1959. zx, 76 p. tnbles. 22 cuL Bibliography: p. 75-7G. 1. Cancer. 2. I3renst-Cnncer. 3. Heredity of dlseasem i. Abbey, Helen, joint author. ii. Title. RC2G2.:1S8 ~~ 616.994 59-10320 i
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TP 370 Un 1977 PDDL F'OOD--COMPOSITION/ coMPOSiTIQN OF FOODS APICES AF:Dr~EEiBS RAW •PROCESSCD - PREPARED AGRICULTURE HANDBOOK NO. 8-2 50269 5917 By Snsumer and Food Economics Institute Anne C. Marsh Principal Investigators: Mary K. Moss ~~~~ AGRICULTURAL RESEARCH SERVICE o II~TED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE WASHINGTON, D.C. REVISED JANUARY 1977 For so1e by the Superlntendsnt of Doeumenta. U.S. Qovemment P[IottnR ORlce. Was4ta¢too. D.C.201o2
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t 50269 5918. _ ~ ~t. . . . . - . _ Arr. S.x ,ea~ . bw.~ G (o lu~ ~ ra -13 (1 ~1't l~ ,~_---o v e!"~'he Effect of-Succinic Acid-2,2-dimetXiyll~ydiazicle (SAD11) on the Sensory Quality of `McInt-osh' A.pplesl z~ 'Y XX MeF-D-31d 74 X u 7?Le ~.~. ~`- ~ t~,; ~Yarrcn C. Stilcs. and Ruth H. True2 iliversity oJMaine, Orono , Absiraet. In R'ovcmber and December 1967, 32oF air stored apples from tiecs treated with 2,000 ppm suceinic acid-2,2-dimetlrylhydratide (SADII) were ranked significantly poorer in flavor than fruits from non-trcated trees and trees treated with 2, 4, 5-TP, NAA and 2, 4, 5-Tf' plus NAA. Flavor was not consiistently relatcd to soluble solids, sugars, pll•, or acid. In May 1970, CA-stored apples from trees treated with Zcro, 500 and 1,000 ppm were similar in flavor and superior in comparison with apples treatcd with 2,000 ppm SADN. None of the samples was characterized as "off-flavor". All SADfi trcated samples were significantly higher in titratable acid in 1970 but not in 1967. SADfi sprays of 500 to 4,000 ppm have been shown Fruits from the 5 replicates of each treatment were the; repeatedly to reducc pre-harvest apple fruit drop to a significant composited and random samples drawn for,scnsory testin,:. degrcc (3, 6, 7, 8). Another demonstrated benefrt of SADH Sa:aplc preparation was the same as in 1967, except that 1:: tprays has been increased Grmness of'1lclntosh' and'Dclicious' fruits were used for each replicate. The samples were presente:: fruit at harvest (1, 6, 7, 8, 9). Some evidence indicates that the to the par.cel in 4 randomized coniplete blocks. lirmncss differential is reduced (1, 7) aficr 'stora;e, and one Judges were asked to rank samples in order of flavur' investigator (1) found that the advantage had disappeared by prefetence and, indicate the,deEree of of!-tlavor.. if.any.•Scorv . ~ M { • . S . _ , . . _ .. . .. s 1 r ~ Y S .. . ~ - . . . . .. ~ .._ .... _ . _, ... ..... .-. _i . .~ . . ' ~ . . . . • . _ -1 ' ' • . _ _ _ .. ' . ~. . • . \ l
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1 4 -low DI'.:.'LEC:':'I'' IY.1. tlND DIRFCT Ci,'?ticF•::;i t;Oz1D1;C- - TIVIi'Y, by :;. ,.T. `•tu.rphq and 0. B. S. T. Jour. -17, 5D2^53? (?93n)
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~~PhY~iE:.~7.•f 'iiii:estRl 1:EC4!VCSYTIAN OF N.,TUj%.&..I. C.~.:,LULQ3E fr ~ JV *~' ` - vs::ar. Paynor Sai. 51, 649-665 (J.g62) ~`
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MARINE PRODUCTS DEVELOP:'IENT IRRADIA'i'OR PTOGTu:M:, " - 0 1 50269 592 ke r IFitZADIATED FRESH SHRIi,IP SHIPPING STUDIrS Prepared by: John D. Kaylor, EdWardrd:mMur,pliy4 John H. Green, Wilma S. Hill r, ed 71 Division of Isotopes Development U. S. Atomic Energy Commission Contract Number: At(49-11)-3005 October 1, 1967 to September 30, 1968 •. Annual Report for the Period
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( 50269 59 22 . v.s.BEPARTMF.'dT HEALTH, EnUCATION &[dELFARF., Fn(1n & nRUG AnMTNTSTR4Ti0Nl FOOD--LAW & LEGISLATION. --U. S.% _ TP 370 Un 1978 AOOD AND DRUG LAW INSTITUTE SERIES FEDERAL FOOD, DRUG, and COSMETIC ACT JU ICIAL RECORD Edited by N,; STEPHEN A. WEITZMAN Volume, ~' 1938-1 965f.,, :> vQ l u m e( NEIL MARK : .. . ~. ~.f ::Y~ . . Published by-;:"
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{ 50269 5925 RA 445 Je . Jennings, B. H. (ed.) INTERACTIONS OF MAN AND HIS ENVIRONMENT. PROCEEDINGS OF THE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY CONFERENCE HELD JANUARY 28-29, 1965, edited by B. H. Jennings and J. E. Murphy. 1966 168 pages Plenum Press New York o4oQc~oo2 24G.
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50269 5924 RJR CLASS NO. TEXTBOOK TS 2240 Mu 1957 A S'1'UDY OF CERTAIN FLAVONOID COMPOUNDS IN THE LEAVES AND FLOWERS OF TOBACCO. Doctoral dissertation. University of OkaihoMa, NorMan, OK. 1957 Univ. Microfilros International.Ann Arbor, MI.80 p..57.(IN ENG.) ISN = 6118 ti,
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T 175 -M 2'AL 1IlTE:L•'!CTIO:. U_t CGt-TAtY .,*`D P; DE?:£cL F[J"•:DS FOR T}JE PrRVOMM.CE GF RE5EAI:CIt Ahi) Dk:Vi:LO'rcfL•:ii'P IN LARCE :V0+UFACTUP.TiG COhSPAti1E.`'i 1965 130 pag4a Duke Univercity Ph. D. Thcais Univezsity aicrofilms, Inc. Ann Arbor,.Michigan ,- i i f s
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50269 5926 , Y 74 X Mu SMOKING HAl3ITS--PREGNANT WOMEN/SMOKTNG AAuD HEALTH ~ '' 2 TOBACCO SMOKImf HEALTIi FFFFCT/ "•YR CLASS NO. PA.'ij'H ET 74 X'11tu2 - -A OF ,-- . ~~, Mulcahy, R. (Lyinr,-in Hospital, Coomhc, Dublin, Ircland) THE EFFECTS OF CIGARETTE SMOKING, ~tATF.i'CNAL AGE AND PARITY ON TIiC 0I7Cn~ _- PREGNANCY . Jour. Irish Mcd. 67 -(No. *1974, No. 19, W 7282* Tobacco medicine: 11) 309-13 (1974) (in Er.;lish) Summary The influence of maternal cigarette smoking on foetal survival was studied in 12,013 patients. Abor- tion and stillbirth are significantly commoner in patients smoking five or more cigarettes daily: Above this level the advcrsc effect on the foctus is not dose-related. Many patients of relativcly advanced ave and high multiparity were included in this study. In- creasing age and high multiparity arc both associa- *d* l tea wuh incrcascd foctal wastage, but the adverse effects of cigarette smoking arc independent of these two factors.
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( 50269 5928 -/Formulas for applying organic wastes to land II MeA -76 Jour. Soil & Water Conserv. 30(6)286-289(1975) 2 Sp W. L. 'POWERS, G. W. WALLINGFORD, andVR9R1MRPH,"ftft,,_ ' .. ..,. ~.:: , . ABSTRACT-1Ve dcveloped formulas for applyin' g organic wastes to the land. These formulas arc based printaril y on the nitrogen content of wastes with sonie consideration given to other limiting factors, such as the build-up of toxic substances in the soil and movemcnt of pollutants into groundwater. A sample calculation illustratcs thc potential salt build-up in the soil from inorganic salts in beef feedlot manure. Calculated application rates compare favorably with field data. Where values of paramcters are unknown, the formulas can be used to plan research to obtain the needed values. .
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( 50269 5927 QD 18]. Mu 105 / ELASTO`.;I:FS/ POLYML.R.S AND POLZiEfiIZA1'IOIV/ 47ASTE WATEY./ / OZONE }:EACTIO:VS --ORGA.'~'7C/ ATMJSPIIEF.E/ PIETEOROLOGY/ I . _.._..._....__~_~, ._ . .~ CIHUEMU[STRyAND TECHNOLOGY A Review offhe Literuture* . 1961 w ,1974- Janet R. O"rr E ditors THE FRANKLIN INSTITUTE PRESS Philridriphia
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.` ~ , .4 a 3(3) 3o, _313 6~, 78 XI AdI-81 Television Commercial Test Ncores' and - S.P. _y . ROBERT D. BUZZELL, MARSHALL KOLIN, and 10In " r:pinder, IM eethorn nply N IM aaicis ef IM Sdr.erF Anelyres a,ede by M.yn. Felh..pql end t#renlNrp During 1963 and 1964, the authors carried out a series of statistical analyses of short-term changes in market shares of widely advertised consumer products. Some of the results of these analyses were reported in the Au- gust, 1964 issue of the Journal of Marketing Researek II]. A more complete presentation, incorporating some additional results, was published by the Schwerin Re- search Corporation 121. In the preceding article, Fother- gill and Ehrenberg have criticized the statistical analyses on several grounds. This reply is intended to clarify some of the points which have been raised and to present our viewpoint on matters of technique and interpretation.. AI~, siqlrIth¢~ritid~tts !~ dir~ted~;marily at the mbsi re~t t velrl~on Ut thnalpsls ( some further results not given in the JMR article I11 are oresented. Short-Term Changes in Market Shares brand's market share, share of total industry television advertising expenditures, and three statistics derived from the Schwerin commercial tests-pretest preference for the brand, post-test preference, and the Norm (aver- age) preference change for all brands in the appropriate product field. The estimated regression coefficients and related statistics for this equation were based on data for 60 observations (brands and time periods) in six product fields-light-duty liquid detergents, margarine, hair tonics, stomach remedies, analgesics, and toilet soaps. In the most recent version of the analysis, reported in [2), one of the six product fields (toilet soaps) was dropped because the data for this field were available only for six-month periods rather than four-month pe- riods as in the other five fields In the AnaNtcg ~r ~ti. .
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by 78 III Co3-79 Computerized Techniques for Digital Filtering and "nd B. C. Gerstein Ames Laboratory, DOE Iowa State University IS 4620 Ames, Iowa 50011 • Transmitted: February, 1979 PREPARED FOR THE U. S. DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY OFFICE O F BASIC ENERGY SCIENCES UN S.P. Spectral Decomposition with Applications to Nuclear Magnetic Resonance DER CONTRACT NO. W-?405-eng -82. ., , r
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NICOTINE--METABOLISM/, 73 XII Mu NICOTINE--OXIDATION/ RJR CLASS NO. FA,'~il'HLET 73 XII Mu (Lilly Res. Lab.,'India^apolis, ind., U. S.) ZUM ~IQS. A NEtTLY EN?.Y:u1TIC OXIDATION OF NICOTINE TO ,:7ICOTItiVt,~ 1' (5) ,~:Ik DISfl(R'EitrD INTL•'RDIEDIATE Itd THE METABOLISM OF N7C0'TINJs. . : Jour. Biol. Chem. 248 (No. 8) 2796-2E00 (Apr. 25, 1973) (in English) I : ; . } ~ 4 ~ t .~ . ~ ~ s 17, W 6826* *d* ~ ~ *1973, No. . Tobacco ch~snistry: f \ }
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e p se1 in esti ~ation was undertaken to obtain additional information eon- q Q 0 n~cergi; Ctre bfbth etffic 1~effecls of inhalation exposure to acrolein and other respiratory 77 X Rel-73 S.P. , ... __ ~ ... - . •~ 50269 5934 _.•- _._ ioxlcour:Y AND APPLIED ruAkMACOjasv 8. S?o-S18 (1964) Biochemical Effects in Rats from Irritating Air Coniaminants ~ ~'QR)9151~Tf. V. DAVIS, AND V. L. LARATZIAN' U. S. Drporlaant of -llraltb, Edurofion, and li'rl/are, Public llialtb Srrvict. Division of Air !'ollution, Laboratory of Afedical and Biological Sciences, Cincinnati, Ohio . • ; Received Stplan6tr 11, 1963 '%fost toxicologic studies of inhaled irritants have been confined to pathologic and physiologic characterization of the effects of irritants on the exposed mucous surfaces of the lungs and respiratory passages (Skog, 1950; Stokinger, 1957, 1962; Salem and Cullumbine, 1960). Few investigations have been made of possible direct or indirect biochemical effects of inhaled•irritants. Scheel el al. (1959) observed de- creased lung alkaline photphata•se activity and increased liver ribonucleic acid eon- eentration in rats exposed to ozone. Mountain (1963) relx)rtect a reduction in the ' glutathiune content and succinic dehydroge^ase activity of the lungs of rats that were exlwsed to 8 ppm of ozone for 3 hours. Ripperton and Johnston (1959 ) reported variable effects on blood catalase, and increases in urinary aspartic acid in rats exposed for 6 weeks to a nitrogen dioxide concentration of 0.5 ppm. Little other in- formation is available regarding biochemical effects in the lung or other tissues resulting from exl:osure of intact animals to irritating air, contaminants. .. ;%
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Reproduct;.nn Processes Cog Basic Guide to Copy Processes and 1'squip:~:ait. CQFMIC FitCO:.LK3S CCF.iVICTTJ1I 0:11 :1l't: SCL:~`.;. ~•C~~%11I2ta~C^,j Cr~, tt~0~ 3~ t.lotc st:t .irwo`2! •7* of (Q cv. • t or2)s • cg (',•Io. 4) 539~••!.© ~~.~j~~~ (Z•,~.TC:.I . ~; i. . ~1~~f3 195~~r); ~'~:.d. ~"roto ~ I:o, u) ~9~ 63 ( LQ~ . Dosign ..•/ ~ (' 31) 103-125 GTu3,Y 9y 19c~9) , ,I. Krrf /j~EG ttte~ '/~ /{!JG''f r9 ?~~ 6~ < ~ - "•-b ~ „ T
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50269 5935 XXII Z1eR -76 Environmcntal llrnllh Pcrspcctivcs / S.P. 9 Vol. 11, pp. 227-2J3, 1975 ~ Acuto Uvr eI ~~~~~ry ljy ~~~I Y ~ ~~~~~~•ije: InvolQ~emen~~ ~ . of Endo~~las~~~E~ ~ ~~~tC~.~~p~ln . ~t] ~ ~ p , J~• ,n•~ ~ VY ~ Y~ V ~i/ ~ir 3 C.~ :9 `,d I . Pil~n p, ~~~~~~taltl I I ty Edward S. ftymolds,* R«dGlph 1.laeger,fi an[ ~ A single 6-hr exposure to vinyl chloride monomer (370) produces extensi~•e ~•acuoliza. tion of ecntrolobular liver parenchyma and focal midzonal nrcrosis in the hepatic Iobuofe in phenobarbital-prelreated rats. Lltraslructurallp, vacuolization consists of dilation of eysteruas of rough enduplasmic reticulum and in the same cells smooth endoplasmic rcticulum coalesces into discreet aggregates resembling denatured mem- brancs. The findint;s support the hypothesis that vinyl chloride is hcpalotoxic because it is converted inlo a toxic metabnlile by components of the mixed function oxidase system of liver cndoplasmic rcticufum. r _ ' 0 q 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 5 6 htrdiuctian -- ~ s membranes of the cndoplasmic reticulum and is 1•ncr-nnciL.ln fnr 11•n hnf%afnfnyin ne-fir fj+in» nf
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e.- 78 III Re0) _T9 ~ 50269 5932 TECHNOMETRICS ©, V0~/O OVEr,1CER 19 8 . ~ . - . . ~' Sample Sizes.for Comparison of'Proportions Id ~ orma T. Br~ d \ -. ' . .. . ~ I -. . - - - N ' :. an y~r Deportment of Quantitative Analysis - University of Cincinnati Cincinnoti, OH 45221 ' , .,. • . z , This paper examincs the problem ordctcrmining sample sizes for comparing samplc propor• 'tioni from n indcpendcnt binomial populations under the null h)pothcsis that the population proportions are differe•it. For specified precisions and sampling costs. it is shown that the problem of determining optimal sample sizcs can be formulatcd as a convex programming problem. In addition, the problem of obtaining the best prccision within a bidgctcd cost of sampling Is examined. This methodology is illustrated with an example appiication. 2. PROBLEM FORMULATION Let k ~••, n denote the n independent bino- tnial populations to be samp!ed. For each pair of populations (f, j) i< J. an estimate of the differenee • . . ... . . ,._ .~- -- ~
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~ 50269 5937 1 11 NOISE/MICROWAVE RADIATION/PHYSIOLOGY/RADIATION, IONILING/RESPIRATORY TRACT--PHYSIOLOGY CANCER--CAUSATION BY CHEMICALS/FOOD--ADDITIVES/FO O 11 D--CONTAMINATION/ 123 HANDBOOK ~.,. • . . Ha OF PHYSIOLOGY 1977 - A cri•tical, -corniw-e/1,ensive Presentation ~. s . Q -° 123 SECTION 9: ~~ -' ~~.AO~.'~S to REF of Playsiological knowl.edge czn d conce t 19// Y, .. . ° l ~ ® Y1~ ~ ~1 JL uAgents DOUGLAS H. K . LEE ssociate F.clitor s: H A N S L.~ F A L K ~' .., . .r•:z~..~<~~ _. . . . s;,r .. . ive Editor• ~T, P~J E• ~W. GE R ~ ~' ~'. ,4 ~l t~ ,t,f ~ / - \ I inerican Playsiol.oblr'cal Society, Br THESDA, MARYI,AND, 1977
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CII MeB9-76 j 50269 5936 i.~.r.em;cal `~'axi~olo~~~ of U6~saR~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ - Iogcr;ted vM on o m o r s . F,nvironmcntal Ilct'hh Pcrspcctivcs Vol. 11, pp. 121-128, 1975 tudolph J. Jaeger,* rory B. Cono!!y,* E. S. Pveynolds,f and iWewft Prcvious inhalation toxicity studies front our laboratory have shown that L1-dichloro- ethylene (1,1-DCI:), 1,1-dibromoethylcne (1,1-DI3E), and 2-chloru-1,3-butadiene (2-CBD) are more toxic to fasted rals lhan to fed rats. Vinyl chloride monomer (\-0p and 1,1- difluorcethylene (1,1-DFL•') were not acutely hepatotoxic at 46,500 and 82,000 ppm, respec- ti.eiy, in normal male rats, whether fed or fasted. On a molar basis, 1,1-D13E and 1,1-DCF, have similar toxicities while 2-C13D is less toxic. All three cotnpounds produce similar elevation of serum transantinase and bloody ascites, although at differing times following differing exposure concentrations. 1,1-DCE produces" massive midxnnai hepatic necrosis with hepatic thrombosis and chromatolysis within 2 hr after a.t hr exposure of fasted rats to 200 ppm. Subsequent to formation of this midzonal lesion, (he central portion of thc lobule collapses, accom- panied by congestion, ascites, antl an increased hematocrit in the rat. Serur.t transaminase and sorbital dehydrn„enase are greatly elevated at 6 hr. This effect in fasted rats is assoeiate~ ~rit~ fil~.ithjqtie Slp)1 dr,t:jetieD. IN~lhy); m lLFate (1)I:)i) ~~ hich deptetrs GS1I in d r s"t1cllenhite5 - l:e~{:juN, as.E§lciatC'H :ty{h {1-1)CE exposure as well as that produced by '1-C1311. Itats fed ad tibitunt and exposeri to 1,1-DCE or 2-CBD at night, a titr.e of low hepatic GSIi concentrltion i•ehibit en1•irccment of h(-natotoxic resnn::c~ .
