An amorphous form of carbon prepared from the incomplete combustion of animal or vegetable matter, e.g., wood. The activated form of charcoal is used in the treatment of poisoning. (Grant & Hackh's Chemical Dictionary, 5th ed)
Medical procedure involving the emptying of contents in the stomach through the use of a tube inserted through the nose or mouth. It is performed to remove poisons or relieve pressure due to intestinal blockages or during surgery.
Removal of toxins or metabolites from the circulation by the passing of blood, within a suitable extracorporeal circuit, over semipermeable microcapsules containing adsorbents (e.g., activated charcoal) or enzymes, other enzyme preparations (e.g., gel-entrapped microsomes, membrane-free enzymes bound to artificial carriers), or other adsorbents (e.g., various resins, albumin-conjugated agarose).
A plant genus of the family APOCYNACEAE. Members contain thevetin.
Agents counteracting or neutralizing the action of POISONS.
A condition or physical state produced by the ingestion, injection, inhalation of or exposure to a deleterious agent.
Accidental or deliberate use of a medication or street drug in excess of normal dosage.
Toxic asphyxiation due to the displacement of oxygen from oxyhemoglobin by carbon monoxide.
A syrup made from the dried rhizomes of two different species, CEPHAELIS ipecacuanha and C. acuminata. They contain EMETINE, cephaeline, psychotrine and other ISOQUINOLINES. Ipecac syrup is used widely as an emetic acting both locally on the gastric mucosa and centrally on the chemoreceptor trigger zone.
A plant genus of the family POACEAE. Folin is the water-soluble extract from Sasa albomarginata. Sasa kurinensis is an ingredient of Sho-ju-sen, a Japanese herbal medicine.
The adhesion of gases, liquids, or dissolved solids onto a surface. It includes adsorptive phenomena of bacteria and viruses onto surfaces as well. ABSORPTION into the substance may follow but not necessarily.
'Fires' is not a recognized medical term for a symptom, diagnosis, or condition in patients.

Influence of a new antiulcer agent, ammonium 7-oxobicyclo (2, 2, 1) hept-5-ene-3-carbamoyl-2-carboxylate (KF-392) on gastric lesions and gastric mucosal barrier in rats. (1/473)

Antiulcer effects of KF-392 were studied in several experimental gastric ulcer models in rats. It was found that KF-392 given orally at 1.0 to 5.0 mg/kg had a marked suppression on the developments of Shay ulcer as well as the aspirin-, stress-, and reserpine-induced gastric lesions. The influence of KF-392 on gastric mucosal barrier was also studied. A back diffusion of H+ into the gastric mucosa and a fall of transmucosal potential difference were induced with KF-392 given orally at the above mentioned doses. KF-392 given s.c. at 5.0 mg/kg showed no inhibition of Shay ulcer and no induction of back diffusion of H+ into the gastric mucosa.  (+info)

The contribution of the swallowed fraction of an inhaled dose of salmeterol to it systemic effects. (2/473)

Salmeterol is approximately eight times as potent as salbutamol for systemic effects. This may be because the drug is eight times more potent on receptors or there may be differences in systemic bioavailability. The systemic effects of salbutamol are limited by its fairly high first-pass metabolism, but the oral bioavailability of salmeterol is unknown. The contribution of the swallowed fraction of an inhaled dose of salmeterol to its systemic effects were analysed in a randomized, double-blind, crossover study. Twelve healthy subjects were given inhaled salmeterol 400 microg, inhaled salmeterol 400 microg plus oral activated charcoal or inhaled placebo plus oral activated charcoal on three separate days. Cardiac frequency (fC), Q-T interval corrected for heart rate (QTc), plasma potassium and glucose concentrations were measured for 4 h following the inhaled drug. Salmeterol with and without oral charcoal produced significant changes for all measures compared to placebo. The magnitude of effect following salmeterol alone was significantly greater than that following salmeterol plus charcoal for fC and glucose (mean (95% confidence interval) differences 8 (2-13) beats x min(-1), 0.59 (0.04, 1.13) mmol x L(-1), respectively) and nonsignificantly greater for QTc interval and potassium concentration. The differences between salmeterol given with and without charcoal suggest that 28-36% of the systemic response to salmeterol administered from a metered-dose inhaler are due to drug absorbed from the gastrointestinal tract. Thus, most of the systemic effects are due to the inhaled fraction of the drug.  (+info)

