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  • oxide
  • The product 2-phenyloxirane is also known as styrene oxide and can be converted by a styrene oxide isomerase (SOI) to obtain phenylacetaldehyde, which can be transformed into the key-intermediate phenylacetic acid by a phenylacetaldehyde dehydrogenase (PAD). (wikipedia.org)
  • Acrylonitrile Butadie
  • Asia-Pacific is the world's largest market of butadiene, which consumed more than half of the total global demand, and also for most of its derivatives that includes styrene butadiene rubber (SBR), polybutadiene rubber (PBR), acrylonitrile butadiene styrene (ABS), and nitrile rubber (NR). Various countries in Asia-Pacific are ahead of them all to implement butadiene and its downstream derivatives in a diverse range of applications. (pitchengine.com)
  • ASA is manufactured by the introduction of grafted acrylic ester elastomer during co polymerization reaction between styrene and acrylonitrile.It is an alternative of acrylonitrile butadiene styrene (ABS). (reportlinker.com)
  • 1. acrylonitrile-butadiene-styrene (n. (synonym.com)
  • carcinogen
  • Just this week , the National Research Council (NRC) signed off on the National Toxicology Program's decision to list styrene as "reasonably anticipated to be a human carcinogen" in its latest report on carcinogens. (saferchemicals.org)
  • The styrene industry has fought the designation as a "reasonably anticipated human carcinogen" and good government science for years. (saferchemicals.org)
  • Cancer
  • Lymphohematopoietic cancer in styrene-butadiene polymerization workers. (cdc.gov)
  • Consumers Union, along with other organizations, submitted comments to the FDA in support of a petition by the Center for Science in the Public Interest that asked the agency to remove its approval of seven synthetic flavors or adjuvants, including styrene, because they could cause cancer in humans. (greenerchoices.org)
  • industry
  • Nalco Champion provides greatly improved polymerization control technology for the styrene industry through its innovative PRISM™ program. (ecolab.com)
  • cups
  • Based on what we now know, you're probably safe using styrene foam cups for cold drinks, but I wouldn't use them for hot coffee or tea, and I would avoid using plastic containers for hot foods. (saferchemicals.org)
  • chemical
  • The doctor may be referring to a study in the journal Food and Chemical Toxicology that explores how hot foods interact with styrene (a 2009 media report cites it here ). (saferchemicals.org)
  • volumes
  • Turnarounds understood to be underway for at least four European plants in September and October were lowering styrene supply, as they offered limited volumes on the spot market. (icis.com)
  • made
  • It is these UK budget LPs (from between 1958 - 1960) that are the only example of Styrene LPs I know of - as far as I am aware, no other LPs have been made from styrene. (soul-source.co.uk)
  • various
  • The bulk of styrene, however, is used in various building and manufacturing processes, such as the making of boats, tubs, and showers. (emaxhealth.com)
  • specifically
  • Nalco Champion addresses styrene polymerization with customized programs specifically targeting areas of the plant where polymerization control is required. (ecolab.com)
  • plants
  • With an Oral LD50 number greater than 2000 mg/kg, this safer, environmentally friendly alternative has been successfully implemented globally at styrene plants of all major licensed technologies. (ecolab.com)