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as' co a S~ -3d (/S6 y) 71?C V77 Multi-ATiinial Test System for Measuring Effects of 5. `T Irritant Gases and Vapors on Respiratory p• runction o£ Guinea Pigs :Sfll~:~Db~~~DAtiJIh~H.iM* and CIIARLES E ULRICH Diaision of Air Pollution, Laboratory of Medical and Biological Sciencet, U.S. Public Ncalth Service, Cincinnati, Ohio (V Apparatus and procedures are dcscribed for measuring respiratory function in Intact and unanesthetized guinca pigs during exposure to clean or contaminated air. llfodiGeation of previously reported mcthods enabled measurements orr several animals in a single experiment. 11'ith this multi-animal test system, values for total respiratory flow resistanccs, respiratory rates, and tidal volumes that were obtained during inhalation of air or 4ormaldchyde-hontapiinatcd.air agreed clo3cly with previ- ously reported values for singic-animal test methods. The method is sensitive for detecting early functional alterations during inhalation of irritants at concentrations much below acutely toxic levels, and the multi-animal tcst system permits rapid screening tests for respiratory effects of contaminated atmospheres. I frosveti n_ values for total respiratory Pow resistancc I U V~~ l.`-ar: lJ. .""_ _'' •J_t._.}e.t..~.1. ....t.....L,. 1...... / 1
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(E961) •,~,z,~,;Z •Z Uqor rSs E~d~:~~;~ qrwitZ Aq `Sfii/i~T~?~`Id ;o;;"v JII,2,C:iS 4=4h':013 M S!2Z:';LS S:'w~.''t:tZD PON -'sm-wX-41how ZnW X
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-__ ACS M i N Y A 41 4 9 1976 1 50269 5941 t ng 9 ~ee A VIRTUAL 130BID MODELING STUDY CF CELLUL06E I .• ALF1'ED D. FREIdCH., Southern Regional Research Center,l NeW Orleans, Louisiana 70179,, an KBUMN ;-Department of Chemical Ehgineering., IoWa State University,, ~`+mes., Iowa 50011. INTRRFRk`P1VE SUNOlARY Using cellulose as an example., this paper probes the abilities ot virtual bond modeling to determine the shape and packing method_ appeara to have sufficient flexibility to obtain optimum ' arrangement of natural polymers containing sugai rings. This results from x-ray fiber diffraction data. Using this method,
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~_
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Shexpe, Bi l.I • FR0.4 biURP°nY TO r4ANIrI)0 • hIS'fo:.x ^ 11US13- F:USH - CM'F:n?.:(T i..NPU)J. ' ~~ ~itia Stsxe'(h. *C.)"Zgo: '~4;y 12' '(Jrtij~ 20! ' 1953Y S
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Merchant, Donald Joseph, 1J021- Handbook of cell and os•gan cultui~o, by Donald J. licr- chant, Raymond H. Kahn t1nd, 1Villiani H. Murphy, Jr. 1liinneal-olis, Burf;ess Pub. Co, i19601 133 p. illus. 28 cm. Includes htb:fography. . f I f
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U. S. Library of Congress. International Orf;anixF+tions Section. INTERNATIONAL SCIENTIFIC ORGANIZATIONS; A GUIDE TO THEIR LIBRARY, DOCUi1ENTATION, AND INFORMATION SERVICES, prepared under the direction of Kathrtne 0. Murra. Washington, General Reference and Bibliography Division, Reference Dept., Library of Congress; [for sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U. S. Govt. Print. Off.] 1962 [i.e. 1963) xi, 794 p. 24 cm.
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BIBLIOGRAPHY--FOOD F.ESEARCH/FOOD--PRESERVATIO:I/FOOD--STORAGE/FRL'ITS/ VEGETABLES/PACKAGING-FOOD/PRESERVATION/CARBON DIOXIDE/ GnSES/ NITROGEN/ OXYGEN/ MODIFIED ATIAOSPHERES An Indexed Reference List t2irou~h 1969, with ~? Emphasis on Horticultural Commodities ~ : L L. AiCRRIS : : ' AUTHORS Professor of Vegetable Crops, : University of California, Davis ' f s
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50269 5947 ~ - ~ CHErQSTRY, ANAI,yTiC--STANDARDS/CHEMTCAL~TESTS AND Ry AGENTS/ STANDARDS AND TESTS PO R sX Chsmicol Industry, stc., eta ~ E&ctrochnnica2 Society, SociEtg de Chimie Induttridlle, Society 3lembsr dmsrican CAemical Society, Chemical Soricty (Lond,)n), American JWB ENM1i~1-".e ~ NEn' YORK ~ 25 PARfi PLACE NOSTRAND CO.AfYANY. . 1020
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nV'~,'~ . Vt7iw . 1'tCJIB.7J."wtiuT"Jrt\v Lli7aW,"A [''Ji fla4E P,erJ-, cr'e L±geva g-1 (No. 537) 913-aIk (.`am.3.9STa
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{ 50269 5948 .. "`i ..~. ~ -7 -7Z s~ . %,* 1~t _ (.~L) is(5.. A~4 ~ 0 fr il i U 6 Ulb U111 FaM UH u br B~.lE Entomology Branch, Nambour. SEVERhIL major insect pests attack passion fruit in south-east Queensland. These not only cause fruit blemishes but also reduce plant vigour, thereby decreasing the productivity of a passion fruit plantation. To implement control procedures correct identification of the insects attacking passion fruit is important. Indiscriminate spray appli- cations may be detrimental to b.-neficial insects which control several of the pe-st species. They will also incui• extra cost to the grower. _.._ Thn mainr inennf nn~te. nf nncr:n., t.a:. ..... Q`'Z oottaozz'b During warmer weather the larval stage (maggot) is completed in about two weeks. In the latter stages of larval development, the fruit falls to the ground. The mature larva then leaves the fruit to burrow into moist soil to pupate for a further two weeks, after which % 7,----
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CD ,71 M wDdurray. ArLhu r. 197.I- 1958- D v. 24 cm. .Erratl4 slip inserted.. Includes bibliographtral'refererices. Orl;anic syntjie.-,es with isotopes tbyj Arthur Murray, iir, and D. Lloyd Williams. New York, Interscienco Publishers, 1. Chemistry, Organio--Cynthesis. David Lloyd, joint author. Is. Title. 547 171 ~1?v''±'~'~~~k~•.,r`~ ^'r! :?f?~: 2. Tsotopes. i Williams, 58-9219
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.,~..,:... _. ~ _ _.~ - . l . 50269 5950 .~............. ~..a.........t _i 136 XX ?feF-B-S3-73 APPLICATIONS OF AEROSIIACE TECHNOLOGY IN INDUSTRY. A TffCHNOLOGY TRANSFER PROFIL,F; FOOD TECHNOLOGY. DISTRIBUTED BY: Technololgy I'v.ana gement G roup Abt Associates Incorporated Cambridge, Massachusetts September 1971 .1 l Natioaal Tcchnical Inicirmation Service U. S. DwP,,lalsiEltT OF C4Fiii"iERCE 5285 Purt Royaf had, Spring-!ie{d Va. 22151 r.: ., , a ;.r,.. . _- - .-. -- - '= .
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RC 280 Mu 1974 Presented by Unlversity of North Carolina School of Medicine Chapel Hill, North Carolina . ~..:."..:. •.....r...•:J /LUNG--CANCEP.--CONFlEMENCE/ ~ ~ 50269 5951 CANCEZ of the t,UNO Edited by M.D. 8th Annual Symposium on Malignant Disease STRATTON IA'TERCONT/YEIYTAL HEDICAL BOOK CORPORATION
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.+ vt. V% };~ v L ...; o 50269 , 5953 ?'iicrq- film" ' No, 41 EpatAins S. N, t•i7i;R0iTOwa IOAL iRANTSFOTfaTIM1S OF S':-P:;cjiM AI3i) THEIR API'''a,ICA;'ZOi2S i0 `f'tS SYiT1'LLSIS GF IiC:i}.SC~:~%S} liy s. P. P. N, Avi4t;or9 fi. {;. l:~ . ay t r. a D. N. i-otarav2t.. ~.. .3. _ . . . . _ : . S *~ . ........... J~i.. ..Va .~.. ~i~J .S ' ~'. \
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7CQACCO AI"CO';DI TI lOfdTRGil'~$r~CC7-••`i~,°l~.il ~1C7t1I:FJ ['50269 5954 . RJR CLASS NO. PA;•iPI1L1:T 75 VIII Mu (I";ux•:ay Air Cci:d., L3:d., Montreal, Quebec, Can. ) Tw.i:NITY FIVE Yl?ARS OF 1'Ol?.1CC0 ASIiI'.Al: Jour. 17 (No. 1) 63-64 (1975) (in J:nglish)
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4r ~ 76 . ~ :. and practice. A now kd•n o tl, r i y eo n Colour ndoh re-written by R. Donaldson tand othersl , Cnah- inan & Hall, 1952. g(;7 p. lilue. r cm. [ ~ !
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"4~t.rz Xf-56 C 1Q631 50269 5952 STUDIES OF STRESSFUL INTERPERSONAL DISPUTATIONS 80 I I Ey-81 S-pI. -#~<~~ : ..t ..'~.'~{fi*wwr~•~rs"*^''":'S_"tsd.!!!YS '~' t EN m d b c '^ ll h an e an the su s ETtVE e of a at t I can say in.the allotted time are several pages of writing, the contents of which may be summarized as follows: I. A short Introduction with a barely discernible thread of humor; • • ;_ ;. 2. A prosaic survey of the seven major com- ponents of what some of us have called the "multi- form system of assessment" which Is old hat to most of you; 0''= 3. A passage in which It is pointed out that two of the essential components of this system have been grievously neglected by most psychologists In their_investigations of normal personalitieson everybody chooses both, and can, attain both by a division of interrelated labors. There are only two rules to this integration plan, as I shall call it, the first being that all esperi- menters will use the same population of thoroughly assessed subjects, no matter how many other sub- jects they may need. The enormous advantage of _ this arrangement Is that each experimenter, with- out any expenditure of his own time, will have at. his disposal to help him in interpreting his find- ings, not only the results of other experiments, but the massive collection of data (several hundre(' rank orders, for example) obtained by the aF sessment process. The second rule-with ev-~
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`, t 50269 5957 SARC~I)>nSIS/T~tBF.P,CL~LnSIS/a1 AtdTITRYPSIN AND ITS T)Er7CIENCY/TRON.^,iiQTIRERSCOPY II,iiQTIRERSCOPYII ~. Rc Lung LJ1SeaSe STATE OF THE ART 756 rta _1976--/99A ' r97S-/y76 1'77<e ` /9 17,7 - ~ AMERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION ' NEW YORK. N.Y. Edited by - [Ua AYANNOM Professor of Medicine University of California San Francisco
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XX UnE8 77. . ~(~' i r. r~~ ~1~~ i~e ~~ e~ 1R~ ~~~ f~ , S.P. - - +~tl®L b~O~©1) L~~Cu ~l>.C;~f~il ~uC~1~Qj~ ©~ Y ®~ .. •-. .. b MI 10 0 AV& . . Agriculture and Food Science Centre) (Department of Agriculture for tlortNcrn Ireland and The Queen's University, Belfast, t roups on behalf of the EEC Commission, it is important that there is a full appreciation or havin§ micrc ioloAical standards. - ~ particularly in -the European context. Currently, when there are many draft directives and suggestc' regulations on microbiological standards for foodstuffs under consideration by various f expert workirr for foods This to some extent, may have been stimulated by work going on at international level ar. At the present time there is an increasing awareness of the whole queition of microbiological standard further afield, where this can be done without Impairing the health and other safeguards already applied i There is little doubt that there is need to harmonize food legislation throughout the EEC and eve, these countries. • - .. r .- , ... . iw .1.. wf%r/d .n....••. •1,. L..n.n +einn~l rhlrv Fa.larstinn /111F1 •1,. iw• %1' t
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~ en port-sman s Repository., -Londqn,-,1826.. : --' . ' ' 50269 5956 TOBACCO--SMOKING--PSYCHOLOGY / TbB ;.~ . -v c.ACC: ~..~ ..-.. . . . . .. . . . . • - s~•~ .L. O--SMOKE--CHEi•fICA. CO~fPOSITION/ =: ~ : ' :~. SMO~ING HABITS--BOYS/TUBACCO--ANTI-Sri(1KI1\G LITERATURE/. ;SMOKING : &' HF.AtTH/TOBACCO--S~fOKING---}iEALTH EFFF.CT/ . ~i . • - t •- Gosd S I p .a _ - ~ iln: THE SQCIAL PIPE: OR, 'GENTLE*fAN'S 'RFCREATION. Thomas_ ~'•; Contfottine, soothina. p.inosopl,.• s coul; cf ~ ... :••_ + . \Ceml o[ the savagc, vvcd of cachFw1e,, ~ -t iREF. ~ ~m OhING: .. .. . ~'. . ,; WHEI~ IN iUFIOUS,' `;, ; i titill tliou arewclCOnic,'!hc pures!, thebcstr uz4O _ . ~ Gp. loyotcatth'smilliens, forc~•eriareast!" y . : 826 ' WHEN INNOGUOUS,' WHFN BENEFiCIALt • FlFTJI T!!OL . .4.4 D • . ~ • •. . , ~ .... ~ ._.. ., r ..= .. , . S:•. . OF . TflA T Ea!!'ER.f..1lEN?x 1lPEA'!JI U.tl CO . . ::i• ~~ . . J:1' Ala l\liLLLNC'r;D Ji1t~_TIiL ~S1y SIiO\\'J\C JIO\1' .TIL , ~.•+.~ '<,•~ ~ { '~y 1 L'SE OF jE.~t r.r.tn AT STATItt\ERS uaT.tr] •~ _ I(
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50269 5958 LUNGS--PIIYSIOLOGY/ RC 756 Mu 1976 The Basis for Diagnosis and • Treatment of Pulmonary Disease Library of Congress Cataloging in Publication Data Murray, John Frederic, 1927- The normal lung. .. • -• r.. Includcs index. 1. Lungs. 1. Title. .2 QW3a ,.,6] M87 ~ ~` ~ ?"`~ 0 . Q ISBN 72 662- The Normal Lung proftssor of Mrditine and Meniber of the Srnior Sra1J of the Cardiovasrrtar Research InsritaM. Unirrrsily of California School of Mcdiane, $rn Frrncisco, and Chief of Chest Division of the Mrdin! Service San Fnndsro Ceneral Hospital, San fnncisco 1976 W. B. SAUNDERS COMPANY Philadelphia, London, Toronto
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Genetic Observations on Mentha Oil i3iogenesis' A.M. Todd Company, P.O. Box 711, Kalamazoo, Michigan 49005; U.S.A. "' The oils of Mentha species are complex. Fu- jita (1) listed 28 oil constituents in this 1960 biogenetic design but there are at least 200 minor constituents. : In Fig. 1, Fujita's biogenetfc design requires / precursor constituents for the development of 8 mcnthyl acetate, but linalool, geranioi, alpha-terpi- neol, isopiperitcnone, and piperitenone apparen- tly have not been reported in M. piperita oil. The failure to find a postulated precursor cons-" tituent may mean either that it was almost entire- 1y used up in biogenesis or tltat it was never there. ~u-'LLr Ls;' plant required a week or even 12 hours to make menthyl acetate, but it doesn't. Rcitsema and Cramer of our chemistry laboratory working with Scully and Chorney of the Argonne National Laboratory (2) found in 1961 that all major com- pounds of M. piperita oil were made in 15 minu- tes. F. W. Hefendehl (3) using a refined technique found in 1967 that the whole process from CO z to menthol occurred in 3 minutes. The fact that oil can be made so quickly suggests that plant uti- lization of the oil as a source of energy might also occur rapidly. In 1969, Burbott and Loomis The production of radioactive C and CO1 (4) found that there was a rapid loss of IabeIed seemed to g>~t'er eat ro 'se ' st c~yirig,bio~- cor~ou#ds and assumed that this was due to nesis. The tialy t~te ~seatdh .~4 rk co d'1~ nie oI use. Both of the summarized methods .~ ---._..._.. -- III Mc2 -76 An. Acad. Bras. S.P. . 9
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e_VV>risY, 1yL~rgRMf.- ItacM)rkt, 11:,'01* . A biblioa aphy of the research in tissue culture, 1834 to 1950; an index to the literature of the living cell cultivated in vitro. Prepared by Diargaret I:. Murray and Gertrude Kopech. New York, Academie Press,1J53. 2 v. (xxviti,1741 p.) 28 cm. Supplementary author list, 1950- (In- complete and unverified, October 1953) New York, Aca- demic Press 11fl33j 11p. 28crn.
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~ 50269 5961 ~ . ._ _ Proceedings of the Society 7-dr Experimental Bialogy and Medicine tsa.s-aurn,; VI Re9 79 Mutagenic Properties of Nitrosated Spermidine' (40145) . S.P. I MOHAN G. KOKATNURAOMMIM VMMWMIM ANn PELAYQ CORREA Departments of Purhul.ixr unJ /L!k rubiuluxv. ! uuiriuna Srute Unirersllr Medicul Center. New Orleans. l.uuwuna 70!!2 Recent work on the etiology of gastric can- film and tested for mutagenicity at the end of ter and its precursor lesions has focused on 10 min incubation at 37°. The product mix- the hypothesis of intragastric formation of ture was a clear and homogeneous solution mutagenie carcinogenic N-nitroso eom- with a yellowish color. pounds (1). The hypothesis calls for ultimate The effect of thiocyanate (SCN) as a nitro- : (direc(•acting) mutagcns-carcinogens which sation catalyst for spermidine was studied by. may be formed in stomachs with chronic adding 0.1 ml of a 1.2 Af solution of putas- atrophic gastritis. Undrr such circumstances sium thiocyanate to some reaction mixtures. the gastric juice is consistently less acid than •: Atutagenicily. The mutagenicity test as de-' in people with normal mucosa, usually veloped and dcscribed by Ames cl a!. (10) around or above p11 5 (2). was employed to study the mutagcnic prop- Many experiments of nitrosation of a va- erties of the nitrosated products of spermi- riety of amines have been carried out to test dine. The reaction products were initially this hypothesis tiut most of them have yielded tested on strains TA IS35, TA 100, TA 1530, products that require metabolic activation TA98, and TA 1537. Positive results were ob- • usually carried out with liver microsomes (3). tained with strains T.11S3S and TA 100 only. Attempts to produce tumors of the glandular Strain TA1S35 was chosen as the test orga- stomac in el pc xme9~ tl aAtm.•}1~ w~' ~sis~ul-o ni5~n fol the remainder of the study because ~ tanco> fcc$nglbf :incanli nitlite >i3ve the bground was lower (5-30 colonies) not been successful; the tumors in such ex- than that of TA100 (1U0-13U colonies). The - pcriments appear mu ~ ,1_~ _ S ~ +C.. ~
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COMPUTERS / Ronald J. Tallarida
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L.-..~..-`.. ~ . ~ 9 S96q 5026 RJR CLASS NO. TEXTb00K QD 341 Mu 1982 ~ endez,J.;Brown,S.A.f THE NATURAL COUMARINS. OCCURRENCE, CHEMISTRY AND BIOCHEMISTRY. John Wiley & Sons Ltd..NY.82.(IN : ENG.)
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. \~ ~~. \ \ ,Iiprft: aYId 0. N, it•bir•n~~~jC n,p,is.~ ~~ Vi.E ~ ~l 4aV LJ.tl~I J.w.\e~'.~~ aV`.I a~ by F. 2~. I{af tkkff s:c. 7ol. 4. Fz4.ej3 1.953 ? ^3 vi7 • latex•uciewca (Ti.'?lcy) Netf Yo~-":-?.
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OXIDATION/AROMATIC COMPOIJ\DS/POLYMERS & POLrtERIZATION--DEGRAIDATION/ HYDROCARBONS--OXIDATION/ /6RGAhIC CHMISTRY, A SERIES OF ?f0; GRApHS, VnLU4F. 40 Series editor: }!arr Il iJasserr . QD . ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~® ~ @~ ~ ~ ~ y 281 cJ~ ! _ 1979
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IX Re -79 s__P_ _ Can. Med. Assoc. Jour, 118(7) 753-760(1978) ;; 0 ~, Carbon monoxide in the modern society aw ' . N '~` Ik 't 1 •1 I r t I t I :o i t pr c c cc mn uerc .H v.nlVcx In this ccntury carbon mrnoxidc rc- nl:rin•. a clannum caucc of fatal poi- soning.' and our tcchnrllclgy may in- ereasc thc ri.k.c.: +.:<y t`:Ir11U11 rlll/11ltXtlll' is all Usltlll'xi71111 = gas that tliffu.rs rcallilv in lhc air antl is insicliaus Ikcau%c it h:ls ncithcr col- 4urr nior cxlrur. Ahhou-h oIllrr lucKl- uCtr uf incalnl•Ioc camhrl.licm m;ly proxhrcc an vklaur or unhle:lsant hun.c, these c"ftcn htoviclc in.ufficirnt warning tll the intli.•itlual at risk. Car- hun nulnnxitl: Iliffu.cx across the al- wodclr nlcnlhrane and hind% to hvnln-_ Flnhin. Since hcmn;-lnhin hne 2flt) to ZtN1 tiut<s utnre aflinilY for c:u•hcin mrmrlxir.lc th;ln flrr Otvccn. thr oryIlc- 2 carryinF capacity of the hlcNld.' 't hc "h.rckgraunJ" carhun mc,n- clxidc in our hhuxl may comlc in snlall part fnom the cnduZ;cnuum nlctahol- ixut of hcnu, hut nnlst conlcs frcun cxogcnaus prcnluction. N1::ul;h' ha. argucd that thc amount of cancon r11Ant1!(iIIC hrU(Illccll by 111C hrocc.ccc of hL•Int growth and dc:ltb Ihwarf nlan'c prll.luctian rin a I;koha) ba.ix, hut ncwrthclcx.s there has hccn in- crcacing rrmccrn in rccrnt years about thc large clnlounts hr<uluccll hy lu+u•chldcl fucls and autcnnubilc cxlr:ul.t 'fhc currcnt energy crisis has Icd trl rrhr:ltcd requcses that Ixnhlc rr- /hlcc thrir fuel ccmxunlptiun. We havc l q NOTICt ~' This material may be /aw (TiUe 17. U.S. Code). flow to the fircplacc, and hac ; clraught nlay bring somc of the proc ucts of combustion into thc rcxm. + If contbuaion is incomplete clwir ln poor oxylcnntion, the build-up ( C:IrhOl1 n1n11(txi(IC in an airtiaht ron: can rcacll d:ingCroUC co1lcClltraticlrl '1•hc dangcr may be conlrounllc 1 by Ihc use of inappropriate fucls suc . :IS charcoal hriqucttcs, which Fcncrr atc large amountx of carbnn mor, oxitlc if vcntilalirm is f,clor. In rcccnt years tnucll attcntiom h:l hcclt givcn to the large amclunts a carhmn nlnnclxidc produced by auto ! nluhilcs; it is cctimatrtl that in Nc%,Ynrk City autcmuohilc traffic alon. Imnluccx 3.7 million killr,rllnc o /' 1
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"` ` 50269 5970 ENGADM Sh?iR1IAL lWPaTfi V IM "HJGSP MOP= RESF#1RGM GHIMFR„
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IX Re2-79 S.P. Can. Med. Assoc. Jour. ~ 50269 5968 _, 118(7)800-802(i978) v Carbon.monoxicie poisoning from Sterno . . -~.>~. .~... _ • MD, r•ncr(c) ~ A high-school student became 11I and later unconscious whiie working over a heating table set over three cans of burning Sterno. Measurements of 1000 to 3000 parts per million of carbon monoxide were obtained around and :. , above thc apparatus. Although the room was well vcntiiated Yhcre was Incomplete combustion of the canned - heating fuel because the apparatus was surrounded by aluminum foil. which resuttcd in poor oxygenation of the flame area. This case dpmonstratcs. tho hazards of carbon monoxide • poisoning from incompletely burned Sterno. Stcrno (manufacturcd by Caleatc- Palmolivc) ix a canncd fucl uscd to Itcat food in hatnex and restaurants and when camping. It contains 66.0% cthyl alcuhol. 3.4~1n mcthy1 alcohol. 1.3!"o acctnne. ? U"* nitro- ccllnlarc and %atcr, and is.ix)iconoux wlun in.m-Icd. The fullrswin_ rclxrrt i.i the first onc ur carbon mcmoxictc pt>'i-coning front Stcrna. but it dic'atcs a potrntial harird in tltc-`.= many circuntstancct in wlticli the `. ` pnKluct is u..cd.