Inhibition of protein denaturation by fatty acids, bile salts and other natural substances: a new hypothesis for the mechanism of action of fish oil in rheumatic diseases. (3/473)

Natural hydrophobic substances like bile salts (cholate, deoxycholate, chenodeoxycholate, lithocholate and their conjugates with glycine and taurine), fatty acids (caprylic, capric, lauric, myristic, palmitic, stearic, oleic, linoleic, arachidonic, eicosapentaenoic and docosahexaenoic acid) were much more active (EC50 approximately 10(-4)-10(-5) M) than selected amino acids (EC50 > 10(-2) M) and inorganic salts (EC50 approximately 10(-1) M) in inhibiting heat-induced denaturation of human serum albumin in vitro. Fish oil, rich in n-3-polyunsaturated acids such as eicosapentaenoic acid and docosahexaenoic acid, administered p.o. (1 ml/kg) in the rat, protected ex vivo (after 2 hr) serum against heat-induced denaturation more than bendazac, a known antidenaturant drug. Thus, we speculated that the antidenaturant activity of fish oil may be partly (in addition to the known effect on endogenous eicosanoid composition) responsible for its beneficial effects in rheumatoid arthritis and other rheumatic conditions. In this connection, it is of note that the in vitro antidenaturant activity of fish oil fatty acids was higher than that of known antidenaturant drugs such as bendazac and bindarit and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs like phenylbutazone and indomethacin which could exert beneficial effects in chronic inflammatory conditions by stabilizing endogenous proteins.  (+info)

Gastric decontamination--a view for the millennium. (4/473)

The management of acute poisoning remains an important part of accident and emergency (A&E) care. Three gastric decontamination procedures have been widely used: gastric lavage, ipecac, and activated charcoal. Their role has recently been reviewed and position statements developed by working groups of the American Academy of Clinical Toxicology and the European Association of Poisons Centres and Clinical Toxicologists. These have important implications for A&E, as they indicate that activated charcoal is now the agent of choice for most poisons, but than in most situations it is probably only effective if given within an hour of overdose. Ipecac is effectively obsolete and gastric lavage has a narrow range of indications, principally for potentially serious amounts of agents not adsorbed by charcoal. Protocols for care of overdose patients should be modified accordingly.  (+info)

Noninvasive measurement of anatomic structure and intraluminal oxygenation in the gastrointestinal tract of living mice with spatial and spectral EPR imaging. (5/473)

EPR imaging has emerged as an important tool for noninvasive three-dimensional (3D) spatial mapping of free radicals in biological tissues. Spectral-spatial EPR imaging enables mapping of the spectral information at each spatial position, and, from the observed line width, the localized tissue oxygenation can be mapped. We report the development of EPR imaging instrumentation enabling 3D spatial and spectral-spatial EPR imaging of small animals. This instrumentation, along with the use of a biocompatible charcoal oximetry-probe suspension, enabled 3D spatial imaging of the gastrointestinal (GI) tract, along with mapping of oxygenation in living mice. By using these techniques, the oxygen tension was mapped at different levels of the GI tract from the stomach to the rectum. The results clearly show the presence of a marked oxygen gradient from the proximal to the distal GI tract, which decreases after respiratory arrest. This technique for in vivo mapping of oxygenation is a promising method, enabling the noninvasive imaging of oxygen within the normal GI tract. This method should be useful in determining the alterations in oxygenation associated with disease.  (+info)

Effect of brucine on mouse nonspecific immune responses. (6/473)

