chlorophacinone

chlorophacinone

an anticoagulant rodenticide.
References in periodicals archive ?
005% chlorophacinone active ingredient; 2-[(p-chlorophenyl) phenylacetyl]-l,3-indandione, hereafter Rozol[R]) and Kaput-D[R] Prairie Dog Bait (0.
Observations were initiated 1 wk after Rozol[R] application based on the time course of adverse effects for chlorophacinone (Whisson and Salmon, 2009; Vyas et al, 2012) and no observations were made on days 12-15 and after day 17 post application because of weather conditions that restricted above ground BTPD activity.
Lesions associated with the plexus venosus subcutaneous collaris of pigeons with chlorophacinone toxicosis.
Another method would use anticoagulants such as Warfarin, coumatetralyl and chlorophacinone, all of them producing a reaction in the rodents' blood system by clotting the blood when vessels were broken; thus, the rats would die of haemorrhages at the slighest scratches.
Second-generation products such as brodifacoum, difethialone and bromadiolone are more toxic than first-generation products such as warfarin, diphacinone and chlorophacinone, and can kill a rodent after just one dose, and within 48 hours.
Some states also have chlorophacinone registered for field use in orchards, nurseries, and vineyards.
When using chlorophacinone and diphacinone, up to four sets may be required, two to four times a week, to do the job.
Posters of book jackets, including the one from James Crumley's One to Count Cadence, look over oak-faced shelves teeming with area writerons are commercial grain- or pellet-type baits laced with strychnine or chlorophacinone.
Chlorophacinone was determined in liver samples by high-performance liquid chromatography with ultraviolet detection, and the mean (range) concentration was 11.
Also registered are Chlorophacinone and Diphacinone which are anticoagulants.
Standard poisons are commercial grain- or pellet-type baits laced with strychnine or chlorophacinone.