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,- , . iS _ . . . _ .:. . . ... ~ _ - . ...~ .a ~.'.-.._. . _ .~. ~. _~_5~.:'a. t". .._ ..~.:.. .: 50269 5971 TOBACCO--S}iOKE--L'IOLOGICAL TESTING/ TOB ACCO--S; SOi:E=-riI:TALS / X El 9'OIiACCO--SUBSTITUTES~TORACCO--SrfOKE--THARMACOLOGY / l:ca).th, Cincinnati, Ohio, U.- S.) IS01.ATION OF 2•iFTAL-RI\TllIi.G AGENTS I'RO'M LETTUCE CIGARETTE SMOKE AND P.JP, CLASS NO. PAmPHLET 73 X El..~ / ~ ' lil.ia, V. J.'- sm etering, 11. G. (University Cincinnati, Coll. Med., };ettering J.ab., Dep. Environ. THEIR EFFECT 0\ 02-UPTAKE OF LIVI:}: SLICES.- . ~ ' Environ. i;ett. S(Nlo. 1) 7-16 (1973) (in English) i t e i
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Jour. Food Sci. i Tech.1k (2) 73-7 (1977) XXI -Me-78 S.p. ~solation of Streptoltayces having High Glucose-isonlerase ,A.ctivity and Assessment of their Efficiency in the Production of Fructose Syrups/ RICIIARI) JOSF.Ptt. M. S. $MANTNAMUA AND ~ Central, Food Technological Research Institute, Mysore .„ ,; hlnsrucripl Receired: . 15 Septenrber 1976 ctcar thick syrup having 65-70% solids. washed cell sucpension of SCF-5. The high fructose syrup after decolourisation, deionisation and (lash evaporation yiclded awater . source. The enzyme was ccll bound and washed cell suspensions shoN•cdconsiderable activity at pl17 to8 and at temperatures of ' 60 to S0°C. SCF-S cell suspension was more effi:icnt having temperature optimum of f;0°C for the enzyme activity. In a reaction mixture (of 20 ml volume) containing 1.5 A1 glucose maintained at 60°C, 59% glucose was converted to fructose in 24 hr by the - Two potent glucose-isomerase producing strains S. /i•adeae, SCF-5 and S. eJnnmuonrnxts, D1FS-4 were isolated from natural Glucose-isomerase which catalyses conversion of dcxtrosc to fructose has assumcd considcrablc import- ancc commcrcially in rcccnt ycars for the production of_ •.high ~r}tclo;~ sy{up~l ; ~hei isyrs vhiclr,,aro posed M neajIv Sb pc}'c~n} ~ ac t'of uctd~c s~Td g tco~ have been ohtaincd from mainly corn starc!i as the start- Matcrials and Alethotls , Crcltarc•s: Strcproiuyc•es cultures were isolated front compost and soil samples obtained from Mysore city and from thc nearby adricultural farrns and ficlds l emp oying glyccrol-asparbinc agare. The mcdiutn con-_ tait:ed griscofulvin (625 Ei nil) and ben7vl mni••illin / 1
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.:-..,.. . _.. vxkxt, :-k%3C hdM r.klfT.NG AT A i1?0E VIAULTY T.~.~ t3x'kX' U,:RY NEED, by V. 4irksipuXa Rc-ddy *nd V. Q. S. Murthy Yud:an ysrnaf.ng Lb (No. 10~ 1Z-t4 (Jam. 1967) i~ /
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50269 5969 /~tet,t . /0~3•ro~9 ~!'~•3 Re~. • !~~ ` CAf, ~r-,ww 73.111 Rel -81 - S.P. Saera, Incandescent and 100 Years xao Chen Westinghouse.8leotrio Corporation Y- Sloositield. Yw Jersq Introd uotion 1979 is the centennial year of lig!-t. Exactly £. 100 Jeara a6o. Ydison invented the first practioal ;,=* iacandesosnt lamp. Since than, the lamp induatry baa OcE.S; /v7l) c,~ SooLSI Sistory of Incandescent Lnmv Develol,ment - Cont'd. of both the Slectro-Dynaamic Co. and the Eastern Co. In 1887, the Westinghouse Slectric Co. acquired control of Consolidated b Savyer-Man Covpanies aisd in 1889 seoured by lease, the control of the Qnitcd States Co., tbus bringing under its control bott the oarbonised fibrous filament patents and the cart a- ised cellulose patenta. The early work of the Yestinghouse Co. was with carbonized silk. For a dozen years after the initial success of the carbon lmp, relatively little attention was paid to filment developsent. The Edison lmp was ~4~ i... Siaoe the ener® shortap In 1974. intensivs ~A-- + : efforts to aohieva _agalgryation on by the i&b - Q 4 Q :t. "1 Y =/i tiorut it is not likely to be replaced with any other to the lightins industsy. . In a syriad of applioa-:':-. taluu giant ateps In developing and perfecting siors efficient and more direrse light souroes. the ia- ejandesoent light soarce 100 years after its inven- tion ooatinuea to paoa aloas providiM the backbone ~• y'.y.~• `1•~J~ `~f. . - ` ~1 ~. sY-.^ found to exoel In length of life and unilora-ity of performance, but it oonaumed more anergy than any other sake tested for an equal aaount of light out-
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(1968) `W-Fe"Vel". W-W mia`" 50269 5974 OIL Cs'NTr3L FCR PREPl4RA'!'I018 Oh PROT:.Itt 1~`IDP.O :',~54~~ 2.loxcchaol. Bioaug. 7, 2Z5 2y3 (19G5) . r._ . . . . . . . . , . . . . .. . . . . ' ' 1
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~ 50269' 5975 .~~ . 56 MiPR4VEMER't' OR Rtl"ttREAWS1= 8V HM 0P .7YJNL$tN6MW•tAN, by G. S. Nurry aAd X. V. thy. EuphyLicr. 12 (i:5. 3) 285-53 (14i3)
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~ % , (6S5Y} TS-Eh tc •z, a; uc•jpux .. ~ . ~r~Li~.!~a un3LYt>>~ AW L utlH Sau~Tatu .~ V.L LlJlI7(1q Qd4• l:~Ji±ii i. •SC.JZQCIA• 1 1 coiis.iai:I •~ •y llS3:,Rp$ v4"'~~oq3~V~ y[`}'" T85 II~ ~ ~ ~ • .. .. . .. ~ LL6S 69Z0S -
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1 73 I Y Wa _- ~ ; 50269 5976 • GRAPHITE/ PYROLI'SIS OF T Ai. TAR PITCH BINDERS . . ., : R. W. Nt'ALLOUC and E. A. I1i's1NTZ Basie Develolnnent Lalwr:+tories. Airco Sprer Carbon-Graphitc, P.O. Box 828. Niagara Fails, New York 19302. U.S.A. . .~ . ~ (Reerniad2July 1971) '~~ 197t Yd. 1~. pp. S;9 715. Pe,,.anwn Prnt (G) YrimadinGW_,_, 91 674- Abstract-Thermogravimetric anaiysis tec'tniques have been adapted to study the thermal decomposition of six coal tar pitdles. Two material constants are introduced to deseribe the thetmal stability and/or reactivity of coal tar pitches, These constants can be correlated with the sotienin ; point of the pitches. It is also shown that both the tcmpera- ture where the r:uc of volatilization is at maximum, (T.,`„ and the temperature range where most volatilcs are evolved, LT, can also be used to describe the thcrmal stability of coal tar pitches. The practical importance of T. and AT in determining the proper choice of the baking cycie of green carbon bodies is discussed. I I
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XXI Me-78 S.?, - r INDIAN ). EXP. BIOL., VOL. 15, AUGUST 1977 Production of Glucose-isomerase by Streptomyces fradiae ~ KRISHNA NAND, S. SRIKAWTA R. IOSFYII, N'I. $. SHANTHAMMA, ~- aC Ccntral Food Technological Rcsearch Institute, Mysore 570013 Atanuscript received 5 October 1976; revised manuscript received 6 April 1977 0.5% xylose In the mcdium favourcd an enzyme yield of 2300 . units/g dry vvwight of cells. The hydroiysatc of cottonseed hulls strain of S. Jrndiac was invcstil-alcd in subnur>;cd culture. A•faxi-. mum enzyme activity was observed at p11 6 and at 30-40 hr of cultivation. Inocutum (43 br old) at 6% level was found to be the brst for etaximum enzyme yicld. Similarly 0.3% glucose and ' Conditions for the production of glucosc-isomerase by a could replace xylosc to some extent. C' LUCOSE-ISOMERASE owes its commercial - }~. 50269 5979
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QD 251 A A MuBcarine;- v" ADVANCES IN ORGANIC CHEMISTRY: METHODS AND RESULTS. v. 1-2 New York, Interscience Publishers, 1960- v. diagrs. 24, cm. Indexes: v. 1-2, in v. 2
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! i 3 (9asT) aUY-alI (s-s •ato z •r-m •tddd •snor uv-tpai AlanH 't1 'S •,y rul? Tttrtznzdcg 'o 'N •A •il f.Q '7PTS !YO tSOI1s.'SOd ia't~.'1 Uri 53Q'd2[J 01 B3FI~'d.~.di{Il VsLM =W11az cTOa--an`i.I 30 sa3Taraz .uxrlvn?) TmZlilm3 apcs so imus v •A •9 tvAKvUqaTXAtirsy ' s ;-'(~afti bYiamr}mw _~~._
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981 { 50269 5 ...;~... . ~......:,. ~L,~'T'I~~ ~. I ~ ~nt. J. Ri,tChrrn., t9i2, 3, tit~t tir1ct. Itir.tt•tarchntca ur ~ t. tct. I.tcl. ....\ t SPNSITII't: SPI?CTI'.OI'IIOTO\II:TRIC DI~.'I'`..LII\~1TIO\ OF ~ ,~.;. FRUCTOSE, SUCi?OSI;, INULi\ WITHOUT I~iTLRFI;RI;XCE . . ~ . . '` y f. .; . r - , FRO'M A:.DOI:I:IOSI:S; ALDOPENTOSES, AND KF.TOPL•'NTOSES' syo ~ LUIGI tiICSSINEO ntio Department of Biolor,y and •Hcalth Science3 and Chemistry, Clsvcland State [lnivcrsity, Clcvcland, Ohio 44 115, U.S.A. (Rresit•ed s8,yu! , 19 7 s) . ABSTRACT t. Two spectrophutometric nictheds for the determination of fructose, sucroie, fructose p,`tosphates, and itrulin as a litnction of fructose tontent are prescntcd.' 7, Cystcine hydrorhloride in titl-;o pcr cent (by volume) sulphuric acid is the rcaeent. for the fortrtatinn 4 i+;rccr, chro.^trophoic ()t q„ = 415 nnt.); tryptophari, indole, ano soIne of tl,eir dcricati::cr catn;:lcx with this eh.rornophorc to fctm antther pink ch"romo= . pl:ore (? ,~,. '= 5 18 am. ). ; g. The cy.steine hydruchloridt--tr)ptop,han tr.ethod is"twice as scnsitive a.3 cys:citi,e'. o3ry~oc n!rytor *O~ to~ k~'~'~ol C ctr~ r:a i~c drtcrrnir.~d: h .~ ~l/^ ~ l b '7 ~' " !3 ' i ! ~ . I e t~ r ~,Jt t c rr, to , rc ~tt, tnb pr ot ie x, cause t cy are spt ct c, qu,c !iS t:t41 11J 4. f.4 I ~ ant! the Ci,mm~t ~,r.rct atc st tp;c. , •
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\ \ In Karczmar, Alexander George, 1918- ed. C;an; lionic btockiri;; and stimulating arents. Section editor: A. G. I:arcmar. tlst ed., Oxford, Naw York, Pergamon Press ll y66- '.. 24 cin. (International encyclopedia of pharnmacology and thcrapeutics, tectfon 12) Includes bib±iographtes. CoNTSNTS.--v. 1. 1lfuscarinlc and nicotinic stimulant actions at autonomic ganglia, by It. L 4olle. 1. Ganglionic blocking agents. 2. Gangllor,ic stimulating agents. t. 1Solle, R. L ir. Title. (Series) IZlI3?3.F.33 615.748 66-22361 f
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50269 5982 Eurgex. A:tfrecl, 1905» Dxugs afi'ecting the psxiphexal nervous syat-ers, edited by Alfred Burger. New York, H. Ds:lcker, 1967. Xncludee bibliographies.
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: N4»cari~e~--'D~yg,ArEton„„ . Burger, Alfred, 1J05- I)rugs affecting the peripheral nervous system, edited by Alfred Burger. 11ew York, M. I)ekker,1967. =zlit. 620 P• itlua. 24 cm. (Jiedic(nal reaearch, .. 1) Includcn bibliographies. . . _ . `~ . . . _ . ~,~1~,+ l. \euronharmacology, T. Tltie•. (Series) It~i315.B8 ~` - 615'.78 66--242491 Library of Congreas
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C 50269 5985 RESPIRATOitY ORGANS--DISEASES/TUMORS/ LUNGS--DISEASES/EMPHYSEMA, PULMONARY/BRONCHITIS, CHRONIC/ASTHMA/ BRQN CE-sOPU Utri aNAr.Y EDITORS -D1SEASE=S -:`' - = -"-- ARD CRANSTON W. HOLMAN Rr LAYED . D l• e-y ~~~ l, ~+ -VOl . 1& 2 Clinieal ProJessor of Surgery, Cornell University Afrdicn! Collcge fJ .~lJt`~Lf C~~7 Attending Snr eon T e New Y k ll t f t' •1 g o n t ! r sp a - orn~ 11r.Lenl Center . New York, New York A Clinical Professor of bferlicina, Cornell University Ahdical College ; Atuending Physician. T1ie Nnv York llospital--Corncll,Verliral Center New York, New York
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ANNALS OF THE NEW YORK ACADE,%iY OF SCIENCES VOLUME 147, AnTict.E 2 PAcFS 83-106 November 15,1967 Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor EnwAxn M. WEym MARc Kmvss . SUBSTANCE ACTING ON SMOOTHLIUSCLE IN y~NTESTINAL CONTENTS OF GERXIFREE ANIMALS • Department of Pharmacology H. A. Coxnov By Q 4 0 0 0 0 0? 3 a 9 , ,
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~ 50269 5989- ~ .,. F:EG AND .T'.lA: ~ .r ~ _ }:,.: ,At;. 1~inR/n .~LAT~f/~' ,rSI'.AA~:H/ NnJS~:1.'rIV7TY ANn gr,,LAMr/ I1T'.ART Af:TTVTTY F, RF.TIA1IIn{?/~T,Qnh PRP.SS11?r,llT.no') VnT.t1`tr ANT) T;T;H1VTf1^/ ~3InFrEorAr.!(/ / 'A.IT~` 'tAL SMENr 1.E/}I„^-f " tInL0^Y,^1IYSIOLr)(:T.GA' rr}, .~ , T:}TAVt~~/T'SYC Human Behavior adAysiological Response John L. Andreassi Department of Psychology Baruch College City University of New York NetivYork Oxford Oxford University Press 1980
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DONALD C; KING AND KENNETH M. MICHELS Prrdua Uaivnrity This study is concerned with motor or response facilitation. Previous studies have suggested two findings which Meyer (4, p. 204) calls the "two molar laws of interaction." The first of these laws is that inter- action varies directly with the magni- this postulate (4, p. 21S). The present study investigated the ques- tion of whether directly induced. muscular tension affects -the human blink rate. tude of the inducing response. This T6e number of eyeblinks of each S was principle is illustrated by the findings recorded during six separate 1-min. periods. of Courts (1), who reported that when Tbe exper'ment was conducted in two parts. In Part 1, Ss blink rates were recorded for 1 his Ss squeezed a hand dynamometer min. during two different conditions of gripping with varying force, knee jerk ampli- two band dynamometers simultaneoualv .nd n~de Increarea as tne torce ot during a«at eriod n in T7 S h 1 p g pp g . x ~ were unaware t at l ~pvvwjheu b mk rates were being recorded. • ~ = ' - ..- l~k .!'..-.... .. J,.,... . :.f. : ~R... 6 . , f. / I
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I ~ 50269 5990 NICOTINE--PHARMCOLOGY/ VITAMINS." /HORMONES, THYROID/STEROIDS/ ADRENAL CORTEX HORMONES/ESTROGENS AND PROGESTATIONAL AND CONTRACEPTIVE AGENTS aANDROCENS AND ANABOLIC AGENTS/ANTIINFLAMMATORY AGENTS/ANTIPYRETICS/ DRUGS, ANTIHYPERTENSIVE/DIURF.TICS?COAGULANTS/ANTICOAGULANTS/ CARDIAC DRUGS/PLASMA EXPA'dDF,RS/NF.UROPHARMACOLOGY/CHOLINERGICS & ANTICHOLINF.ST COLINERGICS & ANTICHOLINESTERASES/ANESTHETICS/A.'JALGETICS/HYPNOTICS/SEDATIVES/ anticonvulsants/ANALEPTICS/ANTIDEPRESSANT DRUGS/HALLUCINOGENIC AGF,NTS/ ,MUSCLE RF,LAXANTS/ANTIPARKINSONISM DRUGS/ANTIPASMODIC AND ANTIULCER DRUGS/ CURARE AiTlii CURAREFORM DRUGS/GANGLIONIC STIMULANTS & BLOCKING AGENTS/ ANESTHETICS, LOCAL/HISTAMINF,/ANTIALT,F.RGF.NIC AGENTS/DIAGNOSTIC AGENTS/ CATHARTICS & OTHER GASTROINTESTINAL DRUGSENFROTHF.RAPY/ CHEMISTRY, MF.DICAL AND PHARMCEUTICAL/CHEMISTRY--PHARPtACEUTICAL/PHARMACOLOGY/ x. 0 0 ;n
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oldes, Francis F ,. a V Aiuwcle relaxants in anesthesiololgy. Illustrated by ylar- gilret AL Croup. Sprinl;field, Ill., Thomas t19571 210 p. illus. 23 cm. (American lecture series, publication n(x 204. A monograph In the Banuerstone Division of American lectures in nnesthesiotogy) Includes biblio.graphy. 1. Muscle relaxants. r. Title. I1DS2.Fl3. ~ *G17.9G 5G-J112 j Library of Congress t58h51 ~ ,w 6
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F holdes, Francis F 111uscle relasants in anesthesiolo(ry. Illustrated by Mar- garet M. Croup. Springfield, 111., Thomas t19571 210 p. illus. 23 cm. (American lecture series, publication no. 294. A monograph in the I3aunerstoue Division of American lectures In anesthesiology) Includes bibliography. Library of Congress ~ t5Sh5l w i
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~ 50269 5993 ~• _ - T3`?C Gi NICOTINE--PHARMACOLOGY/NICOTINE--NERVOUS SYSTEM/ ~ RJR CLASS ::0. :'.::IPiIL'.:T 73 X Ci . Gin:e 1, .: . 1.. (Ln~ver~i~y .".r~ ~.~. Scit. ~:~~d., D~p. Pharr:acol., Little Rock, Ark., U.* S.) tieuropiiarr•:acology a2 (::o. 2) 149-64 (1973) (in English) *Keywords: • nicotir~a. *1973, No. 5, ta 1845K. *d* Tobacco s:eciicine:
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done by injeetion of 10 pCi of J- 31- ADPAlCSS IR ATRAUP.ATIC AE11AL BIAOD TLOY tion Of detectors above the .idneys is mised for counting efficiency. Localisa- curees. The kidney collimators were optL- for deconvolution of the measured kidne yatients with several renal diseases. A digital com uter program was developed tors. The method has now been applied to rectly by external scintillation detec- , tissue concentrations are measured indi- inhalation for each kidney separately. The arterial influx of Ie-133 and the nal cortex flow can be derived by Ie-133- kenreck-8erbst and coworkers that the re- had been shown by Schmits-Yeuerhake. !al- r • t. and I. Schmits-leuerhake In former studies in aen and animals it b'd 1T4 7. - ~/ e-133-ID18AUTI01 I. Bsreth. I. Gerhard. N. tez flow. For the analysis we used a sw- The fastest com onent represents the cor- the interpretation of the kidney curves. A model of 3 compartments is accepted for total measdrement. for the inhalation and 15 minntes for the - tion of I. starts. one minute is chosen hippuran, haY an hour before the inhala- kers to estimate cerebral blood now by which was developed b~Obrist and cowor- ditied version of a computer program Ae-innaiatson. lirst clinical results are presented. Dept, of Physics. Vniversity of Bremen. Iufsteiner Str.* D-2800 Bremem 13018 t-N 81 O P A22 MUSC EM f. EUR J NUCL MEO G(5,( 1~) /
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50269 5995 QP Szent-Gyorg)i, Albert, 1593- 321 Chemistry of muscular contraction. 2d ed., rev. and erJ. S New York, academic Press, 1951. iz, 1ff' p. itlus. 24 cm. Ribliography : p.156-1(32.