AIM: To evaluate the effect of brucine (Bru) i.p. at analgesic doses on the nonspecific immune responses in normal and cyclophosphamide (Cyc)-treated mice. METHODS: The clearance of charcoal particles, the immune organ weights, the white blood cell counts in peripheral blood, the phagocytosis to neutral red (NR) of PMO and its IL-1 production in vitro were tested. RESULTS: In normal mice, Bru slightly enhanced the clearance of charcoal particles, the phagocytosis of PMO, IL-1 production, the immune organ weights and the WBC counts (P > 0.05), whereas in Cyc-induced subnormal immunity model mice, Bru greatly enhanced these nonspecific immune responses (P < 0.05 or P < 0.01). The effects of Bru were most marked i.p. at 10 mg.kg-1 in vivo or 0.1-10 mg.L-1 in vitro. CONCLUSION: Bru i.p. at an analgesic dosage has dose- and function-dependent immunoregulatory effects.  (+info)

Evaluation of the buccal component of systemic absorption with inhaled fluticasone propionate. (7/473)

BACKGROUND: Inhaled corticosteroids have dose related systemic effects determined by oral (swallowed or oropharyngeal absorption) and lung bioavailability. A study was undertaken to evaluate the significance of oropharyngeal absorption for fluticasone propionate. METHODS: Sixteen healthy volunteers of mean age 29.3 years were studied using an open randomised, placebo controlled, four way crossover design. Treatments were: (a) fluticasone metered dose inhaler (pMDI) 250 microg, 8 puffs; (b) fluticasone pMDI 250 microg, 8 puffs + mouth rinsing/gargling (water); (c) fluticasone pMDI 250 microg, 8 puffs + mouth rinsing/gargling (charcoal); and (d) placebo pMDI, 8 puffs + mouth rinsing/gargling (water). Overnight (ONUC) and early morning (EMUC) urinary cortisol/creatinine ratios and 8 am serum cortisol (SC) levels were measured. RESULTS: Significant (p<0. 05) suppression of ONUC, EMUC, and SC occurred with each active treatment compared with placebo. The mean values (95% CI for difference from placebo) were: (a) ONUC (nmol/mmol): fluticasone (2. 8, 95% CI 3.6 to 7.9), fluticasone + water (3.1, 95% CI 3.3 to 7.7), fluticasone + charcoal (2.3, 95% CI 4.1 to 8.5); placebo (8.6); (b) EMUC (nmol/mmol): fluticasone (5.6, 95% CI 8.4 to 24.5), fluticasone + water (7.6, 95% CI 6.6 to 22.4); fluticasone + charcoal (5.6, 95% CI 8.7 to 24.5); placebo (22.1). There were no significant differences between active treatments. The numbers of subjects with an overnight urinary cortisol of <20 nmol/10 hours were 0 (placebo), 11 (fluticasone), 12 (fluticasone + water), and 13 (fluticasone + charcoal). CONCLUSIONS: Oropharyngeal absorption of fluticasone does not significantly contribute to its overall systemic bioactivity as assessed by sensitive measures of adrenal suppression. In view of almost complete hepatic first pass inactivation with fluticasone, there is no rationale to employ mouth rinsing to reduce its systemic effects although it may be of value for reducing oral candidiasis.  (+info)

Relative bioavailability of sodium cromoglycate to the lung following inhalation, using urinary excretion. (8/473)

