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  1. TiO2 nanomaterials (NMs) are present in a variety of food and personal hygiene products, and consumers are exposed daily to these NMs through oral exposition. While the bulk of ingested TiO2 NMs are eliminated ra...

    Authors: Pégah Jalili, Benjamin-Christoph Krause, Rachelle Lanceleur, Agnès Burel, Harald Jungnickel, Alfonso Lampen, Peter Laux, Andreas Luch, Valérie Fessard and Kevin Hogeveen
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:37
  2. Since the introduction of copper based, lead-free frangible (LFF) ammunition to Air Force small arms firing ranges, instructors have reported symptoms including chest tightness, respiratory irritation, and met...

    Authors: Ryan J. McNeilly, Jennifer A. Schwanekamp, Logan S. Hyder, John P. Hatch, Brett T. Edwards, Jacob A. Kirsh, Jerimiah M. Jackson, Thomas Jaworek, Mark M. Methner and Christin M. Duran
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:36
  3. http://static-content.springer.com/image/art%3A10.1186%2Fs12989-022-00475-w/MediaObjects/12989_2022_475_Figa_HTML.png

    Authors: Tomoki Takeda, Shotaro Yamano, Yuko Goto, Shigeyuki Hirai, Yusuke Furukawa, Yoshinori Kikuchi, Kyohei Misumi, Masaaki Suzuki, Kenji Takanobu, Hideki Senoh, Misae Saito, Hitomi Kondo, George Daghlian, Young-Kwon Hong, Yasuhiro Yoshimatsu, Masanori Hirashima…
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:35

    The original article was published in Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:27

  4. Alumina nanoparticles (aluminaNPs), which are widely used in a range of daily and medical fields, have been shown to penetrate blood-brain barrier, and distribute and accumulate in different brain areas. Altho...

    Authors: Wei Sun, Jia Li, Xiaoliang Li, Xiao Chen, Yazi Mei, Yang Yang and Lei An
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:34
  5. Copper oxide (CuO) nanoparticles (NPs) are known to trigger cytotoxicity in a variety of cell models, but the mechanism of cell death remains unknown. Here we addressed the mechanism of cytotoxicity in macroph...

    Authors: Govind Gupta, Francesca Cappellini, Lucian Farcal, Rosalba Gornati, Giovanni Bernardini and Bengt Fadeel
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:33
  6. The incorporation of nanomaterials (NMs) in consumer products has proven to be highly valuable in many sectors. Unfortunately, however, the same nano specific physicochemical properties, which make these mater...

    Authors: Rachel Verdon, Vicki Stone, Fiona Murphy, Emily Christopher, Helinor Johnston, Shareen Doak, Ulla Vogel, Andrea Haase and Ali Kermanizadeh
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:32
  7. Carbon dot has been widely used in biomedical field as a kind of nanomaterial with low toxicity and high biocompatibility. CDs has demonstrated its unique advantages in assisted drug delivery, target diagnosis...

    Authors: Yanting Pang, Ying Yao, Mengran Yang, Daming Wu, Ying Ma, Yuanjian Zhang and Ting Zhang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:31
  8. Considering the expanding industrial applications of carbon nanotubes (CNTs), safety assessment of these materials is far less than needed. Very few long-term in vivo studies have been carried out. This is the...

    Authors: Dina Mourad Saleh, Shengyong Luo, Omnia Hosny Mohamed Ahmed, David B. Alexander, William T. Alexander, Sivagami Gunasekaran, Ahmed M. El-Gazzar, Mohamed Abdelgied, Takamasa Numano, Hiroshi Takase, Makoto Ohnishi, Susumu Tomono, Randa Hussein Abd el Hady, Katsumi Fukamachi, Jun Kanno, Akihiko Hirose…
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:30
  9. Epidemiological studies have suggested that elevated concentrations of particulate matter (PM) are strongly associated with the incidence of atherosclerosis, however, the underlying cellular and molecular mech...

    Authors: Sujin Ju, Leejin Lim, Young-Jae Ki, Dong-Hyun Choi and Heesang Song
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:29
  10. The ubiquitous nature of micro- (MP) and nanoplastics (NP) is a growing environmental concern. However, their potential impact on human health remains unknown. Research increasingly focused on using rodent mod...

    Authors: Walison Augusto da Silva Brito, Fiona Mutter, Kristian Wende, Alessandra Lourenco Cecchini, Anke Schmidt and Sander Bekeschus
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:28
  11. In Japan, six workers handling cross-linked water-soluble acrylic acid polymer (CWAAP) at a chemical plant suffered from lung diseases, including fibrosis, interstitial pneumonia, emphysema, and pneumothorax. ...