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4Mu5c1•®s; Inglis, John Kenneth. A textbook of human biology, by J. K. Inglis. tlst ed., Oxford, New York, Pergamon Press t19G8j xiv, 212 p. tlius. 20 cm. (The Common%.ealth and International library. Biology division) •w 1. 13iology. 2. Dlan i. Title. sn. Title: Human biology. (1II308.5.I5 1968 612 G7-802M Library of Congress 17, \
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. - /CARDTOVJMSCULAIt"SYST£TfS/ DIGtS'TION/ ULCEi:S/ - ~ /SY.ELETAL SYSTEMS/ lNSCLES/ I`t*4UNITY/ DIA!iL•'TES/ /CORONARY HEART DISEASE/ PSYCiIOL", / PHY:iI01A(:Y/. . What it is ' Wliat it can do to Yorrj• health How to fight back by iMaller McQuade and Ann Aikman i
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RC .,.....,~-,~ ~.~.,.~,. ~.....:- ..:,:>. . > 46 ~~ rlusc2es-, Physiolos~y._ , ~ ovich Z'etes V ~r , p Ka . Physiology of muscular activity (byl Peter V. Karpovich. 6th ed. Philadelphia, Saunders, 1065. ali, 305 p. illus. 25 cm. Bibllography : p. 278-295. 1. ExerciRe. 2. Physiology. r. Title. QP301.K:i 1965 -_- 612.76 65-11517
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0 9.4, Yz.'. 3as ~,.~._~....~.=r -11
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. •..+.ivC~ AEARTBEATS/BLOOD PRESSURE/BRAIN WAVE$/' PSYCHOPHYSIOLOGY/' E: BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE/ 319 E= NEW MIN 1974 .~ZC-: NEW BOD #: .. ~ &Fsadbock: New Dire," New Yo.k som L..da. ssaraa N-t _ ..'r . -.
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~~Muacles_=Proteine ~' Cr4uther, W. G. Q9I 1"j.IIROUS F::61i:IAIS :~US1Rdi.IA 1967 -i_3>• i~t .'~4.i~tr; . `:.t.~S~rtr.?i~•`~`~S.~;IFoxk
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1~.. ~ ~~ Society for Experimental Biology (Ct. I:rit.) 301. Sy mposia. no. 1- /-' S Cnmbrid~;e, t~ni~•cisity Press, 13t7-,5 5 /3v. 111ns. 26 cm. .`
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76 XI Sul TOBACCO--HISTORY/ Sumrell, J. T. 50269 600 3 "~ .,,..~.._........... RJR CLASS NO. PA."iPHLET 76 XI Su (West Edgecombe Ruritan Club, Edgecombe, N. C., U. S.) . TOBACCO ~~UM, PARK PLANNED IN EDGECOMBE. West Edgecombe Ruritan Club (Sumrell, J. T.) News Release, Edgecombe, (1976) (in English) . - .. *Abstr. in: Winston-Salem, Journal 1976, p. 10 (May 10, 1976)* ,::~Tobarco Village.-USA;' an Jmbitiously planned theme ~lKark to be built five miles cast iq,l Rocky Alount, is expected to 4pcn'on July !., 978. ~ ~;'11ie plan c~lla for dcvclnping 40 acrca off N. C. 47 ncar West , Ldgccombc School. - Aniong ' o,'thci~'ihings,ahe plrri iricludcs'' ' ~~ tobacco ntuseum and a reconstructcd , village. ;~om- , ' l plele with ap eary i Raccp,"' " pLc~~n tibrchouse, to give lhd ecncration an ' idea how ybacco-farrning used lo be,j }- ----= --- N. C.
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Y.X 1•iCl'-F^M,-7.3 ^v y"?JtC tb S6~ CO',:S,Oi.itiA'(tC;!\ SFLi:-I'iNCi: AN AS.TLRNATIVE. - \L:;!cy R. Kricbel a Pcnuis~% lrmita Sra:c Uairersi%y, U.S A. s i'ROCCSSIP'G INDUSTRY 1\ T iC U.S.1 ~. . L'ISTRI:a1TiOw t'::UGIZr'1iMIML• FOR THE , t i For any product there is a set of distribution actiYitics which must be pcrformed betwccn thc supplicr and the rctailcr. It is gcncral practice today in the iood indnstry to ship and storc m;,rch:+ndise in supplier warchouscs ar.d then to rctaiters' warchoascs for reshipment t:) retail stores. Frcquem.ly both suppiicr . ard tot•iicr warct:ouses arc iocate-6 in the same city !f'ig. l?. "fl.is practice o` • putting stocks in many citles creates a: substantiaf cost burden in warehouses, inw:ntories and transportatioa. i ' . . , ~i+701ter lata/Ier M1a11, , iu ptter ' ~ ,~s . .~ ._ .;. _ ' .'^.C.1•.",;"4,t~
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c:T.ASS NO. PArR'1iL1:T 75 VI Sa Same3 ima; I. ; Takemasa, K. ;Iiamashima, T. ; Honda, N. ; Sakuma, H.; Mizukawa, Y.; Kisaki, T. EFl'H CTS OF HI: AL-T,gk-ATI~~JE~,N~ ON TIiC NICOTINE COIdTrNT AND SMOKING~c2,U'WALITY *(no affil.)* OF FLTJC-CURJsD T013ACC0. Okayana Tabakg! Shikenjo Hokoku 34, 71-80 (1974) (in Japanese with English summary) *i:eywords:* nicotine, cured, constituent.
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[50269 6007 79 It Ny Nystrom, Charles W. ODIDSaAQOlf~=~CtIi:TOREi A collection of;°~ eferences, patents, ~ articles..
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a insulation gives better temperature and humidity control. and also better protection a;ainst pests. Comp: titiun in .t orlJ markets from countries such as .'aiwan has XX MeF-F-W-73 World Farming 14 (10)14 (1972) TY.E MiM1R00MI1(: OF THE'~jMjV% -- - 0 0 Tt:StNt:RAT! 7uNE countries no tonerr have a monopoly on mu.h- rootit production. The development of synthetic coretrost based on paddy ataw. along with other ntodific:;tians, h.1c permitted the temperate zonr specics. Aguricns bi,pwrus. to L•e gro.ti n succea.fully in tropical and ser.li-tropical arca-, The article on th.: next page telis how it can be grown in tropical areas of India. It is also grow n in Taia an; ~ Whieh in just 10 L•ears has b~comte one of the «•ctrlti's Icadin:: cx- , In T•tiit% :,+i, r,iu.Lntn-n forced du;in; to Cut vielJs. I. 0 In.w he.e ,P..ir. ~u.aiene _ nn In Tai+rn: *r+- •.tA AFneYItY -J R..ran.h I.I.ni.laman " rrowrrs in traditional pro- areas to look for new ways labor costs and increase ~ 50269 6006 New sources of supply are making A. bisporas a morc popular food item. Though relatively high priccd. it packs more than twice the protein of spinach or pota- toes and is also rich in the Ei vitamins and vitamin C. Phao: lhe Penn.)l.anla State Unlver. siry. College or ALNcyltve t t
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50269 6002 VI Re9-81 Brit. Jour. Surg. 67(11)SI'1~I~~ Strrgical Research Society Abstr!Trn a S.P. 1HypochlorhydriaJ &fcleraa, dtrite and aitFosamii+ef Is `astric juker - j s --- -- i - - - i _ U. DARKIV,~I. VINEY, . MooRE and~t. aAVIN M G TP KEIGHI kY , . . . . , GRAHAM. Drpa-imrnts of Surgrrr and MirruAiulcytp. The Genrra! Huspiral, Birmingham. and Smith Kline & French Rcsrurrh Limited. Hertjcrdchirt It has been proposed that bacterial colonization of the hypochlorh dric stomach may result in production of nitrite, M any.; leading to the formation of N•nitroso-compounds (1). N-nitroso<ompuunds are carcinogenic in animal models. l Fasting gastric juice samples from patients with duodena ulcer (n - 10), patients receiving cimetidine (n = g). patients srnpr dunArnal ulcer sur¢erv (n = 32). and a variety of other atients in - 13) have been analysed for total rv-mtroso- . p i i ng spec es, compounds, pH, total bacterial count, nitrate reduc ana m-na cvnccnuauvn. After destruction of residual nltnte with sodium azide, total N-nitroso-compound levels were determined in the ethyl acetate extract by detection of nitro$en oxide liberated by the action of hydrogen bromide in glacial acetic acid. There was a highly significant relationship between pH and counts of nitrate-reducing organisms (P <0•001). Gastric juice nitrite concentrations greater than S pmol/1 were significantly more common in samples of pH 4 or above (P<0•001). We failed to find a relationship between N-nitroso- compounds and pH, nitrite concentration or nitrate-reducing organisms. 1. RUDDELL W. a. 3,. DONE E. f., HILL M. J. et al.: Gastric-juice nitrite A risk factor in the hypochlorhydric stomach? . Lynrrt 1976: 2: 1037- 9_ .. • ... . ...
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. ~ Pxoduc~: Ge~taopmonfi Acp?r?ea Scicre v-rt.nt.,m.. Info=aaon piviafion, and Le:toy Ma :-k. . db , a A v y ~ . . I F&RmWk1X4N 8 ANxYhATtO oQ&q7DuS, by . :l.nto=atiou . Division _. :. . . ,. _ i ' ~ _Mus~ixoo~a Culturo ='.:, R. J. Reyuolda Tobacco Co., Research cad I'rodart Dti*."10"mect A--part;msnte, Scieace 1970 A collerHrm of r.z3teriEl Wiu3tou-Salcm, td. C. ~~
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i XX :'eF-F-clft~ .. __. ._ .~ 50269 6009 . :OVk1ti4I3ER 1971} lIaS-L I : G. "V. Ganney WORLD production of the cultivated mushroom (Agaricus bisporus) has increased at an average rate of 25 per ccnt per annum during recent years. Annual production has increased in Britain over the past twenty years from ' around 6 miltion to over 100 million pounds, with a farm gate value of ~£13-£14 millions. This places us fourth in the world league table behind ! ; traditional produccrs such as the United States of America, France and a : relativcly new country to mushroom production, Tiawan. Many other ~ ' countries r.re now taking up commercial mushroom growing and once the ' industry is established rapid expansion can be anticipated. ; ; There are many rcasons for this upsurge in world production, the most ~ ~ important being that technical advances have provided more consistent ~ methods of culturc,.cnabling the retail price to be reduced. Early production : revotved around hazardous techniques when one could inot be certain that a i crop would bc produced, let alone be economical. Today the gro:%•cr is i concerned more with economics and scaEe of operation, which demand ~ higher and highcr outputs to offset escalating costs and static returns. . ' , . ~ . . ... _ : . ~. 1
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t 50269 6011. BIOCTDI:S see Pl:S'TTCi ES/PESTT.CIDES--MICROI3IOLOvY/DISINFECTANTS/AgI,ATOXINISI polymers aud pu1}merization/IiIODEGRADATION/A`iDi.OCAP.BONS, POLYNUCLEAR A?tOMArIC/' " QR !FUNGAL VIRUSES/2•.USHROt7M VIRliSES/A14TIBIOTICS/rOOL--PROCLSSING/ . _ VIRUSES, I'UNCAj, SEE FUNGAL VIRUSES/ 151 De 1975 A P:+Ulication of thc Sociely for Industrial Microbiology T'otu»ic 16 ~ 1'hirty-First Gcncral A4ectinb of the Sycicty for Industrial IMicrobiology ~~~'~+,~ ~~j ~r T t-r ~~ ~, Ilcld at A4cml,his, Tcnncssec '~ ' `t-~ ~ ~ ~ -~-`L~1 ~L Au ust 11•16 1974 V v k 9 ." (i gj/' . t97s / ~~ '.j "1 .~. J~~~~M{ ~~TS ,~ys cccdings of the fi . L3 ~l..f'` .~ _ i f (~ AM~Ft/CAN INSTITUTE OF f3IOLOGICAL SCIENCES 'A > G , ~ i I
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m`. ~ti',:..,.F~'?f1Df it . 1NEORnfATxON CN ., BY 50269 6010 ~ . AFOra RthRUs Priblic Relations Coordinator AMERICAN MUSHROOM INSTITUTE .. This brochure is prepa:ed for people intcrested in learning how mushrooms grow, but not how to grow mushrooms. Individuals seeking information on . pactl_.n.ff1;~..,.~t . t ~.r . r;~^ . .. t . mushr-oom growing are frequently misled into beliaving that it is an occupation offering unusual oppo:tenities for profit with little effort, little experience and a small capital investment required..Oftetr a beginner spends a considerable part of his savings on a mushroom growing venture b:fore realizing that he Is entering a well cstablished and competitive field with a modest margin of profX, T:ic beginner will almost certsirily be c~isappointed if he expects: to
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Benko, Paul Victor STUDIES CEN T1IE SUB.aEP.GED CGLTIV :iICii OF LDIBJ.E MUStit,40MS FO2 :~a'UR, I~:ater'a xhesi.a 1958. University of Ca2.i£omia 47 PAg;ea Backele3r, California 'w I
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s~s XX MeF-F $40-73 World Farming 14 (].0)14 (1972) r V TF:.•.1Nt:RATt: 7(:%E: countries no insulation gives better temperature lnr.;,•er havc a monowly on mu.h- and humidity control, and also rooatt production. better protection a;ainst pests. The development of.synthctic Competition in world markets cor•.1Cost based on paJdy straw. from countries such as 'Yaiwan has xlong with other modific:ticln>, forced rr.,,%sers in tradi;ional pro- has rzrmi;teJ the t:ntl+erate zont - ducin^ areas to look for new ways species. Agaricr+s bisporus. to tY to cut labor costs and increase gro« n succes.fully in tropical and yields. 0 semi•troplcal arcas. The article on th:, ncat pase tcGa how it can be grown in tropical arras of India. It is also Froes•st in. Talµ'an. whtcll In Just 10 t•Cars has Fecullte trnmu•h•n•::,; .~..u.•n:nTaiae:Tr•mAFntotru-al one of the wt/rkl'S leadln• ex- ReK+n A b d;r':. I.wrer.lr~..a t+~.rtcr~. Itl 50269 6012 New sources of supply are making A. hisponts a morc popular food item. Though relatively high priced. it packs more than twice the protcin of spinach or pota- toes and is also rich in the B vitamins and vitamin C. r'Imeo: 1Ac 1•enn.a.anu State tiAiYeh fit7. colkgt of AYrk.h.re
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/FUNGI/ AFLATOXINS/ QK 617 Ch 1975 2c. PDDL 1c. Molds, and Mycotoxins Clyde M. Christensen Regents' Professor of Plant Pathology, University of Minnesota University of Minnesota Press, . Minneapolis "
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~11 .Iushrooa~s.: ( 50269 6015 (1969) ~ RrAIL i7'3SprMa'r;S Iil Mki= FOZH. YoO'd Fxcc. 9) g9-9A1 (1963) ' ~
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50269 6016 F.cf. Q - 123 Ha t1AP1DEUCH DER LEBENSMx:°xELCMiE, edited by J. Schormuller. 1.1 ?~ Tti~s z 6 '~'
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..~+ `~v, * :.~ ~ I tius2iroomt~' Litchfield, J. H. MOREL MUSHROOM MYCL'LI11Pi AS A F40D--Ifl.AVORxN(: MATERTAL. f` ~~. giorHew::o~iig:
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. ~.,. 7ovd
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1VdcIlcr.ine, Charles, 1546-1909. Toadstools, mushrooms, Fungi, edible and poisonous: one thousund.lmerican Fungi; 1-ow to select and cook the edible; how to distin,miish and zvoid the poisonons. with full botnnic descriptions, by Charles -Mclh•aine ... and Robert W. Mac- adttm. New ed., rev. throughout by Charles Frederic IIills- paugh ... Indianapolis, The I3obbs-.lferrill co-npnny t`19121 3 p. l., :r-xxtx, 749 p. col. front., illus., plates (part col.) 27 cm. Half-title: Amerlcan Funit. 1. Mushrooms. 2. Fungi-North America. r. \tacadam, Robert K. it. 11i1lspaufih, Charles Frr.derick, 1874-11)_, ed. nr. Title. iv. Title: American Fungi. QKG17.\I-W 1912 12-8453 - Copy 2. On cover: One thousand ainerirau ~~ ~:;iql- Library of Congress
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:Mushroom:, Poisonous,:Vol. ~ Stolmc+.n, Abraham (editor) PROGRESS IN CHr.~NlICAL TOXICOLOGY ~'o3-ttme 1- 7.963- AcRdemic Press- New York . 50269 6021
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FOOD--PROCESSING/• T. T. FANG,t l: FCOTRAKUL ~--~ S.L1lN; I ocpG of Food Science G Tcch~y, Unives :ry~f~Calr ornro Oavis. C~l 95t;t1 ~ XX MeF-F-515-73 h- U- ti>n .h ,' , . , " 14:4-JOUI~IVAL OF FOOD SCIEMCE-t1olurtte 36 (19711 ( lG ~'`f- l0+f11 /•~5n.~ EFFECTS OF RLAtJCHiRG, CHE."r1ICAL TREATUiENTS AND FREEZING A9ETHOilS O~: . QUAL! T Y OF FREEZE-DRtE ~ t SUIrb1ARY-)Vushroams, Agaricus bisnorus, v.rre cut into slices obout 5 mm thick. The poly- e pheno•'oxidase actf.ay in the sliced rnushrooms oras inhibirud by: la1 dipping in sodium nretabi:ul-. _:•lite solution eontsining 200 ppm SOs; 161 diFping in 2N NaCI solution; and (c/ blandiir.iq in r Coiling t»ter for 2 run loY.c.surl by evz;,orativo cooling. Tbe products worc fiezen viith Frcon•12 : t+t -21'F for 60 sec. I he frozen rnus'ncoms uerc diied to 3% rnoisture in a Stokes freeze drier and t sealed and:r vanuum in No. ?•3S cans. The freeze•dried product made by the freon•dipping procest • stas bettcr in quality and firmer in tcxture t/un that made by tlreslovrfre::ir:.7 process. Blanching t: elm fresh rrwshroonrs in boiling watcr for 2 min prior to fra+zin3 results in a lighter color in dre E frccie•Cried products after rehydrotion. l:otAevcr, the product vias 105 otticctive in Aavor and I texture. The Glanct+ing proce:s caused considerable loss of Kater-soluble sulio; and ascorbic ccid. t The effects of prureiung variables on the chemical, physical and orginolontic quality of the r reh ydrated products are presented. .. .- . --. . .. .• . .. _. : ._ ,.--.....-«,-...., a .
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.~.. Kavalcr, Lucq. C ~ Mushrooma, moul.ds and miracles: the strange realm of fungi. London, Toronto [etc.] Harrap, 1967. 240 p. 21Z/2cn.
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`N i Ar . . . . . , f• . I6c,'5T j uo3: v21 'M •13 • xzvX (• pI- 2911 •DIU:~~.~ Jo euo}IL-puno; YVoX4s,too71 aU nL;ol S STl'!`7b'Q sojl8flc,aV-•-oT, Ec1fl y 3b I
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-~: QK 617 Ye 2c, - PDD[ 50269 6024 Yerkovich, P,aymond J. , .-• . , ~ . . , ti'i`.... .t. • en/n
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50269 6022 ~t-~e~-_~.~~3-73 Bi:A?tiS,S."iAT.'!RI.AC`.Cri•.F:o.TFS/RT.ttF.RF.RTtIT S/'3ROCCOL1 ,.... BRUSSELS SP:('L'TS/C:1~1TAT.f~IiPFS/CAR?4TS~CAIILI'rJ,(! JER/C81.~F,AC/c:F.Y T~tl~ ~•nrpnl'S/ Ce~LLA.R?)S/C7R~l,5`dEET; C'r L:+:.F.RRIES/D.ltL'....Ii):~'lDOOSETrRRI!S,C,R`IFEFfiOIT/R'~~ a1BI/ 1. . FiGSIFP.tIIT AND ~'EGETAa..E F'IL.i DI3ECTORY. G. R1IC/' LE,fO.~S; LETTliCF./Li~tESILYt%}tEES/'1USHR,JOitS%`fUSTA:.D G?'ctE`IS/C1E:RA/PARSLEY/PA.°.c} ~T'S/ P~CEIFS/-°EA:7SJti.it5l:1".j ':ELC?::;1PZ::c^~>pLESJPL~J".S-P~cIJ~ES/PO`fIiGP•A':t1TES/R.4~I., ..S/ --". RASFEr P.F.iv-`V5i+.'lT.i:OTS/'SI`IAGH/.S.TF~1L~k',I*p~RiES f TA;i^,r LOS/trATERCRF SS/'•: ATEP-1:EI,4::S/ .~_ .~~ ^•* ~••~' ICt, GESICCCO`.7L~SI~uC r.S ~ ,. ~Ttt `~ ~ , . . » ryt..Ci~C.'a^T iC.~l~:~l t,l-t'~.-.i ., ra,t~..,.l:~t f?L~A.t%A .. ; „~• ,.r~ G... /S~-'tS !ISriFEi -'vTw' ~. •:iii S •, 1 r - ~. ' ~'C ~ i ~% • } ' ' . , . . . . . : ~A . . ~~ V .+:Jl ` T ~ r J~ : i~. ~t IC:..•, Cl L~~' I •T a. •:~. a -. •~ .PS%:;EC:..r...~S/0: ur1,~4 G OES/ '~: 'PLESI ~ .,,• r ~•::!TESIpIti~ Ai ~:. FL'~c~S-Pn.i:ES 1 c t'i:~C•~~ FEPsEfiS;P_.ncl.n-i.^.::c~ • . : . . ~ ~.. ,~ ,~D ,•;-GE u E FACTS ~ ~..t7sJ • rl t- ik` L ~ _Y~:. ; rr....~ F1UY l :.::.^~ VEGET"` LL •SS.t1CInTIO+~jy , IdaStili, -.--- ~ ~~ , „~ ~,••~•.:-'~'; ""~-~---r-.+w~a.r•.~-.~,~ ~ aI.?. uriz_..D ~ By _ . -: . ~ ....
