3 edition of Biological monitoring for industrial chemical exposure control. found in the catalog.
Biological monitoring for industrial chemical exposure control.
A. L. Linch
Bibliography: p. 162-173.
|Statement||Author: A. L. Linch.|
|LC Classifications||RB40 .L55|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||188|
|LC Control Number||74180338|
Lutetia Roman & italic.
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Get this from a library. Biological monitoring for industrial chemical exposure control. [A L Linch; Chemical Rubber Company.].
Get this from a library. Biological monitoring for industrial chemical exposure control. [A L Linch]. Industrial Chemical Exposure: Guidelines for Biological Monitoring, 3rd ed.
Lauwerys and P. Hoet. Boca Raton, FL: Lewis Publishers,pp., $, hardcover. ISBN This book serves as a practical guide for professionals involved with health risk assessment of exposure to industrial chemicals. When biological monitoring of chemical exposure at work is used in practice or re search, it should be stressed again, as for the first volume, that risk to health should be avoided and the confidentiality of data should be protected, as it is required by the Inter national Code of Ethics for Occupational Health professionals.
The great majority of the tests currently available for biological monitoring of exposure to industrial chemicals rely on the determination of the chemical or its metabolites in biological practice, the biological samples most commonly used Cited by: There are more than 50 Biological Exposure Indices and an up-to-date multidisciplinary resource for the field.
The book begins with an overview of industrial hygiene, and leads into discussions of sampling strategy, exposure assessment, statistics, instrumentation, and sampling media.
Control of Chemical Agents. Collection of urine samples from an industrial work force for biological monitoring purposes usually is performed using "spot" (i.e., single-void) urine with the pH of the sample determined immediately.
Logistic and sample-integrity problems arise when efforts are made to collect urine over long periods (e.g., 24 hrs). The methods that are published in NMAM are evaluated and validated in consideration of their fitness-for-purpose for exposure monitoring in work areas.
NIOSH methods primarily address workplace air sampling and analysis, but NMAM also includes protocols for biological, surface, dermal, and bulk samples.
Biological Monitoring of Chemical Exposure in the Work Place. Volume 1 and 2, World Health Organization, Geneva, 5. Industrial Chemical Exposure: Guidelines for Biological Monitoring. Robert R. Lauwerys and Perrine Hoet, Lewis Publishers, 2nd ed, 6. Surface and Dermal Monitoring for Toxic Exposures.
Shirley Ness, ed. Van Nostrand.