Download Information Resources in Toxicology by P. J. Bert Hakkinen, Gerald Kennedy, Frederick W. Stoss PDF

By P. J. Bert Hakkinen, Gerald Kennedy, Frederick W. Stoss

Information assets in Toxicology, 3rd variation is a sourcebook for an individual who must be aware of the place to discover toxicology details. It presents an up to date selective advisor to a wide number of sources--books, journals, firms, audiovisuals, net and digital resources, and extra. For the 3rd variation, the editors have chosen, equipped, and up-to-date the main proper info on hand. New details on delivers and different investment possibilities, actual risks, patent literature, and technical studies have additionally been additional. This finished, time-saving device is perfect for toxicologists, pharmacologists, drug businesses, checking out labs, libraries, poison regulate facilities, physicians, criminal and regulatory execs, and chemists. Key good points * Serves as an all-in-one source for toxicology info * re-creation contains info on publishers, offers and different investment possibilities, actual risks, patent literature, and technical studies * up to date to incorporate the newest net and digital assets, e mail addresses, and so forth. * offers helpful info in regards to the new fields that experience emerged inside toxicological study; specifically, the biochemical, mobile, molecular, and genetic elements

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1996). Chemical Warfare Agents: Toxicology and Treatment. Wiley, New York. 63. Stieb, E. W. (1966). Drug Adulteration: Detection and Control in Nineteenth-Century Britain. Univ. of Wisconsin Press, Madison. 64. Young, J. H. (1989). Pure Food: Securing the Federal Food and Drugs Act of 1906. Princeton Univ. Press, Princeton, NJ. 65. Parascandola, J. (1991). Historical perspectives on in vitro toxicology. In In Vitro Toxicology: Mechanisms and New Technology (A. M. ), pp. 87–96. Liebert, New York.

Univ. of Kansas Press, Lawrence. 4. Gallo, M. , and Doull, J. (1991). History and scope of toxicology. In Casarett and Doull’s Toxicology: The Basic Science of Poisons (M. O. Amdur, J. Doull, and C. D. , pp. 3–11. Pergamon, Oxford, UK. 5. Smith, S. (1952). Poisons and poisoners through the ages. MedicoLegal J. 20, 153–167. 6. Decker, W. J. (1987). Introduction and history. In Toxicology (T. J. Haley and W. O. ), pp. 1–19. Hemisphere, Washington, DC. 7. Bisset, N. G. (1989). Arrow and dart posions.

Of the vegetable and mineral substances cited, some were, clearly, poisonous. O. under the penalty of the peach. C. J. S. O. is, possibly, a representation of the ancient Hebrew name for God [15]. The literature of ancient Greece contains many references to poisons and their use [16], none more famous than Plato’s account of the death of Socrates. Condemned to death for impiety and corruption of youth, the Athenian philosopher swallowed a fatal dose of hemlock in 399 BC. This was the state method of execution, the poison being derived from the tubers of Conium maculatum (the ‘spotted hemlock’ or ‘poison hemlock’); for quicker effect, it may have been mixed with opium [17].

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