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~ 502`69 6026 AWARnS/Win'S Wiin/Ttn!3FT. PRTt.E WTTv^4FRS/PRI7.F.S/nLYMpIr GA*tR WIN*?FnC/ - PUT.iT?FR PRT?E T•1T*t*1F.R5/ARCHTTF.CTTTR.F ANn PT.ANNi*1h AWARn WINNFRS~ "/ ART--AWARn WT"INFRS/Rnni<S--AWART) WT!+NT>\(:/RADin RRnAnrASTT?Qr--AWAnl) rlTN"NIFRS/ YRT,FVTSTnv--PRTlF !•1TtiiNERS/COtJPnYS •o TNHTA*?4/nANrF/FASHTnN/SPnRTS--AT4ARn WINNF.RS/ AUTnMnATLF, RACIVr--AWART) T•IT!dvFRS/'d1TSIC--AWARn WINNERS/MIL ITARY--AWAT=n WT1TMlF4S/ MnTTnN pTCTitRRS/pH4TCGRAPHY/PnETRY/SCiR*TCE--AtdARn tJT^P`?F,RS/W0`fF.*T , Stuart, Sandra Lee WHO WnN WHAT WHEN. A RECORD T3nnK nF WTNNERS. i
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L1 4e 2 . (1963) 3 Sckol'Bictii, D. V. ' O.DZI}F G1'.'~At,i'STS ON WRPLzC.RS 1rQ;t Tt.3E EI.ItTUATION vF ! M:J::{?tTT3E A.'?IT kt'tiJ?Oi.ltF.IiOiiS rI'.Qi•I Mil LSx G:.SF.S, s by D. V. Scl.ol'ek2i, V. A. Dtux, G. K. Aleksecva, t.. g. Shutat~:va and S. A. Maf.ns : Tr. Znst. K3da. Nauic, Akwl. Nauk. Zoa.SSSR 7.3, 174- 201, (1965) iW.
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t ~ 50269 6029 ...J ODORS/SMELL/ Phyifolosy d Behtvlo , VoL 17, pp. 827-829. Perpmon Press and Brain Research Publ., 1976. Prin ed lo the U.S.A. i » V sc- Multidimensional Scaling ofvMusks Depm•hnent ojPsychiotry, Duke Unipersity Dun&m, NC 27706 ' (Received 8 March 1976) . I SCNIFFMAN, S. S. AND C. DACKIS. Multidimensional scaling ojmusEi PHYSIOL BEHAV. 17(5) 823-829, 1971i.- Tventy subjects dLscriminated 14 commercial musks which varied in chemical structure. With the posa•ble exccption of 4 stimuU, the 14 musks could be discriminated from one another at a level y,reater than chance. Confusabilities and dmilarilies were analyzed by the Guttman-lingoes nonmetric multidimensional scaling procedure, SSAI, yielding a thre:-dimensional space. The multidimensional space achieved a.rranged the macrocyclic and nitro musks in separate regions of the space. Multidimensional scaling rt confusabilities and similarities proved to be a more stable means of characterizing the ditferences between the 14 musks than ntings on adjective scales. . Odot Multidimensional scaling Psychophysia Musb . THERE are many materials of both animal and vegetable origin which have been reported to exhibit a musk odor (2]. Animal sources include glands of the musk deer • (~tforchut morehiferut), civet cat (Yirerrt civetto), and _ t ~..i.i.~. ... ..t...• ICii.....iA..L:.....\ •n:......._ .• • • 0.4 'OQ0Q.4~23'.5:4. 1 : SUSAN SCIIIFFMAN AND CHARIFS DACKIS = c Results from similarity judgments and semantic differential ratings were compared. ME7NOD r i t .
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1. Pharmacology. 2. Therfit;eutics. x. Rird, Joseph Gordon, 1915- joint author. ItDi101.Di87 -~ 615 57-G014 j Library o! Coneress 1584101 . L_•. l ,~f r J - . . . . . .. .. . F : . ~ . - ' . ~ . . MMuswjuRuileaXw . Aiodern pharmacology and therapeutics (by, Ruth D. Musser Landl Joseph G. Bird. New York, Alacmillan, 1958. 828 p. Illus. 22 cm.
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~ 50269 6030 _ IX Re2-78' --.~ •- - - ~ . .S.P. Aerosp. Med. 3n(7) 524-529 (1959) NA~PE nATE. Continuous Exposure of Laboratory Animals to Low Concentration of Carbon Monoxide ~0 l;.A., W1LLTA\t- A. GROFF, B.A., PAUL P. YEVICH, B.A., FRANK T. WILiKSKI, i1S'/1UR1CE H. WEEKS., 1\T.S., and FRED W. OBERST, PIi.D., * /'"HE toxicity and mechanism of ~ action of carbon monoxide have been well studied both in a, va- riety of animal species and in man. Excellent monographs have appeared on this subject by Drinker,' von Oet- tineen," and Killick." Anson and Parcnt' summarized the literature for studies on man and animals exposed to :- as repeated acute polsonings and their sequelae. Others °believe that repeated exposure to low concentrations of CO which cause no acute subjective or ob- - jcctive signs may nevertheless lead to' functional or permanent injury." In view of this controversy and a lack of definitive information on CO poisoning from continuous exposure, low concentrations of CO (0-150 cxp eriments were undertaken to learn' ppm). Thc suegestcd maximum allow- whether prolonaed continuous ex- nable f copjen~ bdd ~n- an eight- posure of animals to a low concentra•. hour day, forty Tiour weel: has been tion of CO might produce signs not
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~:. _. .~;~ ~~; •.+.::7•:; •r ' i .~r0 Y.. j~yl K°.lw ;'. .~. 50269 6028 p. 70 3 • ::"~ . ;f:"it:'L'u~~~'ed~s;~`Xi~~:~~"~.•~4iitr'~iYbB~',s'`t3x~fii~;~iiy`'`'.':~•.:s:s.,, .\ N i'!:•.~i..,tt..tj~h.•i~{ ';S,t',r:~,''attl'4. •• A • s;f-: . • . . •` . . -0." • . ~ , •Y ,0044iwkfti~Aaax wE Fl.cw or hamOC;amoUs TLUiDS TuRaUGH POROUS MaYA.- 19146
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:a1 50269, 6 0 3 ~. : 74..R Mu. '. ~OBACCO--SriOKING---RELINRULSHING/TOBAC:,C--SrIOKING--PSYl.HOI~GY/ . ~ ~ ~ weizerischen Arbeitsgemeinschaft Koordination 9ekanpfung kretar Sch (Se Tabakadssbrauchs) *(Gedanken zur Werbung fur und gegen Tabakwaren.)* Soz. Praventivmed. Med. Soc. Prevent. 19, 11--14 (1974) (in German with English summary) . A warning is pronounced against trying to keep a statistically defined mass of smokers from the consequences of tobacco consumption by using the method of detertents. Publicity against smoking ought to be seducing. It should lead to a conversation and get the addressee interested in ourselves rather than in our principles. The smoi:er should get an opportunity at his own will to modify his personality, to want to stop and eventually to stpp and to join us. RJR CLASS NO. PAMPHLET 74 R;iul SOME THOUGHTS ON PLTBLICIT7f FOR AND AGAINST CIGARETTES. ,
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,..• .. _... - .. ..._...-. q Y . ..}. _ f: ~r.t' T .... .. .. ., ...:. ....._ ~ 50269 6033 : • RJR CLASS NO. TEXTBOOK TP 958 Mo 1981 AMerican CheMical Society. Division of Agricultural & Food CheMistry.Mookherjee,B.D. (ed.); ed.); ESSENTIAL OILS. AMerican CheMical Society.178th Meeting. SyMposiuM.Washington DC.79.2 c. - Allured Publishing Co..Wheaton, IL.81.(IN : ENG.) i ISN = 2908 ,w 1
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50269 6034 Molloy, D. W. *(rto affil.)* AW [1 VLt-JJ AV • 1[L'LL t1LL.1 / J Al PlU ~~~•t~1E.~AC~~F ` ~s~.. . SALIS_tfwANIY KObTFNAI! Tf"~o t-AnW'1raw--1ev, 36, 93--10i-(1975) (in English) O~ ~- The holding in o~ Cifcderaicd Salish and Rootcnai, is the only case in which'a federal court has determined that a state can require an Indian retail seller to pre-collect a state tax on cig,arettes sold to non-Indi ns. i
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,__:..:_:~.. _:::~,~*..:.._.,., 50269 6035 ' J] V:-4aY`~r I QD 400 We (The Chemlstrv o~ Net roc c1~ C~rpd , . .e a serimouna y. ~~~ , 1" ~` - ~ _ ti o,
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_ ~ st ~~ ~~ . l~.V ' l 50269 6036 77 , ~ Effects of Azonc and Nitrogen Dioxide Exposure on Lung Metabolism. M''.~a"WiS7`ArA J. J. OSPITAL, and A. D. HACKER, University of California, Los Angeles, California 90024 and S. D. LEE, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Cincinnati, Ohio 45268. Ozone and nitrogen dioxide are the major oxidants of photo- themical smog. Most of the early studies with experimental animals have dealt with rather large concentrations of these pollutants. In recent years. however, attention is being directed toward the low•level oxidant effects. In this study we have investigated the biochemical altera- tfons In lung tissue after exposure of 2-month-old rats to 0, at <1 ppm (simulating ambient conditions in photochemical smog) and to NO, at 5 ppm (Threshold Limit Value). The metabolic parameters studied include 0, consumption, glucose utiliza- tion, pyruvate and lactate production,.and protein and lipid biosynthesis in tissue sliees; substrate utilization in fio= mogenate; and niarker enzyme activities in subcellular frac- tions (viz(,'j mit~ hot~t ial ~uccip~te ~~xida , su cmatc-cyto- ehrome c Teduclltse ~ fiictblont[U N.tDli- ~id 1ll1I cy-q ehrome c reductases; and cytosolic glucose-6-phosphate deh'y. drogenase, glutathione reductase, disulfido reductase. gluta.. --a ~ ~ti,el,ton +i«lfide tranthydro. Oxygen consumption' 21 (p>0.05) 31 Succinate oxidation • 15 (p>0.05 51 Glycerol-i-P oxidation • 10 (p>0.05) 34 Glucose-6-P dehydrogenase • 45 (p<0.05) 85 Glutathione peroxidase' • 26 (p<0.05) 70 • Expressed per lung. ' Tissue slices. . • Homogenate. • CytosoL (p<0.051 (p<0.01) (p<0.05) (p<0.01) (p<0.01) ties in lung tissue toward control values a few days after ter- mination of 0, exposure may be ascribed to a cessation of in- jury and a relative completion of the reparative process. Biochemical changes in the lung resulting from low-level oxi- dant exposure are therefore reversible. Experimental Studies on Hutnnn Health Effects of ULone. J. D. HACKNEY, W. S. LINN, R. - D. BUCKLEY, and H. J. HISLOP, L'nviron- mental Ilealth Service, Rancho Los Amigos ltospital, Downcy, California 90242. Development of tolerance in laboratory animals exposed re- rztions of ozone t0,) and
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. . . . •.~. . . . .. ' 50269 6038 - . . --. . _ .. . _. . . . ~ C. .Z: 3- i 3 ~ ., rIT~I ugrFoTL.S/r;.UIail•:ZRTT:SJIROCCOLII :c:IASP.1^.:iCL'S/3E.1P.S,S.,:~.. RRt;SSELS S? :OL~i S/C.1~i i~i.Ot'rSICAKPo 1D~ LI~ 'Sl1'A7.T.Si I:('GPL.1':T/C`?iri lE/ ESCAR(?LE/ l . COLLARDS/C()RN,(.~' IRECTORYI(;•\aI,IG/~:O~SF:Rr^..?'.RI: SIGR.IL'EFaUTTI?~~Tn •F.Ar~I/ ` i D FIGSIFRUIT ANM CF:GETAM,r FIL .• ETTUCP.IL L:lES/LYCIIEES/ `fL'S's1R0G':tS1';CTS3'11r.~ ~i3S/0`i~ ~~;TES/RARIS~:FSJ/ LEIOVS/L , ... ,t,•. ''EA^t'FS/°E~ticS~ PF[~S~:~:+ ~LOtiSIPI`iE+\pnurCJpLll•t ICF LOSISATER C'_tFSS/T•7.'1TER`.:ELO::S/ t t . L .• \L'Iir':GE;jCCC0.+L1SJt%~ t'• ~•r l n ~• vT? ~•Or S $~,L:SICt ~r` F SIJ 1~r•5'TJ AF+GE .a • Y a1: m nAGi .•CS`~,;.~'.+-~i;~i) a~.! ~ ~ /?. ~ 4 ... . . ... . ~ -.•: .,l ~• . JL~~IO. •'c T~~Q• • I _ i ~ Q j L:+"~•+JN C ~. 1 . . . . . . . h ~ a ~. FEPs E.; P •ne . . . . - .. . ~ .~_ • . . . . S I POI'v~E:' . ~ ., FACTS A rD , ~h~GE. 7 e\'~D t~ , E Sqr..YA'1'=0. r .,~... _ n ~ D .r~tir.ad Fi.UIT -~^~~~ 'S --- - ~~ . - ~, Ey .t3a?'~: r _. _ 4- 77777
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I . mwt; •~;iY 4 .6o:) Su~agTq`~3 YnaS=q:D •070A fiQr+7 LA-Ste..yro 44207cIo3ii '6°c;YQqd.;o;~,-13 •Toil 'Fa9Yxoa^ij aaa,;rts oq.1 d -A 0 ~ 204u V+U~X 010 S~3Ycl^a •A utjor 4 411rd -13cI.t _ ,~ i;~-ac; n +r-•.-. "~. i' -a~ p~8~sny~ dli LE09 69Z0S ~
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ea SF:1a?nj a~~'(i~t?~j fY~TC~~~
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! S':e. +..:- titA~ 431,~, »Yw 1$ Fortschritte der Chemio orhanischer Naturstoll'e. Progress in the chemistry of organic natural products. Y, ogres dans .la chunie des substinnces organiques naturelles. 1.-- 13d. Wien, Springer-Verlag ietc.l 1938- s-9 _ c o v. Itlus. 24 cm. Founded and for some years editcrl by L• Zeclunetster. },• .- ? , . . . . .. . . . ' . - • 'I•' . . . . . . 1. CLemfstt•y, Orgttnic-l'criod. 1. Zechnieister, Luszld, 155DL- ed. . QD2-li.ra AC 39--1013° \Iinnesotn. Unrv.. Llbr.-,< }/ for Library of Congress /
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_,~„ .. . Mutati 3- Elsevier Scientific Publishing Company, Amsterdam - Printed in The Netherlands qMUTAGEMX ESCHE1tIClMATOLta 77 II Re-79 S.P. - M.H.L. GREEN and W.J. MURIEL MRC CeII dlutation Unit. Uniuanity of Sussex, Faimer, Brighton, BNI 9QG (England) (Received April 21st, 1975) (Revision received August 11th, 1975) (Accepted August 12th, 1975) Summary ....... .............. .:.....:.......... ............. Introduction :......:..:.................:................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Trp' reversion in E. coil ................. Disadvantages ............................ .............. . 4 4 5
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0:: ASSOCIATION St'ISSE L`ES FARRICANTS DE CICARETTES/ KRA?iER, PIERRE/ARNOLD, EnGVARD/ART'101 ANTOINE/ ttAUSER."lANN, MAX/ 78 XI Ad -80 S.P. 1 STdISS TV ROU`:DTAP,LE JEBATE ON S'-tOKTNG AND HEALTI, ADVERTISING, SOCIAL COST. Anrit Zr), 1980 (in French) s
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~ 50269 6044 /LUNGS--TUMORS/ CELLS--GROWTH/ TISSUES/ M7TAGi:A'SIS/ : _ .. ' /CANCER--CAUSATl ON BY CHEMICALS/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY AIR POLLUTION/ /CANCER--CAUSATION BY TOBACCOI RC 267 Ad 1975 ADVANCES IN CANCER RESEARCH Volume 21- 1975 Edited by GEORGE KLEIN SIDNEY WEINHOUSE G.poAmcnl oe Tu.nnr 6ioloyy Fels Retccnh InsYtut. Kerelinsle Inuiroter Temple Uni.enity Medicel Schwl Stoclholm. $wedee Fhilodelphio. pennsylronio ALEXANDER HADDOW Chesler 6eony Reuorch 1.04.10 1nail./e et Conce. Re.eenA Royo1 Conce. Nospi/ol london.Enylend ACADEMIC PRESS New York Son Francisco London A Llrine.r of Nenern 8- le.e.++.R I4rd.w Consulting Editor a W I
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~ Advances in applied microbiolosy. v. P- ;ICew York,llc•ademic Press. • 3 v. 24 cm. Editor : 1a5l1- -.::.;-'~:.~ ;'• . . 1, liicrobiology. Q1~L l38' Library of Congresa N.'N, Vmbrelt. ,- i. Umbrelt, Wayne R'illiam, 1913- , ed. ~.~ GG0.281~k9 V 9-•13S?:3
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RC ~;:'' 267 Be 197 5 ~~~v~ ~A M t% pP:~r~'~fl~ rY v D, T Coltected Proceedings of the Mrst and Second Cdite Working Conferences of Toxicity Testing In Vitro d bY ' D 'h lohn Cerky, F . . 1975/1976 . and , P. Clay Sherrod, TIS Convened by fihe.... Committee on Carcinoger;esis, r4utagenesis : and Toxicity Testim In Vitro .,. ,', of the Tfssue Culture Association, Inc. ~ This publication has been sponsored by the National Center for Toxicological Research Jefferson, Arkansas, ~% ` ~ 50269 6046 b ESTpNG 6' ®R
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. i 50269 604S - TOBACCO--S'. IOKING--1IEALTH F.FFECT,ILUNCS--CANCER--CENE TICS/ RLnOD/ ENVIRONME;1TAL IIELATII /,tUTACENESIS/BIRTH DEFECTS/VINYL CHLORInI;/A`TS TYPE TESTING/ GE2IETICS--DISEASE/;4ETABOLISM, INRnRN ERRORS OF/C1IR0;40SOME ABERRATIONS/ BIRTH WEICRT/TERATOGENESIS/CANCEP.--CAUSATION BY GENETIC FACTORS/ •CANCER--CAUSATION--BY ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS/ C..CE: --VIROLOGYf ., GENETIC DAMAGE IN MAN CAUSED BY ENVIRONMENTAL KARE BERG AGENTS Norway A-C~M1aG_ S "• ARRANGED BY THE NORWEGIAN ACADEMY OF SCIENCE AND LETTERS ORGANIZING COMMITTEE NORSK HYDRO A/S in collaboration with THE ACADEMIES OF SCIENCES of 0.4 ENMA11~ FINLAND, ICELAND, and SWEDF..N,. 0 Ad sso alsqby ~ L L C7 7 NnRDIS K TU~tTO .t Professor of Medicine Director, Institute of Medical Grnerics, University of Oslo. Director, Department of Medical Genetics. City ojOslo, C. Overgaard Nielsen. Denmark Diter von Iyettstein, Denmark Al6ert de la Chapelle, Finland ' Esko Suomalaincn, Finland t( o ~ Kdre Brrg. Norway Anton BrJggcr, Notway ` Jan Rosenberg, Norway An,. Sr-neb.loRansen NofMa
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` : CA.NCER--CAUSATIOV BY CHFMICALS/ ~E3-TYPE TESTING/ , . Strategies For utager~s/Carcino~ens yron E. Butterworth Editor-in-Chief CRC Toxicology Series Leon Golberg CHEMICAL INDUSTRY INSTITUTE OF TOXICOLOGY, WORKSHOP, PROCEEDINGS OF, Research Tr*Ungle Park, N. C. Aug. 11-12, 1977/CRC TOXICOLOGY SERIES/PiUTAGfi.aESISI GEiffTICS--DISEASE/ GE:qETICS--CHE.*tICAL/CARCINOGENICITY/CANCER--CAUSATION BY CHEMI, Research Triangle Park, North Carolina . Chemical Industry Institute of Toxicology `, Chief of Genetic Toxicology• Chemical Iridustry Institutc of Toxicology President CRC Press, tnc. '. arch Triangle Park, North Carolina 2255 Palm Deaeh Lakos Ulvd. • West Palm eac Ftorida 33409 6. 9 ~ ~ 0 , q 0 Q 0 * 4 0 . , ., _ i
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MOLECULAR 13IOLOGY/CANCER--i3I0LOGY/MUTAGE ESIS/CANCER--CELLS/ GY/ CANCRR--GENETICS,. ADVOCES IN PATHOF3tOLOGY'~ 6 1 y/CANCER BIOLOGY. IV DMerentiation and V(<.n'_rcinogenesis ~ Carmia Borek, Ph.D. Cecilia M. Fenoglio, M.D. Donald West King, M.D. ; College of Physicians and Surgeons of Columbia University ~:>:<' ' NewYork on a series of lectures and laboratory workshops 6sented at the Given Institute of Pathobiology of the niversity of Colorado in Aspen, Colorado, August 1976 tratton Intercontinental PJiedicat Book Corp. / rdevb York 0_0 2. 3 6 8.., . = .. Edited by ~ 0
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MUTAGENESIS/HYDROCARBONS, POLYNUCLEAR/BENZ9(a)PYRENE/ CHEMISTRY, ANALYTIC--ORGANIC/ PARTICULATE POLYCYCLIC AROMATIC HYDROCARBONS/ ASBES AIR-- POLLUTION/TOBACCO--SMOKE--HYDROCARBONS/ TOBACCO--SMOKE--PRECURSORS /AEROSOLS / SUI,FUR'iffOXIDE/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY POLYCYCUC-aYDROCARBONS/ POLYNUCLEAR AROMATIC HYD OCARB S Carcinogenesis and fJ1 utagenesis Chemistry and Biology-.'.. Third nternational _ymposium on Sponsored by Battelle-Columbus Laboratories Edited by U. Environmental Protection Apency mann-La Roche. Inc. PETER W. JONES PHILIP LEBER ~attolle Memorial Instituto . - t T h' I D I Environmental Assessment Departrriei Toxicologist ~` or , . pora e ec mca eve opment .. Electric Power Research Institute Environmental Affairs Department ' Palo Alto, California . PPG Industries. Inc. rl~;;t,'rZy; p () ~A) I a. AhN ARaOR SC[ENCE .. :::;~"`s.b"r°''~ Pennsylvania ~ PUBLISHERS INC P.O. BOX 1425 • ANN ARBOR. MICH.4B1p6 .