AIMS: To determine if a urinary excretion method, previously described for salbutamol, could also indicate the relative bioavailability of sodium cromoglycate to the lung following inhalation from a metered dose inhaler. Method Inhaled (INH), inhaled+oral charcoal (INHC), oral (ORAL) and oral+oral charcoal (ORALC) 20 mg doses of sodium cromoglycate were given via a randomised cross-over design to 11 healthy volunteers trained on how to use a metered dose inhaler. Urine samples were collected at 0.0, 0.5, 1.0 and up to 24 h post dosing and the sodium cromoglycate urinary concentration was measured using a high performance liquid chromatographic method. RESULTS: No sodium cromoglycate was detected in the urine up to 24 h following ORALC dosing. A mean (s.d.) of 3.6 (4.3) microg, 10.4 (10.9) microg and 83.7 (71.1) microg of the ORAL dose was excreted, in the urine, during the 0.5, 1.0 and 24 h post dose collection periods, respectively. Following INH dosing, the renal excretion was significantly higher (P<0.01) with 32.9 (14.5) microg, 61.2 (28.3) microg and 305.6 (82.3) microg excreted, respectively. The SCG excreted at 0.5, 1.0 and 24 h collection periods following INHC dosing were 26.3 (8.4) microg, 49.3 (18.1) microg and 184.9 (98.4) microg, respectively. There was no significant difference between the excretion rate of sodium cromoglycate following INHC when compared with INH dosing in the first 0.5 and 1.0 h. CONCLUSIONS: The urinary excretion of sodium cromoglycate in the first 0.5 h post inhalation can be used to compare the relative lung deposition of two inhaled products or of the same product using different inhalation techniques. This represents the relative bioavailability of sodium cromoglycate to the lung following inhalation. Similar 24 h urinary excretion of sodium cromoglycate can be use to compare the total dose delivered to the body from two different inhalation products/inhalation methods. This represents the relative bioavailability of sodium cromoglycate to the body following inhalation. Because of the lack of difference between the INH and INHC in the first 0.5 h, the use of activated charcoal is not necessary when this method is used to compare the relative lung bioavailability of different products or techniques.  (+info)

The medical definition of 'charcoal' is referred to as activated charcoal, which is a fine, black powder made from coconut shells, wood, or other natural substances. It is used in medical situations to absorb poison or drugs in the stomach, thereby preventing their absorption into the body and reducing their toxic effects. Activated charcoal works by binding to certain chemicals and preventing them from being absorbed through the digestive tract.

Activated charcoal is generally safe for most people when taken as directed, but it can cause side effects such as black stools, constipation, and regurgitation of the charcoal. It should be used under medical supervision and not as a substitute for seeking immediate medical attention in case of poisoning or overdose.

It's important to note that activated charcoal is different from regular charcoal, which is not safe to consume and can contain harmful chemicals or substances.

Gastric lavage, also known as stomach pumping, is a medical procedure where the stomach's contents are emptied using a tube that is inserted through the mouth or nose and into the stomach. The tube is then connected to suction, which helps remove the stomach contents. This procedure is often used in emergency situations to treat poisonings or overdoses by removing the toxic substance before it gets absorbed into the bloodstream. It can also be used to empty the stomach before certain surgeries or procedures.

Hemoperfusion is a medical procedure that involves passing a patient's blood through an external device to remove toxic substances or excess therapeutic drugs. In this process, the patient's blood is circulated outside the body, where it passes through a cartridge containing adsorbent material (such as activated charcoal or synthetic resins). These materials bind to and eliminate harmful molecules from the blood, which are then discarded.

Hemoperfusion can be used in various clinical situations, such as:

1. Drug overdoses: To remove toxic levels of drugs that cannot be effectively eliminated by conventional methods like dialysis.
2. Poisoning: To eliminate harmful toxins from the bloodstream in cases of acute poisoning or envenomation.
3. Liver failure: In patients with liver dysfunction, hemoperfusion can help remove waste products and toxins that the damaged liver cannot process effectively.
4. Septicemia: To eliminate bacterial toxins from the bloodstream in severe cases of sepsis or septic shock.

It is important to note that hemoperfusion is not a common procedure and is typically reserved for specific, life-threatening situations where other treatment options have been exhausted. The use of this technique requires specialized equipment, trained medical personnel, and close monitoring of the patient's clinical status during and after the procedure.

Thevetia is a genus of toxic shrubs or small trees in the dogbane family, Apocynaceae. It includes several species such as Thevetia peruviana (syn. T. neriifolia), known as yellow oleander or be-still tree, and Thevetia nerifolia (syn. T. thevetia), known as white oleander. These plants contain cardiac glycosides, including thevetin and oleandrin, which can be highly toxic to humans and animals if ingested, inhaled, or contacted through the skin. Symptoms of poisoning may include nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal pain, irregular heartbeat, seizures, and respiratory failure, which can lead to death.

