trichlorethylene


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trichloroethylene, trichlorethylene

a volatile, nonflammable solvent with a similar odor to chloroform. Used in the extraction of oils and fats from plant and animal materials for the purpose of using the oil. The residue is available as animal feed. Has anesthetic and analgesic properties but is not recommended for use as either in animals.

trichloroethylene-extracted soybean meal
see trichloroethylene-extracted soybean meal.
References in periodicals archive ?
The investigation of the mental effects of trichlorethylene.
Recovery was much more rapid than with ether or trichlorethylene, and nausea or vomiting was rare.
Prior to RBCA, 25 ppb would have been the cleanup level required for certain soils contaminated with trichlorethylene (TCE).
For example, if the trichlorethylene sources in a drainage area that are in contact with precipitation/runoff are less than ten percent pure, the sediments should not be classified as hazardous wastes.
Contaminants can be non-aqueous phase liquids (NAPLs), such as trichlorethylene and gasoline; metals; or any dissolved material.
The book centers on a hypothetical case about the contamination of a city's water supply with perchlorethylene (PCE) and trichlorethylene (TCE).
Trichlorethylene Dizziness, fatigue, alcohol intolerance, headaches.
In recent years, trichlorethylene had been a favored solvent for decaffeination.
Special precautions include avoidance of formaldehyde, benzene, chloroform, trichlorethylene (a laundering agent), chemotherapeutic agents, and viral infections.
Products no longer subject to force majeure are: chlorine, standard grade liquid caustic soda, hydrogen, ethylene dichloride, ethyl chloride, VersaTRANS chlorinated solvents, perchlorethylene, 1,1,1 trichloroethane and trichlorethylene.