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50269 6049 ASCORBIC ACID/SMOKING AND HEALTH/TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEALTH EFFECT/ MARIHUANA/MUTAGENESIS/AFLATOXIN/TRYPTOPHAN METABOLISM/CADMIUM/ TOBACCO--SMOKE--CADMIUM/lfETALS--TOXICOLOGY/NITROSAMINES/ HERBICIDES/ CANCER-CAUSATION BX CHEMICAI,SJ ORAI, CONTRACEPTIyES/PESTICIDES,,TOXICOLOGY/ HYDROCARBONS, TOXICITY/ Nutrition and . ~ Environmental Health
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1 QH 465 F:r 1976 CHEM iCAL%~~ ~-,,,..•... ~ ~--,:.'..,h..,,,, .~ _UTAGENESIS- A SURVEY OF THE 1974I1975 i.lFTERATJI?E ~ __A 50269 6052 NlEiiG Contrac.t Nuniber 40•247•70 NCI Cortrnct Nurnber 40 355•72 • EkD7 Contraet Numher W-7405-en<,}-26 ORNLIENi4C-8 Compiled by tine Environrnentat Mutaren Infor_mation Center (EMlC) Information Center Complex Information Division J. S. Wassorn, Director Date Published: November 197C ~ i ~ Work sponsored by the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, Institute, and the Energy Research and Development Administration. . Oak Ridge National Laboratory Oak Ridge. Tennessee 37830 operated by ... .. . > • .. Union Carbide Corporation for the Energy Research and Development Administration ^ ~ Q.:) o o-4 0 ,
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MUTAGENESIS/CADMIUM/ISCIIAEMIC HEART DISEASE, ROLE OF LEAD & CADMIUM)/ ,. EUROPEAN ECONIMIC COK%1UNITY/ .._.,._ , " ' ' " ' ' " ' " ~' `-" '' ~ CUTIOY =1~ .ALTF~ EFFL• E3 ITL IlS1-S AIR--pOC CL / p ~ ' - 1?5XIC8T.cGy/ ITION--RESEARCH/WATER--POLLUTION/1.EAD/ AIR--POLLU i AMES TYPE TESTIVG/ IKOw1 ISSlON DER EUROPAISCHEN GEMEINSCHAFTEN OMMISSION OF THE EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES r~/ OMMISSION DES COMMUNAUTES EUROPEENNES t/ , en~ironment and cuality of life Final repofts on research sponsored under the Firsft6hvaron mental research programme (indirect action)
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[ 50269 6053 CANCF.R--LIVF.?t/CAPdCPRQ AR •F.AST/T.TNCS--mCER - .I((Wlr: +, oeJ/ CXNCER--BT.ADDER/' rR!,tFTTCS-_nTSRASF./ CAVrF.R--CENF.TTCS/ CARCINORE:v'ICTTY/\*L'TP,ITInN--DTSF ASF./CAVCER--COT.Cti'/ QH 465 Fi 1978/ Advances in Modem Toxicology VOLUME S EDITED BY W. GARY FLAMM NATIONAL CANCER INSTITUTE MUTAGENESISw, MYRON A. MEHLMAN MEDICAL DEPARTMENT , . , MOBIL OIL CORPORATION HEMISPHERE PUBLISHING CORPORATIO. Washington London /
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50269 6054 TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEALTH EFFECT/S*tOKING AND HEALTII/CIGARETTS--L~'SS HAZA • •. . RDOUS j CANCER--CAUSATION BY POLYCYCLIC HYDROCARRONS/ENVIRONMENTAL CAI:CINOGENS/ HYSROCARBONS, POLYCYCLIC--CARCINOGENES7S BY/BENZO(a)PYRENE/MUTAGENESIS/ ;j CYTOCIIROME P-450/WATER--POLLUTION/ IIYIIROCARBONS--METABOLISM/ LUNGS--CANCER/ Polycydic Hydrocarbons and Cancer VOLUME 1 Environment, Chemistry, and Metabolism Edi ted by HARRY V. GELBOIN * PAUL O. P. TS'O Chemistry Branch. , National Cancer Institute ~. Bethesda, Maryland The Johns Hopkins University School of Hygiene and Public Health Baltimore, Mariland ACADEMIC PRESS Ncw York San Francisco A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brece 7ovzDovich, Publishen Q 0 .2 T7 London 1978 ,
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RS 189 Co 1974 /DRUGS--P1iYSI0LGGICAL EFFECT/ DRUGS--E`1ALUATIO*i/ /DRUGS--TESTINC/ M(ITAGENESIS(• -=••---- Carcin o~ezlesis ~e5ting of Chemicals Proceedings ~ONFEREN:;L' ON CARCINOGENESIS TESTING IN THE DEVELOPMRNT OF NEW DRUGS May 23-25, 1973 Waslungton, D. C. ' Editor: Leon Gotberg, M.B., D.Phii., D.Sc. Research Professor of Pathology and Scientific Director Institute of Comparative and Human Toxicology The Albany Medical College of Union University CRC PRESS, Inc. 18901 Cranwood Parl:way • Cleveland, Ohio 44128 r i i • t , . {
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50269 6057 ~. . . _ ... , t1fUT1L'G~~'IBSIS;'& 11/CANCER--CAUSATION 13Y CIIE?~SICALS, V. I & II/ DLOXYRIBONUCLRIC_ ACID, V. I& ACIDS, V. I & II/ FUi:GAL TOXINS, V. I/AFLATOXI"1S, V. I/:1.`iINES, ARO`tATIC, V. II/A*tIDES, V. II/ POLYCYCLIC AROMATIC tIYD:tOCARBON rtETABOLITI:S, V.II/CARCI?dOCE\S, V. I & II Chemical Carcinogens a I~T~TA nd Volume I ) Volume II CRC PRESS, INC. Boca Ratun, Florida 33431
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F • 'CER--C&USATION BY CHEMICALS/TERATOGENS/- h 50269 6058 MrTAGEIrESIS/CA GENETICS--CHEMICAL/ TOBgCCOa-SMOKING--HEALTH EFFECT/ ,.. Sponsored by the~Environmental Mutagen Society ~ ~G~~GSdu~pL Cv`~l~ IT~(~C~~ Principtos and Whthnas for Tho6r patectjan . , E d iaen er ier ~a l ~ d b t exanc . y Edite ~~8~ ~~~ Associated Universities, Inc. Washington, O. C. National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences Fe xr R arrh Triangle Park North Carolina PLENlIM, PRESS • NEW YORK and LONDON
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o a!r C, " ~ yv.r~'rv-» ~ ~.ta,L ~ ~r GZ~~Mw,tQ.~ cs+~.}a 61 Nv = . - C DATA ji9LlOGRLPtSI S!lEET 1. Repore No. 1 EPA-560/2-74-001 • e and Subciele - A ; Preliminary Environmental izard Assessment of Chlorinated Naphthalenes, icones, Fluorocarbons, Benzenepo ycarboxy- lates and Ch2orophenols 7. Author(s) Yhilip H. Howard & Patrick R. Durkin `` rf, Performioa orEaoization Name and Addcess Syracuse University Research Corporation'• Tierrill Iane, University Heights::;. York. 13210. Syracuse, New 12. Sponsocias Oraanization Name sad Addcess , r". SV,~/I1QI ~ . '? ~.. . . , . .'.~ PB 238 074 S. Report Date • November 1973 6. , 13. Type of Rcpoct A Peciod i . Covered Interim I A revieut of five, classes of chemical compounds covering production, environ- -xtental exposure, environmental effects, health effects, and toxicology. The classes covered are benzenepolycarboxylates (including._phthalates),.chlorinateri- ~ 1....fWc.1 bt ~.ATlONAL TECHNICAL FO RMATION SERVICE a Q.o.e/n.nf ./ C.-.rt. I VS s a
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50269 6056 ~.. ._. _ CANCER--CAUSATION--BY ENVIRCIN`1E.1TAL FACTORS/CANCEP.--EPLDE~tIOLOGY 1 MUTAGENESIS/CANCER---GENETICS/CARCIhOGENICITY/ ENVIR(1:•I`tITTAL HEALTII/ CA1dCER--CAUSATION --BY CHE*SICALS/CANCER--EPIDEMIOLOGY/ SMOKING AND HF.ALT11/TOBACCO--S?iOYIiIG- -IIEALTH EFFECT/ of Action A. Clark Griffin, Ph.D. lkpartment of Bioehemistry The University of Texas Syurrn Cancer Center M. Q Anderson !lospital and Tumor lnstittrte ; ` '0. 0 2. rus~t. ThetL.fniversity of Texas System Cancer Center M. D. Andcrson Hospital and Tumor Institute 31st Annual Symposium on Fundamental Cancer Research Carcinogens: Ider:.tification and Mechanisms i~% Raven Press ^ New York Charles R. Shaw, M.D. D:parr:ncnts ojtlioluqy and Pediatrics 77ke Univcrsiry of Texac SYstrm Cancer Center M. D. Anderson !(ospna! and Tumor lnstitute Houston. Te..os
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. 50269 6061 ~MUTAGF.NESTS/CANCF.R--CAUSATTONiCANCF.R--GENETICS/HIGH RISK POPULATIONS?/ ENVIRONMF.NTAT. HTiAT.TH/SMOKING & HEAT.TH/TOT4ACC0--SMOKING--HEALTH EFFECT/ CANCF.ij--CAUSATION BY CHF.MICAT.S/TOXTrOLO[;Y RC VTouraal of Fnvirotamental Patholo.v,y & Toiricology 1(2).(Nov.-T)ec. 1977,3r38pp, 267 Srecial issue. Jo - Proceedings of the Conference on 1977 ATUS OE PREDICTIVE TOOLS IN APPL C ON• T i ATtON TO AFE Y VAL TI . 2 C. . S S T E UA PRESENT AND FUTURE (Carcinogenesis and Mutagenesis) Guest Editors: Mvron A. Mehiman . • Sponsored by the NATIONAL CENTER FOR TOXICOLOGICAL RESEARCH X COMMITTEE TO COORDiNATE T ICOLOGY AND RELATED PROGRAMS ~` O III. REPORT OF THE SUBCOMMITTEE ON~7NHALATION TOXICOLOGY OF THE DHEW ~y Raymond E. Shapiro 11. APPROACIIES TO DETERMINING THE MUTAGENIC PROPERTIES OF CHEMICALS: . RISK TO FUTUR~'iCENERATIONS morns r. w-ranmer ; ; Food and Drug Administration Q- 0. 2 ~~ lecrsoanna Arkansas ~ ` NATIONAL iNSTITUTES OF HEALTH
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~! 50269 6060 , ~..-__ ... 'KUTAGFNESIS /GFNF.TICS--TECHVInUE/CARCIw•nGF.NTCI'iw/ AH 465 Ki 1977 HANDBOOK OF MUTAGENICITY TEST PROCEDURES Edited by B.J. KILBEY, together with M. LEGATOR W. NICHOLS and C. RAMEL Department ojCenetics, University orEdinburgh, Edinburgh, Scotland Department o/Medicine, University ojTexas. Galveston, Tex., U.S.A. Institute for htedical Research. Camden, N.J.. U.S.A. WallenbergLaboratory, University ojStockholm, Sweden _ ELSEVIER SCIENTIFIC PUBLISHING COMPANY J~q I v•; .. AMSTERDAM - NEW YORK - OXFORD 1977 400o23 B_!r~~-~.~ / r / r
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(50269 606,3 CANCEP.-i r-NITRO.d, CAUSATIO:J BY CEiE:'•1I(:ALS/CA2ICER--CAUSATION RY NITROSAMII3ES/ 0 COMPOU*fiS/MUTACENESIS/TERATO(;F.NESIS/Ci'E'iOTllr1?APETJTIC A(:ENTS/ ANNALS OF THE NEW YORK ACADEMY OF SCIENCES s VoL 63,-ART..2_ PAGES 589-1029 October 3. 1969 Editorial Director PETER D. ALBERTSON Editor-in-Chief MARC KRAUSS Associate Editors BEATRICE H. RADIN AND MARGARET HAMMER BIOLOGICAL EFFECTS OF 1rCLKYLATING AGENTS• Conference Cochainnen BENJAMIN L. VAN DUUREN AND HANS L. FALK Consulting Editor BENJAMIN L. VAN DUUREN .x ~ J
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M: QR 41 No ,~ Mutagenesis,, va1:y,3A~-j Norrio, John Robert METIIUl)S IN :SIL:;08XCL()t,`Y, edited by J. R. Norr; s"d D. W. F.ibb.^ns.
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• .~ 50269 6064 CANCER-lPREVENTION & CONTROL/CANCER---})IAGNOSIS/CANCER--ETIOLOGY/ VINYL C!}LORIDE/CANCER--ENDOCRINOLOGY/CANCER--GENETICS/CANCER--NUTRITION/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY F.NVIRONAfF,NTAL FACTORS/OCCUPATIONAL'DISEASES/ SMOKING iHEALTH/TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEALT}} EFFF.CT/MUTAGENESIS/~ ~ ly"he"beeflon of PART I. PRRVENTION _ Volume 1. Rtiology Edited by Herbert E. Nieburgs New York, New York . , , , of The City University of New York . Mount Sinai School of Medicine MARCEL DEKKER, INC. New York and Basel --T
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DIESEL MOTOR EXHAUST/AUTOMOBILE EXHAUST GAS/MUTAGENESISJ_ 502 69 606 2, ; RA 576 Na 1981 Health Effects of Exposure to Diesel Exhaust knPacts of Diesel- Prnvered Light-Duty Vehicles The Report of the Health Effects Panel of the Diesel Impacts Study Committee y' , CANCER--CAUSATION BY AIR POLLUTION/AIR--POLLUTION--HEALTH EFFECT/
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MUTAGENESIS/CANCER--CAUSATION BY.CHEMICALS/ GENETICS--CHEMICAL/MUTAGENICITY/ ~ PROGRESS IN MUTATION RESEARCH VOLUME3 RC ~ 268 ; . . CHEMICAL MUTAGENESIS, HUMAP1 Pr ; POPULATION MONITORING ANDPKENETIC 1982- ,RISK ASSESSMENT = Peoceedinp of the International Sympo.ium held 14-16 October 1980, Ottawa (Canada) ediled by K.C. Bora, G.R. Douglas and E.R. Nestmann Environrnental Bealth Dinetorate, Health Protection Branch, Depa rtment of Natiorwl Health and Weljan. Tunney'e Pa.ture, Ottaun, Ontario KIA OL! (Ca+wda) Elsevier Biomedical Press, New York t
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~ 50269 6067 _ Ames and colleagues have put together a hiahlv sensitive test that 77 II Re R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Research & Product Development S.P. Departments, Science Information Division / AMES-TYPE TESTING FORLCARCINOGENICITY,tMUTAGENESIS, ETC. OF CHEMICALS. A COLLECTION OF MATERIAL. December 15, 1977 checks a chemical's ability to change the genetic material of several bacterial strains. This ability correlates well with carcinogenicity for the several hundred known carcinogens that have leen tested. For some classes of compounds tested, that correlation is as hit;h as about 9lNX.. "It's never going to be 100%," Ames says. "Some carcinogens simply don't work by causin,,; mutations, such as di- ethylstilbestrol, or will cause mutat.ions in eucaryotes hut nott in h;icteria. Even if yutt had an absolutely perfect test, you would be wrong l0'X, of the time because of the problems of animal cancer tests," he This test, which uses mutants of the bac-.' terium Sabnonella typhiniuriunt, offers a quick way to look for chemicals that cause rnutations (chanRes in genes). Many , such chemicals, called mutagens, also cause cancer in animals and are thus car- cinogens. cinogens. In fact, nearly 90':~, of chemicals ~ that have tested positive in the Ames test I a:e carcinogens. Hence, the Ames test is a good net for a first cast among suspect I chemicals. ac3ds. ,
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QH IIns 1918 . REPOR T NO. EPA-600/1-78-052 2. - 3. RECIPIENT'S ACCESSIOfV NO. ; . TITLE AND SVBTI TLE 5. REPORT DATE DIRECTORY OF SHORT TERM TESTS FOR HEALTH AND July 1978 ECOLOGICAL EFFECTS a. 6. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION COOE . AUTHOR(S) 8. PERFORMING ORGANIZ/~TION REPORT NO' . , , . r, . . PERFORMlNG ORGANIZATION NAME AND ADDRESS ,, 10. PROGRAM ELEMENT NO. Bioche~nistry Branch ' 1LA629, EHE625, 1AA601' Environmental Toxicology Division ;. , 11. CONTRACT/GRANT NO. ~ Health Effects Research Laboratory . ;. y . .~f '.~ .. , ., . ` . Research Triangle Park,NC 27711 , _ . , . . 2. SPONSORING AGENCY NAML AND ADDRESS 13. TYPE OF REPORT AMD PERIOD COVEREO Health Effects Research Laboratory RTP NC , Office of Research and Development 14. SPONSORING AGENCY CODE , y6.S. Environmental Protection Agency " EPA 600/11 Resnarch Tri~~n le P1rk N C 7 I' ; This directory provides basic information.on the short term tests for health ~nd~c l]~oghca~efLecu b2ing p~rf~ned by various U.S. EPA Laboratories' --.~` through the Office of Health and Ecological Effects.. The test systems are . t 50269 6069 L GENETIC TOXICOLOGY PROGRAM, BIOCHE~fISTRY BRA\CH/ TESTING LABORATORIESy TOXICOLOGY--SHORT TERM TESTS/ENVIRONMENTAL TESTS/BIOLOGICAL LABORATORIES/ CARCINOGENIS/MUTAGENESIS/A."ZES TYPE TESTING/ ' ': 4
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III Me -76 S.P, 9 .i l 50269 6070 AMINES, AROMATIC/BLADDER--CANCER/ MUTAGENESIS/TERATOGENESIS/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY HOR;SONES/CANCER--CAUSATION BY CHEMICALS/ INHALATION/TOYICITY--CHEMICAL COMPOUNDS/ SCDETOEDC N TO%iCOlOCiiCAL RES£AEtCfri f97~ , ~ NATiONAI CENTER fOR ': REF"'GRY
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:y- .. :-:"1 50269 6068 AIR--POLLUTION--HEALTH EFFECT/MUTAGENESIS/CARCINOGENICITY/ CANCER--CAUSATION--BY ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS/ ~JAI T1 it. L~~~~U TJ , a ~~' . . ; . THUi;~~ EDI'~~ON L-I'mVIRONTiP:N•1•AI, sclr,Ncrs VOLUME II - An Intcrdisciptiaarl• Monngra h Scri P c+ U , x F.dilors: Ik,ucus 11. K. I r.r:,1:. tYenuet.t. llewsox, and Aex-cr. OKVx Thc Effects of Air Pollution •; u r:mted by A comptctr tbsi of titlcs in this scrics apprars id he cnd of this volumc. At,hur C. Stern Acpartmcnt of Environmental Sciences and Engineering School of Public 1lralth University of North Caroliua at Chapel Ilill Chapel Ilill, North Carolina , . ,1CAllLliIC 2'RESS Now 1'ork San T?rnncisco London AS b u sidiary of )iarcourt Rrace Joranorreh, Pubh+hers p 2 3 8 9 -1
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, ;" 50269 6071 . . BASIC - CONCEPTS \ OF NVIRONMENTAL = HEALTH f;: . Public Health Service/National Institutes of Heatth . ~,. 11,5 National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences { 78 II Unl CANCER--CAUSATInN/MUTAGF.NESIS/;;
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/NITROSA2•SINES /CAnCER--IrCNNOLQCY/ FETUS/CANCER--CAUSATION IIY CFIE'•tICALS/CANC£Z--CiIILDREN/ CANCSR--GFNF.TICS/4U~'AGENESI~CA~ICER--CAUSATIG V'AGENESI~CA~ICER--CAUSATIGV BY HOR~tQNES/ P46~ ~fR Ssrt/•. t}/. 'NlI. /H/rh, S - RC YNATIO AL CANCER INSTITUTE MONOGRAPH 51 261 ; 1979 , MAY 1979 Un PERINATAL CARCINOGENESIS (Conf. held in Tampa, Florida, Jan. 19-21, 1976) pHEVH tiblicoKee No. (NIHI 79-1633
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ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH/BF.HAVIORAL'TOXICOLOGY/LEARNING/MEMORY/ .~:(UTACENESIS/AIR--POLLUTION--HEALTH EFFECT/LUNGS--DISEASES/ SULFUR OXIDES/CARBON MONOXIDE/NITROGEN OXIDES/ OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY AND HEALTH/W,,XTER--POLLUTION/WASTE DISPOSAL/ . HUMAN HEALTH AND THE ENVIRONMENT - SOME RESEARCH NEEDS Report of the Second Task Force for Research Planning in Environmental Health Science ~-U. S. 1.. .. T ~. Public Health Service/Natiunat Institutes of Health National Institute of Er..•iron:nental Health Sciences DHEW Publication No. NIH i7-1277 ,
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50269 6075 MUTAGENESIS ANDr~ARCLNOGENESIS/XEF.ODERNiA PIGMENTOSUM/ENVIRONMENTAL CARCINOGENS/ CANCER--CAUSATION--BY ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS/VIRUSES, TYPE C RETRO-/ BCG IN TUMOR IMMUNOTHERAPY/PANCER--It*SUN0MRAPY/CANCER--METASTASIS/ CANCER--TREATMENT/STEROIDt.HORMONE ACTION/TUMORS--RESEARCH/ RC . 267 Ad 1978 Volume 28--7 978 ACADEMIC PRESS. New. York San Franciscc A Subsidiary of Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Publishers ..` Department of Tumor Biology Karolinska Institutet . ', Stockholm. Sweden Fels Research Institute ' Temple University Medical School . . ~ ~ ~ ~ .~ .. ~. . ' ~ . .. . . .•Frh.