    Authors: Tomoki Takeda, Shotaro Yamano, Yuko Goto, Shigeyuki Hirai, Yusuke Furukawa, Yoshinori Kikuchi, Kyohei Misumi, Masaaki Suzuki, Kenji Takanobu, Hideki Senoh, Misae Saito, Hitomi Kondo, George Daghlian, Young-Kwon Hong, Yasuhiro Yoshimatsu, Masanori Hirashima…
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:27

    The Correction to this article has been published in Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:35

  12. Nanomaterials have been widely used in electrochemistry, sensors, medicine among others applications, causing its inevitable environmental exposure. A raising question is the “carrier” effect due to unique sur...

    Authors: Ying Ma, Xiaomeng Ding, Qing Liu, Yanting Pang, Yuna Cao and Ting Zhang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:26
  13. Cardiovascular diseases (CVDs) are related to particulate matter (PM2.5) exposure. Researchers have not clearly determined whether hyperglycemia, a hallmark of diabetes, exacerbates PM2.5-induced endothelial dama...

    Authors: Tsai-Chun Lai, Yu-Chen Chen, Hui-Hua Cheng, Tzu-Lin Lee, Jaw-Shiun Tsai, I.-Ta Lee, Kuo-Ti Peng, Chiang-Wen Lee, Lee-Fen Hsu and Yuh-Lien Chen
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:25
  14. Iron oxide nanoparticles have been approved by food and drug administration for clinical application as magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) and are considered to be a biocompatible material. Large iron oxide nano...

    Authors: Lin Wu, Wen Wen, Xiaofeng Wang, Danhua Huang, Jin Cao, Xueyong Qi and Song Shen
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:24
  15. There is an increasing concern about the neurotoxicity of engineered nanomaterials (NMs). To investigate the effects of subchronic oral exposures to SiO2 and CeO2 NMs on Alzheimer’s disease (AD)-like pathology, 5...

    Authors: Adriana Sofranko, Tina Wahle, Julia Kolling, Harm J. Heusinkveld, Burkhard Stahlmecke, Martin Rosenbruch, Catrin Albrecht and Roel P. F. Schins
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:23
  16. Along with the wild applications of nitrogen-doped graphene quantum dots (N-GQDs) in the fields of biomedicine and neuroscience, their increasing exposure to the public and potential biosafety problem has gain...

    Authors: Tianshu Wu, Xinyu Wang, Jin Cheng, Xue Liang, Yimeng Li, Min Chen, Lu Kong and Meng Tang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:22
  17. The oral uptake of nanoparticles is an important route of human exposure and requires solid models for hazard assessment. While the systemic availability is generally low, ingestion may not only affect gastroi...

    Authors: Robert Landsiedel, Daniela Hahn, Rainer Ossig, Sabrina Ritz, Lydia Sauer, Roland Buesen, Sascha Rehm, Wendel Wohlleben, Sibylle Groeters, Volker Strauss, Saskia Sperber, Haleluya Wami, Ulrich Dobrindt, Karola Prior, Dag Harmsen, Bennard van Ravenzwaay…
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:21
  18. Chronic exposure to diesel exhaust has a causal link to cardiovascular diseases in various environmental and occupational settings. Arterial endothelial cell function plays an important role in ensuring proper...

    Authors: Wenting Cheng, Huanhuan Pang, Matthew J. Campen, Jianzhong Zhang, Yanting Li, Jinling Gao, Dunqiang Ren, Xiaoya Ji, Nathaniel Rothman, Qing Lan, Yuxin Zheng, Shuguang Leng, Zeping Hu and Jinglong Tang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:20
  19. Cellulose nanofibrils (CNFs) have emerged as a sustainable and environmentally friendly option for a broad range of applications. The fibrous nature and high biopersistence of CNFs call for a thorough toxicity...

    Authors: Kukka Aimonen, Monireh Imani, Mira Hartikainen, Satu Suhonen, Esa Vanhala, Carlos Moreno, Orlando J. Rojas, Hannu Norppa and Julia Catalán
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:19
  20. Pregnancy is associated with many rapid biological adaptations that support healthy development of the growing fetus. One of which is critical to fetal health and development is the coordination between matern...

