By National Research Council, Division on Earth and Life Studies, Commission on Life Sciences, Board on Toxicology and Environmental Health Hazards, Committee on Nonoccupational Health Risks of Asbestiform Fibers
Greater than 30 million a whole lot asbestos utilized in the U.S. considering 1900 is current as insulation in places of work and colleges, as vinyl-asbestos ground in houses, and in different universal items. This quantity offers an assessment of the relation of those fibers to precise ailments and the level of non-occupational dangers linked to them.
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Additional info for Asbestiform fibers : nonoccupational health risks
306:1446-1455. Doll, R. 1955. Mortality from lung cancer in asbestos workers. Br. J. Ind. Med. 12:81-86. Gloyne, S. R. 1935. Two cases of squamous carcinoma of the lung occurring in asbestosis. Tubercle 14:445-451. Gloyne, S. R. 1951. Pneumoconiosis. A historical survey of necropsy material in 1205 cases. Lancet 1:810-814. , and D. G. Hoel. 1981. Estimated cancer risk associated with occupational asbestos exposure. Risk Analysis 1: 67-79. Langer, A. , V. Baden, E. C. Hammond, and I. J. Selikoff.
According to the dominant geometric shape. The basic properties of minerals usually do not vary with different crystallization habits, but a noteworthy exception is the asbestiform habit. ASBESTIFORM HABIT refers to the unusual crystallization habit of a mineral when the crystals are thin, hairlike fibers. Historically, the definition of the asbestiform habit was based primarily on appearance, and the properties were only implied. At present, the definition of asbestiform habit is often augmented to include a statement on the 1 The term "attapulgite" is a commercial designation for materials that consist of asbestiform and platy palygorskite.
1982. The nature, hazards and assessment of occupational exposure to airborne asbestos dust: A review. Ann. Occup. Hyg. 25:117-247. World Health Organization. 1983. Biological Effects of Man-Made Mineral Fibers. Report on a WHO/IARC Meeting, Copenhagen, April 20-22, 1982. EURO Reports and Studies No. 81. World Health Organization, Copenhagen. About this PDF file: This new digital representation of the original work has been recomposed from XML files created from the original paper book, not from the original typesetting files.
Asbestiform fibers : nonoccupational health risks by National Research Council, Division on Earth and Life Studies, Commission on Life Sciences, Board on Toxicology and Environmental Health Hazards, Committee on Nonoccupational Health Risks of Asbestiform Fibers