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~ 50269 6074 MUTAGENESIS CHFMICAL/CARCINOCENESIS/TERATOGENtSIS/ ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH/ALLERGIES/ SMOKING AND% HEALTH/CArCER--EPIDEMIOLOGY/J.UNGS--CANCER---CAUSATION/ TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEALTH EFFECT/DRUGS--PHYSIOLOGICAL EFFECT/ DRUGS--MF.TABOLISM/DRUGS--TOXICITY/AIR--POLLUTION--HEALTH EFFECT/ Principles of AVRAM GOLDSTEIN, M.D. LEWIS ARONOW. Ph•D- SUMNER M. KALMAN, M.D. Professors of Pharmacology Stanford University School of Medicine Stanford, California... Awfey Biomedical-Health Publication': . <; , __
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C 50269 6077 : .;~ TOBACCO--SMOKING--HEALTH EFFECT/SMOKING IIABITS/VINYL CHLORIDE/METALS--TOXICOEOGY/ PLASTICS--TOXICOLOGY/PLASTICIZERS/PESTICIDES--TOXICDLOGY/AGRICULTURAL CHEMICALS/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMICALS/ENVIRONMNETAL HEALTII/ OCCUPATIONAL DISEt.SES/WATER--POLLUTION--HEALTIi EFFECT/SMOKING AND HEALTH/ Ckft,O&AbE0GRAPHICAL/CANCER--CAUSATION BY GENETIC FACTORS/ CANCER- -ETIOLOGY/ /D Book B: CAP,CItIOGEP:EcIS, MECHANISMS IDNA , 9 ;for/ Book-C: ANIMAL CANCER TESTS/DIETHYLSTILBESTROL/CYCLAMATES/NITROSAMiNE5.F00D/ NA VIRUSES'DNA L RNA/MUTAGENESIS testincip, AIR--POLLUTION--CARCINOGENS/CONTRACEPTIVES, ORAL/ DRUGS--CARCINOGENIC/ . DIELDRIN/ 3 BOOKS:r eclited by BOOK A- INCIDENCE OF CANCER IN HUMANS H. H. Hiatt , BOOK B- MECHANISMS OF CARCINOGENESIS ' Harvard School of Public Health / BOOK C- HUMAN RISK ASSESSMENT ;; 4 ... • . . _ . . ,. ,.. .. , 7E rigins ~m~n Ca J. . Watson . , . ~ r~LD,SPqINa HARBOR CONFERENCES ON CELL PROLIFERATION~ S r~ng Qrbtr~iLa ato~ 11`7%L AA J. A. Winsten Coid Spring Harbor Laboratory .9W , j ' .1.
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iCANCER--CAUSATION--BY ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS/ .`.CARCINOGENIC SUBSTANCES--METABOLISM/ RENE i ENVIRONMENTAL CARCINOGENS/CANCER--CONGRESSES/BENtPY ~ IN I~ TIZO METABOLIC ACTIVA'I'ION ~ 1'rucccdings clf thc~. ympcnium on thc Rolc of MctuUolic cniC ino ' d C g c 4u ActiV11ti0n in Producing Mutagcnic an lc Yark h Trian , g tEnVirOnnlcntat Chcmicals, Rcscarc North Carolina, February 9-11,1976.
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.. .... _.. ~.,~~ ~ 50269 607 8 h~~y { 07 . ! . . .. .. . • . .:~-Ja~~Ha ,-. w. ..~www~: ruw~.~....~-~-f~Y~~w.~wri~~....• ~r..~~~~~~..~.
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0 50269 6079 TOBACCO--SMOKE--BIOLOGICAL ..TESTING/NICOTINE--PiIAR~#l1COLOGY/ • 73 XI Fol-76 Bilinoria, M. Ii. . . S.P. (I_mDCrial Tobacco Ltd., riontreal, Quebec, Can.) ~ TIIE DETECTION OF MU1.'AGENIC t.CTIVITY OF CHEi1ICALS AND TOBACCO , . ~ BACTERIAL SYSTEM. r Mutat. Res. 31 (No. 5) 328 (1975) (in English) i" *Keywords:* cyanide, smoke, constituent; I fnrmaldphvde_ smnkp. ennstituent! - . . . . . • --. .. - --- tt. . • • acrolein, snoke, constituent; • hydroQuinone smoke, constituent; , pyrogallol, smoke, constituent; nicotine, smoke, constituent. -k ` _ I 0 SMOKE I.J'A `
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,X}:N.eE3-77 S. P. Vresc.wi;HAPNlC t)AT/l )liCET _`~~ 4. Titlc .ae Scbti{{ - ~ e J ,..~.~ ,. - •Study of ?.,utag. . cnic: Ef.fects of 3Mon;,sodiu:a Clutanate (FDA No. 71-69) ?. Authoi(s) 9. 1'ettorwing Utganitatioa !':zme and Address Stanford Research Institute Menlo tark, California 94025 1?. Sponsoring OrEanization Al:.me and Address U.S. Food and Drug Adr,infstration : 200 „Ctt Strt:e.t, S.W. Washington, D,C. 20204 , -~_....-~ ~Study includes results of three ntutagenic assay procedures: i.ytogenetics - in vivo (rats) and in vitro . 11ost 14ediated -- in v_:vo .(mice) and in_ vitro Dominant Letltal - rats ~. • . ~ _ . . • . ~ 50269 6082 ~l, koport No. I. `1V+1Bk'-77J1445 _ t . .1. neerp,ent. neecsalNp No. 5.. Report tlate ~ ~--~giu' {1 i Q 7_ 6 t= a. t'ettotwing Urganization hept. No. 10. Ytojeet/Taslc/Wbck Unit No. ~ 1~SU-2760 11. Goouact/Wuot No. ~ FDA 73-215
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a 50269 6080 TOBACCO--SM01M--RInLOGICAL TESTING/TORACCO--SMOKE--NITROGEN COMPOiTNDS/ 77 X Mi TOBACCO--S::O°,E--TAR/ RJR CLASS `'0. PA'?Yl1l.sT 77 X Afi litz-usaki, S.; Tal:::shir:a, T.; To•zaru, K. (Japan Tobacco Salt Pub. Corp., Cent. F'es. Inst., Yokohana, 1;anag.^4a, J :p.) FACTO,^.S AFFF:CTI`IGV^iliT.lGi:alC ACTIVITY OF CiCAUTTE Sl:J}:E COtiD1:2:SA IN SAL''OtiF.Li.A 'i1 P11IlnJRIUM TA 1538. ''utation R:.s. 4_R, 2?•-36 (1977) (in English) sir•oke constitc+.ent: *l:evwords:* smoke condensate , , ~~ Smoke condensates from Burley tobacco, brignt-type tobacco arid various ~ b'rands of commercial cigarettes were tested for mutagenicity by using a micro- ' somal test system with Salmonella lyhhimurium TA 1538. Smokd condensate from Burley tobacco had much higher mutagenic activity than that from ~ bright-type tobacco. Tncreased mutagenic activity was observed with smoke ' condensates from Burley tobacco grown with increasing amounts of nitrogen ~ fertilizer, and from commercial cigarettes blended with Burley tobacco. There ~ was a significant correlation between nitrate content of cibarette and mutagenic activity of the resulting smoke condensate. The results sudgest that nitrate in cigarettes may influence the formation of f,ot.ential mutaoens during the burn- ing of a cigarette, - 7 7
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, - ..r-- ,- ~ - _.. T_r-- - -^--~-r ~ r r.- ---- - • - - ~ - - . . - - . TOBACCO--SMOKE--BIOLOGICAL TESTING/ , 77 X Mi s . • _.-._ . _....---------,- . __. : -- •... - ... ... ,: l RJR CLASS N0 PA'APHL ET 77 . - Mizusaki, S.; Okamoto, H.; Akiyanfa, A. ;Fukubara, Y. (Japan Tobacco Salt Pub. Corp., Cent. Res. Inst., Jap.) X 24 i1 RELATION BETWEEN CHEMICAL CONSTITUENTS OF TOBACCO AND RfUTAGENIC ACTIVITY OF CIGARETTE SMOKE CONDENSATE. nitrogen, total, cured, constituent; nitrogen, protein, cured,- constituent;: nicotine, cured, constituen`t; ' nitrate, cured, constituent. Y . . - Mutation Res. 48, p. 319-325 (1977) (in English) *Keytaords:* TPM, smoke, constituent; :related to an increase in mutagenic activity of the smoke condensate, whereas r'Jutagenic activities of cigarette smoke condensate were assayed in the ,presence of S-8 Mix using Salmonella typhimurium TA 98. The results were examined in relation to chemical uata of tobacco leaves. Among the nitro- ~genous constituents examined, the contents of total nitrogen and protein nitro- gen and the soluble nitrogenous fraction were positively and significantly Q.A 0 0.0 0':0 2 4. 0:- 2 ; i.~ • ,..
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, 80.II So! . ;, DOSE RESPONSES TO~EANCE ROGENlC r: .. ~..:.,..:. •• ' AND~MUTAGENIC TREATMENTS . ~. .. •~,ti ... .,- „ J. R. Totter: ° . F. J. Finamore' ". ~ 50269 6083 ORAU/IEA-78-4(M) - _ . -:_ - ~ Institute for Energy Anatysis :..OAK RIDGE ASSOCIATED UNIVERSITIES ' . ~`~....;-. ~ " . .. . . : . .. . . . t'.V, kSox i 7 / .. , . ~ Oak Ridge, Tennessee 37830 - ~ .., . . .. . . . . - _, .. .... . . . . . . . . ,. .• ~ . . June 1978:: This report is based on work performed under Coritract EY-76-C-05-0033 between ;: the U.S. Department of Energy, Division of 6iomedical and Environmental Research; `:- and Oak Ridge Associated Universities. - . ~~ ~._ .. r \ \
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College of Natural and Agricultural Sciences Ronald Talcott and William Harger University of California, Riverside 77 II S.P. by Research Triangle Park, North Carolina 27711 Environmental Sciences Research Laboratory Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics Division Riverside, California 92521 Lester L. Spiller RESEARCH TRIANGLE PARK, NORTH CAROLINA 27711 U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY OFFICE OF RESEARCH AND DEVELOPZfENT ENVIROATfENTAL SCIENCES RESEARCH LABORATORY 50269 6084 EPA-600/3-79-032 April 1979
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l 50269 6086 CANCER--CAUSATION BY PESTICIDES/ J. MViR(7N. SGi. t1EALTH, a15(6), 907-9Z7 (19l30) 77 I I Re-81 ~~fEC .~ ~?ESTIC~DE~ ~_. S.P.. Faculty of Agriculture University of Cairo Giza, Egypt 4.. ~ A discussion of the mutagenic and carcinogenic effects of various cla{ses of commonly used pesticides. Classes discussed include halogenated hydrocarbons organophosphorus insecticides, and certein herbicides and fungicides. Halogenated hydrocarbons Key Words: Carcinogen, Halogenated Hydrocarbon, Mutagen, Pesticides were found generally hazardous, causing sterility and displaying ~ &rg~lal4r c(`ejf iq7te carcinogenic activity. Several organophos- Mahmoud Abbas Saleh Mahmoud Department of Agricultural Biochemistry
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[50269 6087 ~i3 ~tt_~1i.on~Rcscorc)r, 32 (1975) 93-u•4- r v)a~cvicr Scicn~fic Yab1L?SingTuiupany. Arnstcrdam-Printcd in The Ncthcrlande t / 4 . 4 . XgI~.A1eB9-76 IWT. • ' U'~G.~N1~1~ . H. I3ARTSC}i ANn It. MONTL'SA:r'O Ifdcritational A'gnuy for Rtscarch on Canccr. Unit of Chemieal ' Carcinogcncsis, jSo cours Albert Thomas, 69008 Lyon (France) ' (Reccived March 17th, 1975) (Accepted June zSth, 1975) CONTENTS - , . Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . : . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . 93 Non-neoplastic diseases in man. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Ncoplastic diseases in man. . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . 93 Experimental evidence of earcinobenicity . . . . . : . : . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96 Afutagcnicity of vinyl chloride . . . . . . . . 96 Subcetlular distribution of enzymes involved in the formation of-mutagenic vinyl chloride .T,etaboiite"s . . . . . fo0 ~ SP C~icsAind Vc Puedist{buti4of~zy~es involved in the metabolic acti•ation of vinyl chld:iao . . . . ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , 302 Effect of drugs on the mutagcni:ity ,f %•ir.yl chloride in vitro. . ... 102 Mutagenicity of chlorocthylene oxide. s-chloroacetaldeh de, s-chloroethanol and mono- -1
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77 II Re-78 S.P. ' 50269 6085 10 Afulnlinn krrcarch. -19 (1977) 279-21i6„_-, h;h~viir/h~-rth liall:~nd 13iumo li ll' ca ( risa .~,- .,* ' ~~~~ +as~ ='~+~-•++.-,..~ . _ . _ ~ ~CT`V,T. ~ AMIi~O ~CIA. ~.QLYZAT~S 1~~ - - -- --- - ----= -.~~_ ~ - , T. MATSUMOTO, D. YOSiIIDA, S. MIZUSAKI and It. OKAMOTO Afidori-hu, Yol.ohania, Kanagawa 227 (Japan) Cenlral Kescarch /nslilute, The Jupan Tobacco and Sall Public Corporation, 6-2 Umegaoho, (Received September 9th, 1976) (Revision n•ceived Decemher 13th 1976) lAernnlnrl rln.-nmF.nr 4)9».1 107Q\ ~ ~ ~ - ~ - ` I '" : Pyrolyzates of 25 amino acids and 5 indole derivatives were tested for muta-: genicity in the histidine-requiring mutant Salmonella typhimurium TA 98. Significant mutagenic activity was detected with pyrolyzates of most of the ; amino acids. These pyrolyzates required a liver microsomal fraction, as repre--; sentative of mammalian metabolism, to be detected as mutabens. Among the pyrolyzates tested, the highest mutagenic activity was observed with that of a L-tryptophan. As little as 10 j+g of the pyrolyzate of L-tryptophan had detect- able mutagenic activity toward TA 98. The optimal pyrolysis Lcmperatures for' the formation of mutagenic products were shown to be 500°C for L-trypto-4 p~ianadva~00 for the other amino acids. The results from pyrolyses of some' i1{'dol c t' sQgl,&t that an amino group at the a-position to the carboxyl, group of L-tryptophan plays an important role in the formation of mutagens.<- p
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77 II Re-78 S.P. • ~ rc g-y • e at ons ips an e Ro TU ~ . . .._,.. roraffl7n a t ~ „ CLIIiICAL TOXICULUGY 4t 5), pp. "Ibl--l-ll t 1`Ji0) ~. L1ONEL A. POIRIER, :'h.D. National Cancer Institute 'Dethesda, \Iaryland YIECENT F. SIN1NlOV, Ph.D. Department of Toxicology ' Stanfurd Research Institute Menlo Park, California .t ~ One of the most iiuportant tasks facing ;o~•ernn:ental health agencies today Is the screentng of compounds in the human environment for their potential carcinog;enic hazard to humans. Because of the co'st in money and time required for carcir.ogenesis testing in animals, several pre- screens for chemical carcinogens have been proposed. A recent re- view by Stoltz et al. (11] has documented the extent of correlation between several potential prescreens and che:nical carcinogenesls. Among the most promising was chemical r.~;:ta~enesis. Lz general, chemical carcinogens appear to fall in two broad cate- gories: the procarcinogens and the ultimate carcinogens. Procarcino- gens are generally chemically inert and require metabolic activation •The results presented in this manuscript were based on data ob- tained prior to Ntay 12, 1975. Subsequent data and further evaluation may modify tFese results slightly. It is not anticipated that the major conclusions will be altered. _ :...~~. 50269 6088 761 .. , . Coptriglt i 1976 ty ~taact i)%:.ti.et, tn; All Rtghts Rcxr.eJ. \ather this wurk nur an) part rsayl1ja;:.~.e:(~ttt tl:ndtQJ in an) (Jr:n or Fy ant• mcans. aFc.trunt: ur tierham.al. m.luJtng : •?hot'o"t~,p.r~.1 nr.r~~Jntnj. anJ re:.•rJrnp, ut Dy any infora:atson stnrakr anJ rrtneral ststcm. : ,sqhout ; c rnrtwun in % rrtrnt lrut.r the pbli.het.
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Elsevier/North-Holland Biomedical Press NAOMICHI INUI'`b, YOSHISUKE NISHI b and MASAKO TAKETOMI b' . I 50269 6091 ` 77 II Re-79 S.P. >~_rAGEi,zc~ ~.c~~~o~~: ` ~~~~~Mutation Researeh, 57 (1978) 69-75 ® Biological Research Center, JTS. Nakoai-23, Hadano, Kanagawa 257 (Japan) ; Research, .Toshtma-ku, Tokyo 170, and b Section oJCell Biology and Cytogenetics, a Department of F.xperimental Pathology, Cancer Institute, Japanese Foundation for Cancer (Received 21 April 1977) (Revision received 18 July 1977) (Accepted 11 August 1977) Summary r Pregnant hamsters were given various doses of AF-2 by stomach tube; then {~ the cells of their embryos were isolated and cultured in normal medium. Chro-':: mosome preparations were made within 24 h after the start of primary culture, and examined for chromosomal aberrations. Marked chromosomal abnormali-:.';:; ties were observed in cells of embryos of animals treated with AF-2 at over';;;: 20 mg/kg. Samples of surviving cells were also cultured in normal medium f i . .,. ~ I ,..
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77 II Re-79 S.P. . `~,Av~"9~nZ~>~dmpgnontsuq~;~/~f,f~'~cte James L.1Ep1er I3i gy Division ok Ridge Nationai Laboratory and : Michael R. tGuerin Anajytical Cher,zistry Div'ssion dak Ridge National Labcra!ory t,rc s_ Oak Ridge, Tennessee 37830 " ' . ~;, , ~ ~ 50269 6089 For. 71st Annu. Meet. Air Paltution Control Assoc., Houston, Tex, June 25-30, 1978 ~ . - _w ,larttes L. Epler, Ph. D. Unit Leac,=er, Com?arotive Mutagenesis ; , Mu'a.-enesis and Teratogenzsis Section ; i Biolol,y Division Post Offico Box Y Oak Ridge Nationat Lcaboratary {' . .. Michael R. Guerin, Ph.D. Research l.)intly sponsored by tho Environanentat Protection Agency (IAG-D5-£68 i; , Interagency Agrcement 40-516-75) and the Division of tiiologicol and Environmental 'rc~. 5n~artner4of f naby, und.~r contract W 7405 eng-26 witli the Union Rc .~ o, ~ , Cors~e Corporation. +~ .i- . ............ ...~......__.. j e L^
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.r. ~ 50269 6090 Mutagenic and Di\'A-damaging effects of a series of N,N-dialkylnitrosamines ` monosubstituted at the a-carbon with an acetoxyl group were tested in Salmonella typhimurium, Escherichia coli, and Bacillus subtilis in the absence of metabolic aetiva=. tion system. The compounds comprised 8 l~'-alkyl-'.N%(acetoxymcthyl)nitrosamines ' (alkyl=mcthyl, ethyl, propyl, isopropyl, butyl, isobutyl, sec-butyl, or tert-butyl)_'' and N-butyl-N-(1-acetoxybutyl)nitrosamnie. All the compounds, except one with % with., a tert-butyl group, gave positive results in these mutagenicity and repair tests. Presumed release of alkyl cations from the corresponding a-acetoxy derivatives by hydrolysis and heterolysis caused mutagenic and DNA-damaging effects in the bacteria. Structure-activity correlation of the compounds was noted in these tests and discussed in regard to the-mutagenicity with metabolic activation and. marchogoicl ofkN dialjylnitrosamines. The results support the hypothesis that a-carbon hydroxy~ation is one probable mechanism involved in the met= abolic activation of N,\'-dialkylnitrosamines. -,.. [Gann, 70, 663- 670; October, 1979] A1.KYI.)iVTROS;1°}GZI . ~~~~~-E,., O: ~ VI neq-30 S,P0 Masataka MOCHiZUKI, Emako Suzuxt, Takako AxJo, OKADA Tokyo Biochemical Research Institute"
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MGQLDE,jw f~A11~S'~'EI~ QN;1'It~,~S1~~A'~~L. , ; 77 II Re-79 S.P. 1~1t.Tra4lqEMGIEZ _'EM Orl" NAOMICHI INUI 1.2 MASAKO KAKETOMI 2 and YOSHISUKE NISHI 2 Department o/Expcrimental Pathology, Cancer Institute, f Japanese Foundation for Cancer Research, Toshima-ku. Tokyo 170, and 2 Section of Cell Biology and Cytogenetics, Biological Research Center, JTS, Hadano, Kanagawa 257 (Japan) (Received March 8th, 1976) (Revision received June 29th, 1976) (Accepted August 2nd, 1976) : t;- k" Mutation Research, 41 (1976) 351-360 ® Elsevier/North-Holland Biomedical Pres: ; Hamster embryos were treated with AF-2 in vivo (in the mother) by trans- placental application. Their cells were then isolated, cultured in normal medi- utn for 48 h, and then selected in media containing various concentrations of j 8AG or 6TG. This treatment with AF-2 caused marked dase<ienenrlm,f ;ndne . l tfon , of 8A o4 6'~G-r~s istant mutants. Direct administration of AF-2 and ~VINAIG ~o ~bontc li~nster cells also produced 8AG- and 6TG-resistant .