    Authors: Elizabeth C. Bowdridge, Evan DeVallance, Krista L. Garner, Julie A. Griffith, Kallie Schafner, Madison Seaman, Kevin J. Engels, Kimberley Wix, Thomas P. Batchelor, William T. Goldsmith, Salik Hussain and Timothy R. Nurkiewicz
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:18
  21. Quantum dots (QDs) have gained increased attention for their extensive biomedical and electronic products applications. Due to the high priority of QDs in contacting the circulatory system, understanding the h...

    Authors: Lingyan Zhang, Yingting Wu, Xingling Luo, Tianjiang Jia, Kexin Li, Lihong Zhou, Zhen Mao and Peili Huang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:17
  22. Underground transportation systems can contribute to the daily particulates and metal exposures for both commuter and subway workers. The redox and metabolic changes in workers exposed to such metal-rich parti...

    Authors: Jean-Jacques Sauvain, Maud Hemmendinger, Guillaume Suárez, Camille Creze, Nancy B. Hopf, Valérie Jouannique, Amélie Debatisse, Jacques A. Pralong, Pascal Wild and Irina Guseva Canu
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:16
  23. Diesel exhaust (DE) is a major component of air pollution in urban centers. Controlled human exposure (CHE) experiments are commonly used to investigate the acute effects of DE inhalation specifically and also...

    Authors: Erin Long, Carley Schwartz and Christopher Carlsten
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:15
  24. People are exposed to ambient particulate matter (PM) from multiple sources simultaneously in both environmental and occupational settings. However, combinatory effects of particles from different sources have...

    Authors: Vegard Sæter Grytting, Prem Chand, Marit Låg, Johan Øvrevik and Magne Refsnes
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:14
  25. Microplastics (MPs), which are smaller in size and difficult to degrade, can be easily ingested by marine life and enter mammals through the food chain. Our previous study demonstrated that following acute exp...

    Authors: Haibo Jin, Minghao Yan, Chun Pan, Zhenyu Liu, Xiaoxuan Sha, Chengyue Jiang, Luxi Li, Mengge Pan, Dongmei Li, Xiaodong Han and Jie Ding
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:13
  26. Exposure to air pollution is associated with elevated cardiovascular risk. Evidence shows that omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids (omega-3 PUFA) may attenuate the adverse cardiovascular effects of exposure to...

    Authors: Hao Chen, Siqi Zhang, Wan Shen, Claudia Salazar, Alexandra Schneider, Lauren H. Wyatt, Ana G. Rappold, David Diaz-Sanchez, Robert B. Devlin, James M. Samet and Haiyan Tong
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:12
  27. Air pollution is an issue of increasing interest due to its globally relevant impacts on morbidity and mortality. Controlled human exposure (CHE) studies are often employed to investigate the impacts of pollut...

    Authors: Erin Long and Christopher Carlsten
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:11
  28. The gut microbiota plays a vital role in host homeostasis and is associated with inflammation and cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk. Exposure to particulate matter (PM) is a known mediator of inflammation and ...

    Authors: Danielle T. Phillippi, Sarah Daniel, Vaidehi Pusadkar, Victoria L. Youngblood, Kayla N. Nguyen, Rajeev K. Azad, Brian K. McFarlin and Amie K. Lund
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:10
  29. Diesel engine exhaust causes adverse health effects. Meanwhile, the impact of renewable diesel exhaust, such as hydrotreated vegetable oil (HVO), on human health is less known. Nineteen healthy volunteers were...

    Authors: Louise Gren, Katrin Dierschke, Fredrik Mattsson, Eva Assarsson, Annette M. Krais, Monica Kåredal, Karin Lovén, Jakob Löndahl, Joakim Pagels, Bo Strandberg, Martin Tunér, Yiyi Xu, Per Wollmer, Maria Albin, Jörn Nielsen, Anders Gudmundsson…
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:9
  30. Some organic chemicals are known to cause allergic disorders such as bronchial asthma and hypersensitivity pneumonitis, and it has been considered that they do not cause irreversible pulmonary fibrosis. It has...

    Authors: Chinatsu Nishida, Taisuke Tomonaga, Hiroto Izumi, Ke-Yong Wang, Hidenori Higashi, Toru Ishidao, Jun-ichi Takeshita, Ryohei Ono, Kazuki Sumiya, Shota Fujii, Shinichi Mochizuki, Kazuo Sakurai, Kei Yamasaki, Kazuhiro Yatera and Yasuo Morimoto
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:8
  31. Coal dust particles (CDP), an inevitable by-product of coal mining for the environment, mainly causes coal workers’ pneumoconiosis (CWP). Long-term exposure to coal dust leads to a complex alternation of biolo...

