Tissue was incubated in oxygenated Waymouth's medium deficient in sulfur amino acids (glutathione, cysteine, methionine) containing 250 [micro]M naphthalene
or 250 [micro]M [.
Chapter Twelve Methyl Naphthalene
New Project Investment Feasibility Analysis Chapter Thirteen Global and China Methyl Naphthalene
Industry Research Conclusions Companies Mentioned:
8220;The Indian admixtures market is dominated by naphthalene
based admixtures on account of their cost-effectiveness compared to PCE based admixtures as well as improved workability in comparison with lignosulphonates.
All data is analyzed by assuming transport from the naphthalene
samples to the bulk space according to the model:
At the 15 targeted nephelometer locations, plus an additional 14 locations near the burns, trained local personnel placed passive samplers (which did not require a field operator or electricity) to measure particulate matter (RJ Lee Group, Monroeville, PA) and naphthalene
(SKC Product Code: 575-003, Eighty Four, PA) for 24 to 120 hours and then sent the samplers to our laboratory for analysis.
KEY WORDS: biomarker, candidate-gene analysis, exposure assessment, genome-wide analysis, jet fuel, naphthalene
, relative contribution, single-nucleotide polymorphism, skin keratin adduct.
The saturates and naphthalene
aromatics have relatively low viscosities and softening points relative to the asphaltenes and the polar aromatics.
The PCT patent publication, WO2003083063, discloses naphthalene
analogues as ligand mimics and bi-ligands for receptors such as kinases, dehydrogenases, oxidoreductases, GTPases, carboxyl transferases, decarboxylases, transferases, formyl transferases and [alpha]-ketodecarboxylases.
This mechanism is also involved in the initiation of leukemia by benzene, rat olfactory tumors by naphthalene
, and neurodegenerative diseases such as Parkinson's disease by dopamine.
The mixture of contaminants, including Benzene and Naphthalene
, are well below levels which cause acute health effects.
These include 4-ethenyl cyclohexene, diethyl carbonate, dibutyl sulfide and 2,6-dimethyl naphthalene
But the very ingredients that make mothballs so effective as household pesticides--namely naphthalene
or paradichlorobenzene (PDB)--also make them dangerous to any person or animal who breathes the fumes or ingests them directly.