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VI .e9 73 S.Pi r 50269 6093 . _ `y . Nucleus 15(1)34-39 (1972) B. L. hAUL AND USIHA LUTSIiI Regional Research Laboralorr, Janrmu-Tawi, India Receivcd on 5th July 1971 Rapoport (1948) discovered the muta- gcnic activity of nitroso- compounds. Latcr, Aiagcc and I3arncs (1956) sshowed that NDMA and NDEA arrc also tunicrogcnic. Subscryucntly, a laqgc number of nitroso compounds with diverse chcmical structure %vcrc tcstcd for their biological activity. Several of these were found to be both carcinogenic and mutagcnic (see Magee and Ilarncs, 1937). 1)icth}•lnitrocaminc was reported to be an cflcctivc mutagcn in scvcral lower systctits lilx Ophiosloina ('/_ct- lY tcrbcrg, 1960); Araaospora (\Ialling, 19G6) and higher systems like :1rabidopsis ( Milllcr, I965); Drosophila (Faluny el al., 1966) and barley (I-Icslot ct al., 1966). I-Io%%•c~'er, -Kihlman (1961) ffailed to obtain chromo- somal breaks in root mcristcnu of Nicia faba after \1)1:A trcatmcnt. This was contradicted by Marquardt cl al. (1963) who obsct-vcd chroinosomal sh•uctur al changcs in l;olliriaua romaua root til); following the same treatment. A rcim•c>ti- gation of this problem showed that \ll1:.1 /
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4 . i 50269 6094 NVIROD1PfENT~L SCIENCES, AN INTERDISCIPLINARY MOI~OGRAPIi SERIES/ t~logarty International Center Proceedings No. 10 .W Scientific EA` ors Do. BGdacda R-enM®Ir DEPARTMF.NT OF ZOOLOGY 0 UNIVr:RS1]'Y OF TEXAS AT AUSTIN AUSTIN, TEXAS Alaesrreeos L H-arcQO TrrE• JO1JN E. FOGARTY INTERNATIONAL CENTER NATIONAL INSTITIJ]'r.S OF Hr:ALTIi DETIIESDA, MARYLAND Acadernic Press Sponsored by The John E. Fogarty Internationa] Center for Advanced Study in the Health Sciences National Institutes of Health Bcthesda, Maryland and . . The National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences National Institutes of Iiealth Research Triangle Park, North Carolina t*
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IF. :t1EE7 XX ;dt,D-77 `:J.P FDA/BF-77/1 ~ I i+lc a) :*IUuuclc _ _ t-4. 9. Pcrforming hrt•:rni•r.ation Name aud Address Litton Bionetics, Inc. ~ 5516 Nicholson Lane Kensington, 2•ID 20795 ~ 12. Sponsoring Organizarion Name 3nd Address U.S. Food and Drug Administration• 200 "C" Street, S.W. , Lla3hington, D.C. 20204 ~ 50269 6097 rts-'dou 1'tf~wtirar ~ s.it.•~.ort I,.,tr• . Dec. 18, 1974 8. Pcrformiip.tnizatiun Itrpt. ~ " #2468 _ 10. Yrojcct/1*a.k/1t'ork linit No. FDiA 71-85 11. Contract/Grant ~Vo. 223-74-2104 13. TYp: of Rcpurt & Pt•riod . c.ovctcd M:itagenic (Tier I) test results in microbial and manmialian cell , , systems. EVALUATION SUMMASCY: COMPOUND FDA 71-85 HYDRbLYZED VEGETABLE PROTEIN(SOY), ~ j~ Ur1T r.{ •iI`i~T "Ej~j;TIC' ACTIV7TY IN AP:Y OF THE IN VITRO ASSAYS INCLUDED IN THIS EVALUATION.
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I 7 MeC 5~ S.P. gItiLIockAPHIL DArA SHEET I, Title and Subtitle .' FDA 75-49 :. : 7. Author(s) Performing Organization Name and Address Litton Bionetics 5516 Nicholson Lane Kensington, MD 20795 • • ' • .~ L~P~3 266 SSOj 01epon Date ' May 31, 1976 6. t 1. Contract/Grant No. 223-76-2104 12. Sponsoring Organization Name and Address 113. Type of Repon dr Period Cover d U.S. Food and DruR Administration . . 1 Final 200 "C" Street S.W. Washington, DC 20204 16. Abstracts Mutagenic (Tier I) test results on Ethyl formate using Saccharomyces cervisiae' and salmonella typhimurium as indicator microorganisms. ~ T
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~J _ ~ t '.. ..~.... ~... .._ - • .. ._. . . . . ~ -. .. . . ~~~ j ie 1 'fX --- -- - - ' Stl:t'ORr DOCUNiENTATION IyREf ORT NO. s. a. R`' ~0"' PAGE k p ~U169 6096 -- ? II R. 1Rt• a^d 5ib""' a . April 30, 1976 ;.P. 7 . Author(s) tS. ~. wAormin/ OrQ.nization Name and Address Litton Bionetics, Inc. 5516 Nicholson Lane Kensington, 20 20795 ly SponsorlnS Orgenisation Nsms .nd Address Food and Drug Administration 200 C St. S.W. Washington, D.C. 20204 did not exhibit t;enetic activity in anv.of the in vitro_ assays employ, t •. P.rfoneinS Orasniaatlon R•pt. No. 001592-23-0 . 10. PeoJoet/Task/Work Unit No. Il. Contnoct(C) or Grsnt(G) No. (q 223-74-2104 (c) 13. Typo of R•port a Period Cownd ; Final 14. , s++PO'Mary Na•+• Evaluation summary: - COMPOUND FDA 75-37, Calcium SteRrate N. F. , PoAder ~ in this evaluation. . ;;... ~ 1fi. Adstrstt'(Llmit~200_rKOrdsb 0 0 0 2 4 1 7 Ztutagenic (Tier I) test results on calcium stearate N.S., powder using Saccharomyces_•; cervisiae and Salmonella tvphimurium as indicator microorganisms. Supplementary .1-...-_~ i.itt4
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~ II1 1te•q -7_,6_, 7. Author(s) 9. Performing Orgaoizacioo Name and Address tton Bionetics, Inc. 5516 Nicholson Lane Kensington, MD 20795 50269 6098 (S. Report Date. January 14, 1975 8. Perfotming Organization Rep:. No• 02446 10. Project/Task/Work Unit N Compound: FDA 71-57 U.S. Dept. Commerce, 11. Contract/Grant No. 21htional Technical Inform. Serv 12. Sponsoririg Organizacion Name and Address (I U~S. Dept. Health, Education. b Welfare,;.:. S~2~Food and Drug Administration 200 "C" Street, S.W. . Washington, D.C. 20204 Mutagenic test results in 3 systems - Host Mediated Assay - in vitro and in vivo Cytogenetics - in vitro and in vivo Dominant Lethal d in vivo . 0 q(1 0 0 0 0 24 . FDA 71-268 13. Type of Report & Period Covered ~
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• ~ 50269 6100 Proceedings of the Societ3f T%tr Experimental Didlogy -atid Medicine lss.ta-uarn,( ~ VI Re9 79 (40145) . _ S.P. MOHAN G. KOKATNUR. MICHAEL L. •MURRAY AND PELAYO CORREA Departments ojPurhulojtv unJ blrcrabiulugv. l.auireana State Unirer•sliy Alydical Cewer. New Urleuns l.nuisiuna 70112 film and tested for mutagenicity at the end of 10 min incubation at 37°. The product mix- ture was a clear and homogeneous solution . with a yellowish color. The effect of thiocyanate (SCN) as a nitro- • sation catalyst for spcrmiJine was studied by. adding 0.1 ml of a 1.2 Af solution of potas, : sium thiocyanate to some reaction mixtures. Itfuluger,iciry. The mutagenicity test as de- veloped and described by Ames cl aL (10) was employed to study the mulagenic prop, ;, erties of the nitrosated products of spermi- riety of amines have been carried out to test dine. The reaction products were initially .` , this hypothesis but most of them have yielded tested on strains TA1535, TA100, TA1530, products that require metabolic activation usually carried out with liver microsomes (3). Attempts to produce tumors of the glandular stoma j tne~ per;rne~{ A .•~ima,~ w ~t~, a ul-4 tancoth~ 1cc~Eling( bf ,in~ts' an~f nitl'fte Aave not been successful; the tumors in such cx- - erimenls a ,u•dv in th.•.• •• ch••n•.- - ~. ,~_.._. :. aroundorabuvepllS(2). Recent work on the etiology of gastric can- eer and its precursor lesions has focused on the hypothesis of intragastric formation of mutagenic carcinogenic N-nitroso com- pounds (1). The hypothesis calls for ultimate'' (direct-actind) mutagrns-carcimogens which may be formed in stomachs with chronic atrophic gastritis. Under such circumstances the gastric juice is consistently less acid than in people with norrnal mucosa, usually Many•experiments of nitrosation of a va- TA98, and TA1537. Positive results were ob-: taincd with strains TA1535 and TA 100 only. . Strain TA 1535 was chosen as the test orga- nixn t4r the remainder of the study because the background was lower (5-30 colonies) than that of TA 100 (100-130 colonies). The
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VI Re9-76 S.P. ~ 50269 6101. Chem.•lliot. lntcraction, 14 ( 1 97 G1 21-35 " r _ _, - - ----- ~1 rasevicr Scientific Publishing Company, Amsterdam - Printed !n The Netherlanda MM~'i ' '. ~ • -~- '•r -- ~.dd~'S.'LZ.41tI14Al•li6:Li+ M / .,~ , r4 _°~..~. ;=:'r`. ~,.y l .~.f'i}.I ~1)9~~~ O.G. FAHMY and MYRTLE J. FAHI.SY Institute ojCancer Research, Chester 13eatty Research Institute, Royal Cancer Nospitat, Fulham Road, London SW3 6JI3 (Greot Britain) ~ (Received October 12th, 1975) (Accepted November 28th. 1975) ' A comparative genetic study was undertaken on the testicular tissue of Drosophila with N,a-acetoxymethyl-N-methylnitrosamine (AcOD4iN) and its unsubstituted parent N,N-dimethylnitrosamine (DMN), to assess the role : of intaaczllular metp.L-olism on. their mutagenicities. The •relative genetic po- ` tencies of the two compounds were deduced from regression studies of thee dose effect on the metabolically inert sperm and the metabolizing early germ non-specific X-chromosome recessives (lethals and visibles) and the specific cells (sj,e:iilatocytes and spcrmatogoiiia) Mth respect to ti.e iiaduction of 1he derivative as complred to the parent amine, but the differential in this re- spect varied significantly for various mutational classes and as a function of .() (lenepc C¢ti%,;3y 14r dtity`rolar dose was invariably higher for the acetoxy effects on representatives of the RNA genes, especially rDI1A.
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50269 6102 F. hONCfLtT, K. MOSSANDA (1'2),^A. I~qUASSIN (1) alld M. MI:ItC11:R (Laboraloirc dc Ilioloxic•o/u,lzic, l:cu/e (lc P/rarl„acie, 1!.('.L.- ~1 7169, Unircrsilc c% Loul•uin, 7.i, Aceltue F.. Aloulucr, R-12ltl1 r B!l/Yel%w ) BC, ~ y. -o' , Liege). ~i,L ) Smoked fishes arc one of -thc main sources of dietary proteins for a large number of pcople living in central Africa. Therefore. those people continuously ingest polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH) present in the sn-joke produced during the wood combustion of the smoking process. The frequency of the stomach cancer in . Island and in Baltic countries has been related to the high consump- tion of smoked fishcs (l3AU.FV & DUNJAL, 1958). Moreover, it was reported (MASUDA & KURATSUNE. 1971) that fishes smoked - by the wood process we:e more contaminated by PAH than the products fashioned industrially. Fifteen PAH were identificd in the prescot smoked fishes. The mutagenic activity of 6 of them was unknown and was investigated by using the Amcs test a•ith SuLuoncrlla {tphinrrrriunr (Aktrs rl ul., 1975) and the bacterial fluctuatiori test of GRCeN et ul. (1977); t1!Fre are hcotpncne, triphenylcnc, fluoranthenc. 3-4-benzoiluoran- ; thtnc,lfao(g,,l) pcrylcne 2 3-O-phcnylcnc rcnc , , py . ~ ~- .....r.:....,r:.r.~, vo-rP ~ TA9$. TA 100. i ii .
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r=77 IT Re-74 S.P. . . ° ` 50269 6099 c s~otfe o ac on o enz m az f, t iu~ T~ic ag~n ~7) d'V- 3 J.P. Seiler' Swiss Federal Research Station. CH-8830 11'4dcnsxzl (Sn•iLerland). 21 June 1977 Stnnntar-. By using a bacterial mutant strain with a i;nown restricted reversion pattern. it has been shown that benzimida, zole induces an unidirectional base change also in vivo. The in vitro demonstrated strict G-+ A transition has thus been oonfirmed. Benzimidazolc has been shown to induce mutations of the base substitution type in Salnwnella (tphimurinm=. This behaviour could have been expected tiecattse of the purine- likc structure of this compound. It could then be dcmon- strated, that indeed benzimidazolc is incorporated into the nucleic acids of C•schericlriu culi'•'. An investigation into the possible mode of action yielded the somewhat uncxpcctcd result that henzimi.iazolc is a very specire mutagenic agent; it had be concluded from in vitro results on the transcriptional use of hcnzimidazolc nuclcotide and on the translation of benrimidazolc containing codons that this conipound induced strictly G-+ A transitions in this direc- tion onlys. In view of the theoretical importance of such a modc of action it seemed indicated to test this conclusion by another way, if at all possible in an in vivo assay. One possibility would have been to investigate the reversion - characteristics of benzimidazole induced mutants:.-such: mutants should not be reverted by benzimidazole itsclf nor' by hydroxylaminc, which has a similar specificity. A much less tedious proccdure, however, was found by using bac-; terial mutant.c whose reversion paucrns in terms of ptrsihlr base changes are already known. In its simplest application it should only be necessary to perl-rm a mutagenicity tea with such a mutant in order to obtain a clcarcut •ycs ornu • . .. , ' z
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50269 6104 77 I I Re-81 S, P. Yrtrfion Research 48 (19iT> > 2I ~.9 , vur/North-HoAand Biomedical Press ,....,.--w_~ '~~ =~ GENICITiE~OF. ~`-'~i _ OSA.~i11'ES O\• S:~1I:MpNELL ~ _ -- -, - . TAKIE YAHAGI 1, ~+IINAKO NAGAO 1, YUKO SEINO 1, TAIJIRO'.13ATSUSHLUA TAKASHI SUGI.'4SURA 1 and MASASHI OKADA s p. ibkyo and 2 Tokyo Biochemical Research Institute, Takada, Toshima•ku, Tokyo. (Japan) . 1 Biochernistry Division, National Cancer Center Research lnstitute, Taukjjt, Chuo-ku, (Received June 29th, 1976) (Revision received October 10th, 1976) (Accepted October 21st, 1976) . . Mix before it was poune4pntg plg~ sLwas obligatorily required. Dimethyl sulf- oz~e i~ibi~¢d Ehe dlt~tagenicCt oKN-dimethy1nitrosamine. .. N-nitrosamines was mutagenic on TA98, except N,N-diethylnitrosamine which was weakly mutagenic. To detect the mutagenicity of N,N•dimethylnitros- amine, the pre-incubation of bacteria and N,N-dimethylnitrosamine with S-9 . N,N-diphenylnitrosamine, a non-carcinogen, was not mutagenic. None of the The mutagenic activities of 11 N-nitrosamines were tested using Salmonella typbimurium TA100 and TA98. All the carcinogenic N nitTosamines were mutagenic on TA100 with a drug-activating system from the rat liver, whereas
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. q, 77 II Re-80 ~" Ina ~ 5026 9 610 3 S•P. -' . , • J. L. Eplcr Siology Division, Ork Ridge National Laboratory, oak icidge, TN 37830 p+:r~?ta, Utah, June 26-30, 1978. :i::t of the U.S. Government to retain a nonexclusive, royal'.y-free licenss , ay acceptance of t3~iis article, the plublfsher o'r recipient acknowleAges tcs.. in and to any copyright covering.the articie. • • presLnted at: SI:'S Research Application Confercnce on Energy and Ttealtb,', Environme.^.tal Research, U.S. Drpartment of Energy, under contract W-7405-eng-26';'=? (I:.G-D5-EG81s Inter4gcncy Agreement 40-516-75) and the Divisiorn of .'.±mesieal en3 ~ .,, } j t Research jointly sponsored by the Environmental Protection Agency •with the Union Carbide Corporat3.on.'
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(Received AugusL 1Gth,197G) Nagoya 467 (Japan) .llutation'Rcsearch, 42 (1977) 335 _34t ~Elievier/North-liolland Biomedical Press I1IINAKO A'AGAO 1, TAKIL' YANAGI 1, YUKO SI:INO ', TAKASHI SUGIDIURA t and NOBUYUK I ITO 1 I Biochemistry Aiursiou, National Cancer Center Research Institute, Tsukiji 5-1-1, Chuo-hu, Tokyo I0•!, and 2 First Department ojPathotogy, Nagoya City Medical School, Mizuho-hu, . (Rcvsion received November lst, 1976) (Accepted November Sth, 197G) Quinoline, recently reported to be carcinogenic in rats [12], was mutagenic to Salnionclla tylahiniurittm tester sl.rains TA100 and TA93 in the presence of the metabolic activation system S-9 mi.Y. 2-Chloroquinoline, a non-cai•,,ino0en [121, was non-mutagenic with or without S-9 mix. 3-Iiydroxyquinoline, which isot novn bt~caoen was muta,enic with S-9 mix to both bncterial ~ ~ ~, ~ s tn Tl m a};t`tlict'[!es 'f 1 other quinoline derivatives that are not knotvn- to.be-carcinogenic were tested, and 12 of these compounds were mutat;enic. . t
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L50269 6105 TOBACCO--PROTEINS/ 77 II Re-79 S.P. Mutation Rcsearch., 56 (1978) 281-288 (D Elsevier/North-Holland Biomedical Press ~~~. M-9w1gla LtiB-% T. MATSUMOTO, D. YOSHIDA, S. MIZUSAKI and H. OKAMOTO Central Research Institute, The Japan Tobacco and Salt Public Corporation, 6-2 Urnegaoha, bfidori•ku, Yokohama, Kanagawa 227 (Japan), (Received 6 May 1977) (Revisionzeceived 12Ju1y.1977) (Accepted 29 July 1977) Pyrolyzates of 10 peptides, 10 proteins and 5 naturally-occurring materials were tested for mutagenicity in the histidine-requiring mutants Salmonella typhimurium.TA98 and TA100. Significant mutagenic activity was detected with pyrolyzates of most of these materials. The pyrolyzates required a liver- -,.
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AIR--POLLUTION--ANALYSIS/ WATER--POLLUTION--MEASUMENT/ •/MUTAGENICITY/ American Chemical Society T Toxic Substances Control Tapes : 55 Am ) ~tOXIC SUBSTANCES~XANZROt- ACT: OVERVIEW (/q77 - '73 414• ACS Mr-Z~,7 j ~ L4IETHODS FORY._AS_SESSMENT L1477 •' 173 Yuxt. /ECS V-- ALe<- A61ERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY uepartment zu3 1155 Sixteenth Street. N.W. Washington. D.C. 20036 Phone 800-424•6747 y *Ak ` YCHEhtICAL CARCINOGENS ~ , f!9 77 -",7y )ia! ACS*...3 ~ BIOLOGICAL EFFECT,S_OF'VIRO110IENTAL POLLUTANTS t s'MONITORING TOXIC .'INDU RIAL SUBSTANCES (1Q72 - (?`1 K ",a* hic Sma=s _ .1 e1N VITRO TESTING FOR CARCINOGENS & MUTAGENS •(s-ff. t4?q; Y'.
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NEOPLASMS--POPULAR WORKS/CANCER/CARCINOGF.NICITY/r1UTAGFNICIT': ~~e ~~:Og~y Of Cancer On Its Nature, Causcs, amd Control Armin C t3raim The Rockefeller University 1977 Addison-Westey PuUlishing Company Advanced Book Program Reading, Massachusetts London • Am~terdam • Don Mills, Ontario • Sydney . Tokyo /
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73 III Tte - A ~ S.P. ' 50269 6111 1 TOXICOLOGY OF OLAR HEAT TRANSFER FLUIDS: LITERATURE SURVEY AND EVALUATION OFvFitlTAGENICIT~, ~ ~ : .... .. ~. ~ :~ '!~ ~ AND EFFECT ON ARYL HYDROCARQON HYDP.OXYLASE ACTIVITY ~ C. R. Clark T. C. Marshall T. R. Henderson A. Sanchez C. H. Hobbs Inhalation Toxicology Research Institute, Lovelace Biomedical and Environmental P. 0. Box 5890, Albuquerque, NM 87115 February 1979 1 LF-62 Category: UC-48
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. 0 ~ 50269 6110 I=- TOBACCO--S'-tOKING--HEALTH EFFF.GT/S'dOKIA'G A'7D IIEALTH/A`4T:S TYPE TESTINC CA.'VCER--CAUSATION/ CAr: CER--RES::ARCH/ CAVCER---EP IDE*f I nLOGY/%tUTAGcNICI T-A A SERIES OF BOOKS IN BIOLOCY1 Cedric \ . Davern, editor of Series/ •
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CANCER--CAUSATION BY PESTICIDES/ MUTAGENICITY/CANCER--CAUSATION--SY ENVIRONME'.VTAL FACTORS/ NITROSO COMPOUNDS/CANCER--CAUSATION BY AvLP.TO:{tN/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY AROMATIC AMINES//CANCER--CAUSATION BY METALS/ CANCER--CAUSATION BY POLYCYCLIC !'IYDROCARBONS/FETUS/ ENVIRONMENTAL CARCINOGENESIS Occurrence, Risk Evaluation and Mechanisms Proceedings of the International Conference on Environmental Carcinogenesis held in Amsterdam, May 8-11, 1979. 1979 - Elsevier/North-Holland Biomedical Press Editors: -• Amsterdam • New Yo rk • Oxfo rd EMMELOT P „ , . and q~ IEK ~ E. KR _ - . . i