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Royal Society of Chemistry по журналам "Metal Ions in Toxicology"

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  • Altenburger Rolf (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Organisms in the environment experience exposure to mixtures of metals as a rule rather than an exception. Observational as well as experimental evidence shows that such coexposure may give rise to combined effects that ...
  • Pohl Hana R.; Roney Nickolette; Abadin Henry G. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Several individual metals including aluminum, arsenic, cadmium, lead, manganese, and mercury were demonstrated to affect the neurological system. Metals are ubiquitous in the environment. Environmental and occupational ...
  • Apostoli Pietro; Catalani Simona (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Many metal ions lead, mercury, arsenic, cadmium, chromium, nickel, vanadium, copper, lithium exert a wide variety of adverse effects on reproduction and development, including influence on male and female subfertility or ...
  • Kortenkamp Andreas (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Observations of specific interactions of the heavy metal cadmium with the estrogen receptor have spawned a series of studies to investigate the propensity of this and other heavy metals to act as estrogen mimicks. There ...
  • Bal Wojciech; Maria Protas Anna; Kasprzak Kazimierz S. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    The purpose of this review is to provide a reader with a brief account of current results and views in the area of genotoxicity of metal ions, with a special attention to underlying chemical mechanisms. The text is divided ...
  • Tokar Erik J.; BenbrahimTallaa Lamia; Waalkes Michael P. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Metals have been in the environment during the entire evolution of man and the use of metals is key to human civilization. Nonetheless, several very toxic species are included in the metallic elements and compounds either ...
  • Dorne JeanLou C. M.; Kass George E. N.; Bordajandi Luisa R.; Amzal Billy; Bertelsen Ulla; Castoldi Anna F.; Heppner Claudia; Eskola Mari; Fabiansson Stefan; Ferrari Pietro; Scaravelli Elena; Dogliotti Eugenia; Fuerst Peter; Boobis Alan R.; Verger Philippe (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Humans are exposed to a number of heavy metals such as cadmium, mercury and its organic form methylmercury, uranium, lead, and other metals as well as metalloids, such as arsenic, in the environment, workplace, food, and ...
  • Mumtaz Moiz M.; Hansen Hugh; Pohl Hana R. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    For communities generally and for persons living in the vicinity of waste sites specifically, potential exposures to chemical mixtures are genuine concerns. Such concerns often arise from perceptions of a site's higher ...
  • Corradi Massimo; Mutti Antonio (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Some metals, such as copper and manganese, are essential to life and play irreplaceable roles in, e.g., the functioning of important enzyme systems. Other metals are xenobiotics, i.e., they have no useful role in human ...
  • Naughton Declan P.; Nepusz Tams; Petroczi Andrea (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    In the present context, metal ions can be categorized into several classes including those that are essential for life and those that have no known biological function and thus can be considered only as potentially hazardous. ...
  • Fowler Bruce A. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    This chapter provides a succinct summary of the nephrotoxic effects of a number of metalsmetalloids on an individual or mixture basis. There is a discussion of routes of exposure, mechanisms of uptake by renal cells and ...
  • Roney Nickolette; Abadin Henry G.; Fowler Bruce; Pohl Hana R. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Many metals are essential elements and necessary for proper biological function at low intake levels. However, exposure to high intake levels of these metals may result in adverse effects. In addition, exposures to mixtures ...
  • Lehmann Irina; Sack, Ulrich; Lehmann Jrg (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    Certain heavy metals have been reported to seriously affect the immune system potentially resulting in a broad range of harmful health effects. Reported alterations in immune cell function include a variety of affected ...
  • Lansdown Alan B. G. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
    The skin and eyes remain in constant exposure to the surrounding environment and are subject to accidental, occupational, and biological risks at all times. Normal development, homeostasis, and repair following injury ...
  • Sigel Astrid; Sigel Helmut; Sigel Roland K. O. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
  • Sigel Astrid; Sigel Helmut; Sigel Roland K. O. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
  • Sigel Astrid; Sigel Helmut; Sigel Roland K. O. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
  • Sigel Astrid; Sigel Helmut; Sigel Roland K. O. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
  • Sigel Astrid; Sigel Helmut; Sigel Roland K. O. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)
  • Sigel Astrid; Sigel Helmut; Sigel Roland K. O. (The Royal Society of Chemistry, 2011)