carbaryl


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Related to carbaryl: Malathion, Sevin

car·bar·yl

(kar'bă-ril),
A cholinesterase-inhibiting contact insecticide. A pediculicide and ectoparasiticide. Toxic to humans, causing nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, bronchoconstrictions, blurring vision, excessive salivation, muscle twitching, cyanosis, convulsions, coma, respiratory failure.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

carbaryl

A carbamate pesticide used to kill caterpillar apple pests and incorporated in lotions and shampoos used to get rid of head and pubic lice. It has an ANTICHOLINESTERASE action. A brand name is Calyderm
Collins Dictionary of Medicine © Robert M. Youngson 2004, 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Amended Reregistration Eligibility Decision (RED) for Carbaryl.
RS, SC1, and SC2 populations were also resistant to carbaryl (CI: 16.35-25.33) in relation to SS, whereas PR was more susceptible than the other populations (CI: 5.89-7.83).
These compounds (berberine chloride, carbaryl, colchicine, diethylstilbestrol, rotenone, valinomycin, iodocarb, and methylmercury chloride) underwent subsequent hit confirmation testing.
Estrada, "Radiation absorption and rate constants for carbaryl photocatalytic degradation in a solar collector," Catalysis Today, vol.
The purpose of the present work is based on developing a simple, sensitive and selective method, suitable for routine laboratories, based on spectrofluorimetry, generating second-order data assisted by chemometrics, for determining the three selected pesticides, carbendazim, carbaryl, and thiabendazole in banana and orange samples.
Pesticide stock solutions were prepared daily in a mixture 50 : 50 of methanol : water (v/v) due to the low solubility of some pesticides in water at room temperature (carbofuran: 320 mg/L, paraoxon: 24 mg/L, carbaryl: 40 mg/L, dichlorvos: 16000 mg/L, and malathion: 145 mg/L) [31].
Two types of water used were distilled water and pond water from Lagoon of Peri-Florianopolis, state Santa Catarina, Brazil, which were fortified with carbaryl, carbofuran and methomyl.
We observed the effects of exposure of two herbicides (atrazine and metolachlor), one insecticide (carbaryl), and one fungicide (chlorothalonil) on aquatic gastropods.
The analytical curves were constructed for compounds resulting in [r.sup.2] and linear interval, respectively: ampa (0.98 and 1.56-200 [micro][L.sup.-1]); epoxiconazole (0.99 and 0.78-200 [micro][L.sup.-1]); fipronil (0.99 and 0.78-100); metolachlor (0.99 and 0.78-100); malathion (0.99 and 0.78-200); flutriafol (0.99 and 0.78-200); pyraclostrobin (0.99 and 0.78100); carbendazim (0.98 and 0.78-100); glyphosate (0.99 and 0.78-200); carbaryl (0.98 and 0.78-100); enrofloxacin (0.98 and 1.56-200); sulfamethazine (0.99 and 0.78-200); sulfadimethoxine (0.98 and 0.78-200); sulfadiazine (0.99 and 0.78-100); chloramphenicol (0.99 and 3.13-200); and sulfathiazole (0.99 and 1.56-100).
Pesticide Name R T m/z (min.) Main 2nd ion 3rd ion ion Carbaryl 7.378 144 115 116 Penconazole 13.606 248 159 161 Triadimenol 13.845 112 57 168 Kresoxim-methyl 15.006 116 131 206 Trifloxystrobin 16.165 116 131 59 Tebuconazole 16.992 125 70 83 Bifenthrin 17.413 181 166 165 Lambda--Cyhalothrin 18.464 181 197 208 Pesticide Name Conc.
Experiments using carbamates, such as carbaryl and a mixture of carbaryl and piperonyl butoxide (PBO), have suggested that R.