    Authors: Min Mu, Bing Li, Yuanjie Zou, Wenyang Wang, Hangbing Cao, Yajun Zhang, Qixian Sun, Haoming Chen, Deyong Ge, Huihui Tao, Dong Hu, Liang Yuan, Xinrong Tao and Jianhua Wang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:7
  32. Silver nanoparticles (AgNPs) are considered a double-edged sword that demonstrates beneficial and harmful effects depending on their dimensions and surface coating types. However, mechanistic understanding of ...

    Authors: Bin-Hsu Mao, Yi-Kai Luo, Bour-Jr Wang, Chun-Wan Chen, Fong-Yu Cheng, Yu-Hsuan Lee, Shian-Jang Yan and Ying-Jan Wang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:6
  33. Fine particulate matter (PM2.5) exposure accelerates atherosclerosis and contains known ovotoxic chemicals. However, effects of exposure to PM2.5 on the finite ovarian follicle pool have hardly been investigated,...

    Authors: Ulrike Luderer, Jinhwan Lim, Laura Ortiz, Johnny D. Nguyen, Joyce H. Shin, Barrett D. Allen, Lisa S. Liao, Kelli Malott, Veronique Perraud, Lisa M. Wingen, Rebecca J. Arechavala, Bishop Bliss, David A. Herman and Michael T. Kleinman
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:5
  34. Autoimmunity can result from the interplay between genetic background and effects of environmental and/or occupational exposure to hazardous materials. Several compounds, including silica dust, have been linke...

    Authors: Lisa M. F. Janssen, Manosij Ghosh, Frauke Lemaire, K. Michael Pollard and Peter H. M. Hoet
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:4
  35. Nanoparticles (NPs) are increasingly incorporated in everyday products. To investigate the effects of early life exposure to orally ingested TiO2 NP, male and female Sprague–Dawley rat pups received four consecut...

    Authors: Ninell P. Mortensen, Wimal Pathmasiri, Rodney W. Snyder, Maria Moreno Caffaro, Scott L. Watson, Purvi R. Patel, Lakshmi Beeravalli, Sharmista Prattipati, Shyam Aravamudhan, Susan J. Sumner and Timothy R. Fennell
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:3
  36. Zinc oxide nanoparticles (ZnONPs) are widely used nanomaterial in personal cosmetics, such as skin creams and sunscreens, due to their whitening properties and strong UV light absorption. However, the safety i...

    Authors: Yu-Ying Chen, Yu-Hsuan Lee, Bour-Jr Wang, Rong-Jane Chen and Ying-Jan Wang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:2
  37. Assessing the safety of engineered nanomaterials (ENMs) is an interdisciplinary and complex process producing huge amounts of information and data. To make such data and metadata reusable for researchers, manu...

    Authors: Linda Elberskirch, Kunigunde Binder, Norbert Riefler, Adriana Sofranko, Julia Liebing, Christian Bonatto Minella, Lutz Mädler, Matthias Razum, Christoph van Thriel, Klaus Unfried, Roel P. F. Schins and Annette Kraegeloh
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2022 19:1
  38. Refractory Ceramic fibres (RCF) are man-made mineral fibres used in high performance thermal insulation applications. Analogous to asbestos fibres, RCF are respirable, show a pleural drift and can persist in h...

    Authors: Ulrike Brueckner, Anne S. Schulze, Dirk Walter, Marian Kampschulte and Joachim Schneider
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:48
  39. Multi-walled carbon nanotubes and nanofibers (CNT/F) have been previously investigated for their potential toxicities; however, comparative studies of the broad material class are lacking, especially those wit...

    Authors: Kelly Fraser, Ann Hubbs, Naveena Yanamala, Robert R. Mercer, Todd A. Stueckle, Jake Jensen, Tracy Eye, Lori Battelli, Sidney Clingerman, Kara Fluharty, Tiana Dodd, Gary Casuccio, Kristin Bunker, Traci L. Lersch, Michael L. Kashon, Marlene Orandle…
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:47
  40. Airborne nanoparticles can be inhaled and deposit in human alveoli, where pulmonary surfactant (PS) molecules lining at the alveolar air–water interface act as the first barrier against inhaled nanoparticles e...

    Authors: Tongtao Yue, Rujie Lv, Dongfang Xu, Yan Xu, Lu Liu, Yanhui Dai, Jian Zhao and Baoshan Xing
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:46
  41. Open burning of anthropogenic sources can release hazardous emissions and has been associated with increased prevalence of cardiopulmonary health outcomes. Exposure to smoke emitted from burn pits in military ...

