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Antimony and compounds National Pollutant Inventory

Antimony is a non-essential element in humans, animals and plants. Its toxicity highly depends upon stone form and oxidation state with +III compounds exerting greater toxicity than +V compounds. Antimony compounds show toxic properties similar to those of arsenic. This depends on how much antimony a person has been exposed to, for how long

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ATSDR Toxic Substances Antimony

2011-03-03· Antimony is a silvery-white metal that is found in the earth's crust. Antimony ores are mined and then mixed with other metals to form antimony alloys or combined with oxygen to form antimony oxide. Little antimony is currently mined in the United States. It is brought into this country from other countries for processing. However, there are companies in the United States that produce antimony

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Antimony Global Energy Monitor

↑ U.S. EPA, Air Toxics Website: Antimony Compounds ↑ ToxFAQs for Antimony and Compounds, Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry website, Accessed July 26, 2010. ↑ U.S. EPA, Antimony Drinking Water Contaminants ↑ Targeted National Sewage Sludge Survey Report, US EPA website, Accessed August 28, 2010.

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antimony compounds toxfaqs willysbedandbreakfast

Mar 05, 2010· ToxFAQs™ for Antimony and Compounds (Antimonio) CAS 7440360 This fact sheet answers the most frequently asked health questions about antimony. For more information, you may call the ATSDR Information Center at 18884228737 18884228737 This fact sheet is one in a series of summaries about hazardous substances and their health effects. Get Price; System of Registries US

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Category:Antimony compounds Wikipedia

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Antimony compounds. Subcategories . This category has the following 3 subcategories, out of 3 total. A Antimonides‎ (1 C, 8 P) Antimony minerals‎ (2 C, 44 P) O Organoantimony compounds‎ (1 C, 4 P) Pages in category "Antimony compounds" The following 32 pages are in this category, out of 32 total. This list may not reflect recent changes . A

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Antimony Compounds United States Environmental

Antimony Compounds 7440-36-0 Hazard Summary Everyone is exposed to low levels of antimony in the environment. Acute (short-term) exposure to antimony by inhalation in humans results in effects on the skin and eyes. Respiratory effects, such as inflammation of the lungs, chronic bronchitis, and chronic emphysema, are the primary effects noted from chronic (long-term) exposure to antimony in

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antimony compounds toxfaqs willysbedandbreakfast

Mar 05, 2010· ToxFAQs™ for Antimony and Compounds (Antimonio) CAS 7440360 This fact sheet answers the most frequently asked health questions about antimony. For more information, you may call the ATSDR Information Center at 18884228737 18884228737 This fact sheet is one in a series of summaries about hazardous substances and their health effects. Get Price; System of Registries US

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Antimony Trioxide CAREX Canada

General Information. Antimony trioxide (Sb 2 O 3) is a slightly soluble, white crystalline powder. [] It is produced by smelting antimony-containing ores [] or reacting antimony trichloride with water. [] Antimony is not abundant in the earth’s crust. [] Antimony trioxide may also be referred to as diantimony trioxide (DAT), antimony oxide, or in manufacturing as antimony white. []

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IJERPH Free Full-Text Antimony Toxicity HTML MDPI

Antimony toxicity occurs either due to occupational exposure or during therapy. Occupational exposure may cause respiratory irritation, pneumoconiosis, antimony spots on the skin and gastrointestinal symptoms. In addition antimony trioxide is possibly carcinogenic to humans. Improvements in working conditions have remarkably decreased the incidence of antimony toxicity in the workplace.

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Antimony SourceWatch

2020-02-25· ↑ U.S. EPA, Air Toxics Website: Antimony Compounds ↑ ToxFAQs for Antimony and Compounds, Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry website, Accessed July 26, 2010. ↑ U.S. EPA, Antimony Drinking Water Contaminants ↑ Targeted National Sewage Sludge Survey Report, US EPA website, Accessed August 28, 2010.

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DIETARY EXPOSURE TO ANTIMONY OF SECONDARY

The dietary exposure to antimony for an average secondary school student was estimated to be 0.036 μg/kg bw/day whilst that for the high consumer was 0.081μg/kg bw/day. These exposures amounted to 0.6% and 1.4% of the TDI respectively. Exposures to antimony for both an average secondary school student and the high consumer fell well below the TDI established by WHO.

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Antimony Chemistry

ToxFAQs™ for Antimony and Compounds This fact sheet answers the most frequently asked health questions about antimony. ATSDR. Toxicological Profile for Antimony The ATSDR toxicological profile succinctly characterizes the toxicologic and adverse health effects information for the hazardous substance described there. Related Books and Scientific Literature: Antimony . Duward Shriver, Mark

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TRI-Listed Chemicals Toxics Release Inventory (TRI

In general chemicals covered by the TRI Program are those that cause one or more of the following: The current TRI toxic stone list contains 595 individually listed chemicals and 33 stone categories. Note: methyl mercaptan and 2,2-dibromo-3-nitrilopropionamide are under administrative stays and are not currently reportable.

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(PDF) Antimony Toxicity ResearchGate

antimony compounds with low water solubility (e.g., particles of antimony oxides) are retained in the lungs for a longer period of time than those containing larger pa rticles with high water

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A Study of Antimony in Solder Bomir

A Study of Antimony in Solder* By David Suraski Antimony Antimony (Sb) has several forms, the most common of which is a hard, silver-white crystalline solid. Antimony has an atomic weight of 121.75, a melting point of 630.5ºC, and a boiling point of 1635ºC. Antimony has been used in a variety of applications for 2,000 years, and today is most commonly found alloyed with other elements

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Aquaglyceroporins: Generalized metalloid channels

Antimony compounds are widely used in flame-retardant applications, as alloying metal, ceramics and plastics, and in the microelectronics industry. The primary effects from chronic exposure to antimony in humans are respiratory problems, lung damage, cardiovascular effects, gastrointestinal disorders, and adverse reproductive outcome. Antimony has not as yet been classified as a human

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