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  1. This review considers the molecular toxicology of combustion-derived nanoparticles (CDNP) following inhalation exposure. CDNP originate from a number of sources and in this review we consider diesel soot, weld...

    Authors: Ken Donaldson, Lang Tran, Luis Albert Jimenez, Rodger Duffin, David E Newby, Nicholas Mills, William MacNee and Vicki Stone
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:10
  2. Asbestos is a known carcinogen and co-carcinogen. It is a persisting risk in our daily life due to its use in building material as asbestos-cement powder. The present study done on V79-cells (Chinese hamster l...

    Authors: Elke Dopp, Santosh Yadav, Furquan Ahmad Ansari, Kunal Bhattacharya, Ursula von Recklinghausen, Ursula Rauen, Klaus Rödelsperger, Behnaz Shokouhi, Stefan Geh and Qamar Rahman
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:9
  3. The rapid proliferation of many different engineered nanomaterials (defined as materials designed and produced to have structural features with at least one dimension of 100 nanometers or less) presents a dile...

    Authors: Günter Oberdörster, Andrew Maynard, Ken Donaldson, Vincent Castranova, Julie Fitzpatrick, Kevin Ausman, Janet Carter, Barbara Karn, Wolfgang Kreyling, David Lai, Stephen Olin, Nancy Monteiro-Riviere, David Warheit and Hong Yang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:8
  4. Particulate air pollution is reported to cause adverse health effects in susceptible individuals. Since most of these particles are derived form combustion processes, the primary composition product is carbon ...

    Authors: Winfried Möller, David M Brown, Wolfgang G Kreyling and Vicki Stone
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:7
  5. The burning of biomass in the developing world for heating and cooking results in high indoor particle concentrations. Long-term exposure to airborne particulate matter (PM) has been associated with increased ...

    Authors: Ian S Mudway, Sean T Duggan, Chandra Venkataraman, Gazala Habib, Frank J Kelly and Jonathan Grigg
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:6
  6. Very high fibre inhalation exposure has been measured while people were wearing personal protective equipment manufactured from chrysotile asbestos. However, there is little data that relates specifically to w...

    Authors: John W Cherrie, Matthew Tindall and Hilary Cowie
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:5
  7. Several studies have demonstrated an association between exposure to ambient particulate matter (PM) and respiratory and cardiovascular diseases. Inflammation seems to play an important role in the observed he...

    Authors: Ragna B Hetland, Flemming R Cassee, Marit Låg, Magne Refsnes, Erik Dybing and Per E Schwarze
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:4
  8. Translocation of ultrafine particles (UFP) into the blood that returns from the lungs to the heart has been forwarded as a mechanism for particle-induced cardiovascular effects. The objective of this study was...

    Authors: James J Meiring, Paul JA Borm, Karim Bagate, Manuela Semmler, Jürgen Seitz, Shinji Takenaka and Wolfgang G Kreyling
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:3
  9. This study was performed within the scope of two multi-center European Commission-funded projects (HEPMEAP and PAMCHAR) concerning source-composition-toxicity relationship for particulate matter (PM) sampled i...

    Authors: Miriam E Gerlofs-Nijland, A John F Boere, Daan LAC Leseman, Jan AMA Dormans, Thomas Sandström, Raimo O Salonen, Leendert van Bree and Flemming R Cassee
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:2
  10. It is estimated that over 80% of respirable particulate matter (PM10) in cities comes from road transport and that tire and brake wear are responsible for the 3–7% emission of it. Data on the indicators of enviro...

    Authors: Maurizio Gualtieri, Manuela Andrioletti, Paride Mantecca, Claudio Vismara and Marina Camatini
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2005 2:1
  11. Respiratory symptoms, impaired lung function, and asthma have been reported in workers exposed to wood dust in a number of epidemiological studies. The underlying pathomechanisms, however, are not well underst...

    Authors: Huayan Long, Tingming Shi, Paul J Borm, Juha Määttä, Kirsti Husgafvel-Pursiainen, Kai Savolainen and Fritz Krombach
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2004 1:3
  12. Exposure to fine particulate matter air pollutants (PM2.5) affects heart rate variability parameters, and levels of serum proteins associated with inflammation, hemostasis and thrombosis. This study investigated ...

    Authors: Michael Riediker, Robert B Devlin, Thomas R Griggs, Margaret C Herbst, Philip A Bromberg, Ronald W Williams and Wayne E Cascio
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2004 1:2

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