adulterant

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a·dul·ter·ant

(ă-dŭl'tĕr-ănt),
An impurity; an additive that is considered to have an undesirable effect or to dilute the active material so as to reduce its therapeutic or monetary value.

a·dul·ter·ant

(ă-dŭl'tĕr-ănt)
An impurity; an additive that is considered to have an undesirable effect or to dilute the active material so as to reduce its therapeutic or monetary value.

a·dul·ter·ant

(ă-dŭl'tĕr-ănt)
An impurity; an additive that is considered to have an undesirable effect or to dilute the active material so as to reduce its therapeutic value.
References in periodicals archive ?
Summay: The present study depicts spectroscopic method development to deliver a rapid simple and reproducible quantification of pure refined olive oil (PROO) adulterant in extra virgin olive oil (EVOO) using partial least square (PLS) regression (statistical parameter).
At the time of the first petition, FSIS requested additional evidence to support CSPI's claim that the four strains of ABR salmonella meet the legal definition of "adulterant" under the Federal Meat Inspection Act and the Poultry Products Inspection Act.
The consequence is that these products are widely used as adulterants.
As in ATR-FTIR analysis, selected organic fertilizer samples were doped with the adulterants (fig.
Because of this, OSCS was not detected as an adulterant in standard quality assays or by additional analytical tests used by Baxter.
This purifying technique separates adulterants, water and acid from the fuel.
Adding hair and oral fluids to a testing program has an additional advantage: "There are very few adulterants out there for hair and oral fluid testing, and it's really unclear whether they even work," Shelton says.
However, the use of FT-NIR as a quick screening tool for overall quality does substantially decrease the risk of releasing raw materials that contain unwanted or unexpected adulterants to production.
Many adulterants for urine have been described that can lead to false-negative results, but generally, interference is not corrected by dilution (2).
Instead, the investigation focused on the second type of store, typically known as "cut or vial stores." Their inventory includes diluents, adulterants, and other products used by drug organizations to measure, separate, convert, dilute, adulterate, and package drugs in bulk quantities that drug gangs then sell.
12 times greater than an equal amount of tobacco smoke." Are you talking about plain tobacco smoke, or about a typical dioxin-delivering cigarette, with its host of carcinogenic adulterants?
With some of these combination products, adulterants were thought to be responsible for the adverse effects, Dr.