    Authors: Yong Ho Kim, Sarah H. Warren, Ingeborg Kooter, Wanda C. Williams, Ingrid J. George, Samuel A. Vance, Michael D. Hays, Mark A. Higuchi, Stephen H. Gavett, David M. DeMarini, Ilona Jaspers and M. Ian Gilmour
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:45
  42. Air pollution is a complex mixture of particles and gases, yet current regulations are based on single toxicant levels failing to consider potential interactive outcomes of co-exposures. We examined transcript...

    Authors: Quincy A. Hathaway, Nairrita Majumder, William T. Goldsmith, Amina Kunovac, Mark V. Pinti, Jack R. Harkema, Vince Castranova, John M. Hollander and Salik Hussain
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:44
  43. Particulate matter (PM) containing environmentally persistent free radicals (EPFRs) are formed during various combustion processes, including the thermal remediation of hazardous wastes. Exposure to PM adverse...

    Authors: Avinash Kumar, Vivek S. Patel, Jeffrey N. Harding, Dahui You and Stephania A. Cormier
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:43
  44. Nanoparticles have been utilized in brain research and therapeutics, including imaging, diagnosis, and drug delivery, owing to their versatile properties compared to bulk materials. However, exposure to nanopa...

    Authors: Tae Hwan Shin, Balachandran Manavalan, Da Yeon Lee, Shaherin Basith, Chan Seo, Man Jeong Paik, Sang-Wook Kim, Haewoon Seo, Ju Yeon Lee, Jin Young Kim, A Young Kim, Jee Min Chung, Eun Joo Baik, Seong Ho Kang, Dong-Kug Choi, Yup Kang…
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:42
  45. Engineered stone silicosis is an emerging disease in many countries worldwide produced by the inhalation of respirable dust of engineered stone. This silicosis has a high incidence among young workers, with a ...

    Authors: Antonio León-Jiménez, José M. Mánuel, Marcial García-Rojo, Marina G. Pintado-Herrera, José Antonio López-López, Antonio Hidalgo-Molina, Rafael García, Pedro Muriel-Cueto, Nieves Maira-González, Daniel Del Castillo-Otero and Francisco M. Morales
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:41
  46. Pulmonary exposure to high doses of engineered carbonaceous nanomaterials (NMs) is known to trigger inflammation in the lungs paralleled by an acute phase response. Toll-like receptors (TLRs), particularly TLR...

    Authors: Pernille Høgh Danielsen, Katja Maria Bendtsen, Kristina Bram Knudsen, Sarah Søs Poulsen, Tobias Stoeger and Ulla Vogel
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:40
  47. Growing industrial use of carbon nanotubes and nanofibers (CNT/F) warrants consideration of human health outcomes. CNT/F produces pulmonary, cardiovascular, and other toxic effects in animals along with a sign...

    Authors: Ekaterina Mostovenko, Matthew M. Dahm, Mary K. Schubauer-Berigan, Tracy Eye, Aaron Erdely, Tamara L. Young, Matthew J. Campen and Andrew K. Ottens
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:39
  48. Silver nanoparticles (AgNPs) are widely used in biomedicine due to their strong antimicrobial, antifungal, and antiviral activities. Concerns about their possible negative impacts on human and environmental he...

    Authors: Marija Ćurlin, Rinea Barbir, Sanja Dabelić, Marija Ljubojević, Walter Goessler, Vedran Micek, Irena Žuntar, Mirela Pavić, Lucija Božičević, Ivan Pavičić and Ivana Vinković Vrček
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:38
  49. Precisely how silver nanoparticles (AgNPs) kill mammalian cells still is not fully understood. It is not clear if AgNP-induced damage differs from silver cation (Ag+), nor is it known how AgNP damage is transmitt...

    Authors: Monica M. Rohde, Christina M. Snyder, John Sloop, Shane R. Solst, George L. Donati, Douglas R. Spitz, Cristina M. Furdui and Ravi Singh
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:37
  50. Considering the inevitability for humans to be frequently exposed to nanoparticles (NPs), understanding the biosafety of NPs is important for rational usage. As an important part of the innate immune system, m...

    Authors: Xiaoting Jin, Haiyi Yu, Ze Zhang, Tenglong Cui, Qi Wu, Xiaolei Liu, Jie Gao, Xingchen Zhao, Jianbo Shi, Guangbo Qu and Guibin Jiang
    Citation: Particle and Fibre Toxicology 2021 18:36

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