toxicology


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toxicology

 [tok″sĭ-kol´ah-je]
the science or study of poisons. adj., adj toxicolog´ic.
developmental toxicology the study of the effects of toxins on developing embryos; see also teratology.

tox·i·col·o·gy

(tok'si-kol'ŏ-jē),
The science of poisons, including their source, chemical composition, action, tests, and antidotes.
[toxico- + G. logos, study]

toxicology

/tox·i·col·o·gy/ (tok″sĭ-kol´ah-je) the science or study of poisons.toxicolog´ic

toxicology

(tŏk′sĭ-kŏl′ə-jē)
n.
The study of the nature, effects, and detection of poisons and the treatment of poisoning.

tox′i·co·log′i·cal (-kə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl), tox′i·co·log′ic (-ĭk) adj.
tox′i·co·log′i·cal·ly adv.
tox′i·col′o·gist n.

toxicology

[-ol′əjē]
the scientific study of poisons, their detection, their effects, and methods of treatment for conditions they produce. toxicologic, toxicological, adj.

tox·i·col·o·gy

(tok'si-kol'ŏ-jē)
The science of poisons, including their source, chemical composition, action, tests, and antidotes.
[toxico- + G. logos, study]

toxicology

The study of the nature, properties and identification of poisons, of their biological effects on living organisms and of the treatment of these effects.

Toxicology

The branch of medicine that deals with the effects, detection, and treatment of poisons.
Mentioned in: Poisoning

toxicology,

n the discipline of examining the attributes of poisonous materials. See also drug picture.

tox·i·col·o·gy

(tok'si-kol'ŏ-jē)
Science of poisons, including their source, chemical composition, action, tests, and antidotes.
[toxico- + G. logos, study]

toxicology (tok´sikol´əjē),

n the scientific study of the nature and effects of poisons, their detection, and the treatment of their effects.

toxicology

the science or study of poisons.

developmental toxicology
abnormalities of development caused by exposure to deleterious agents; embryotoxicity.
genetic toxicology
errors in the transmission of genetic information induced by a toxic agent; mutagenesis.
References in periodicals archive ?
With the fundamentals established, Kolok presents advances in toxicology, tracing the field's development from World War II to the present day.
toxicology laboratories market has been estimated to account for over 83% revenue share of the overall North America toxicology laboratories market in 2015.
More than 45 national and international experts in the fields of emergency medicine and clinical and environmental toxicology presented scientific papers to around 200 professionals including physicians, pharmacists, nurses and technical personnel with backgrounds and interest in toxicology.
Country: USASector: HealthcareTarget: The Advanced Toxicology Network (ATN) laboratory businessBuyer: Quest Diagnostics IncVendor: Humana Inc, Concentra Type: Corporate acquisitionStatus: Closed
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EPA 2000) </pre> <p>Fifteen past presidents of the Society of Toxicology have written in Risk Policy Report (2002) that</p> <pre>
Despite efforts to develop better methods, most of the tools used for toxicology and human safety testing are decades old.
Sandi Gibbons, spokeswoman for the District Attorney's Office, said Wednesday that she cannot comment on the toxicology test results because they are evidence.
In four other papers in TOXICOLOGY AND INDUSTRIAL HEALTH, Gray's group describes two fungicides (vinclozolin and procymidone), an herbi cide (linuron), an insecticide (methoxychlor), and several other compounds that provoke various degrees of reproductiveorgan abnormalities.
He serves on the Board of Directors for The American Board of Forensic Toxicology and the American Board of Clinical Chemistry, the Toxicology Resource Committee for the College of American Pathologists, and chairs the Scientific Working Group in Forensic Toxicology (SWGTOX).
OMICS Group invites all the participants from the globe to join at Toxicology-2012 to share the major concern related to toxicology and to imbibe knowledge associated to scientific discoveries in Toxicology.
In the early development of microarrays and their application in toxicology, some predictions were made that histopathologists would become an endangered species, made redundant by the new technology.

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