An antidote is a substance that can counteract the effects of a poison or toxin. It works by neutralizing, reducing, or eliminating the harmful effects of the toxic substance. Antidotes can be administered in various forms such as medications, vaccines, or treatments. They are often used in emergency situations to save lives and prevent serious complications from poisoning.

The effectiveness of an antidote depends on several factors, including the type and amount of toxin involved, the timing of administration, and the individual's response to treatment. In some cases, multiple antidotes may be required to treat a single poisoning incident. It is important to note that not all poisons have specific antidotes, and in such cases, supportive care and symptomatic treatment may be necessary.

Examples of common antidotes include:

* Naloxone for opioid overdose
* Activated charcoal for certain types of poisoning
* Digoxin-specific antibodies for digoxin toxicity
* Fomepizole for methanol or ethylene glycol poisoning
* Dimercaprol for heavy metal poisoning.

Poisoning is defined medically as the harmful, sometimes fatal, effect produced by a substance when it is introduced into or absorbed by living tissue. This can occur through various routes such as ingestion, inhalation, injection, or absorption through the skin. The severity of poisoning depends on the type and amount of toxin involved, the route of exposure, and the individual's age, health status, and susceptibility. Symptoms can range from mild irritation to serious conditions affecting multiple organs, and may include nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal pain, difficulty breathing, seizures, or unconsciousness. Immediate medical attention is required in cases of poisoning to prevent severe health consequences or death.

A drug overdose occurs when a person ingests, inhales, or absorbs through the skin a toxic amount of a drug or combination of drugs. This can result in a variety of symptoms, depending on the type of drug involved. In some cases, an overdose can be fatal.

An overdose can occur accidentally, for example if a person mistakenly takes too much of a medication or if a child accidentally ingests a medication that was left within their reach. An overdose can also occur intentionally, such as when a person takes too much of a drug to attempt suicide or to achieve a desired high.

The symptoms of a drug overdose can vary widely depending on the type of drug involved. Some common symptoms of a drug overdose may include:

* Nausea and vomiting
* Abdominal pain
* Dizziness or confusion
* Difficulty breathing
* Seizures
* Unconsciousness
* Rapid heart rate or low blood pressure

If you suspect that someone has overdosed on a drug, it is important to seek medical help immediately. Call your local poison control center or emergency number (such as 911 in the United States) for assistance. If possible, try to provide the medical personnel with as much information as you can about the person and the drug(s) involved. This can help them to provide appropriate treatment more quickly.

Carbon monoxide (CO) poisoning is a medical condition that occurs when carbon monoxide gas is inhaled, leading to the accumulation of this toxic gas in the bloodstream. Carbon monoxide is a colorless, odorless, and tasteless gas produced by the incomplete combustion of fossil fuels such as natural gas, propane, oil, wood, or coal.

When carbon monoxide is inhaled, it binds to hemoglobin, the protein in red blood cells responsible for carrying oxygen throughout the body. This binding forms carboxyhemoglobin (COHb), which reduces the oxygen-carrying capacity of the blood and leads to hypoxia, or insufficient oxygen supply to the body's tissues and organs.

The symptoms of carbon monoxide poisoning can vary depending on the level of exposure and the duration of exposure. Mild to moderate CO poisoning may cause symptoms such as headache, dizziness, weakness, nausea, vomiting, chest pain, and confusion. Severe CO poisoning can lead to loss of consciousness, seizures, heart failure, respiratory failure, and even death.

Carbon monoxide poisoning is a medical emergency that requires immediate treatment. Treatment typically involves administering high-flow oxygen therapy to help eliminate carbon monoxide from the body and prevent further damage to tissues and organs. In some cases, hyperbaric oxygen therapy may be used to accelerate the elimination of CO from the body.

Prevention is key in avoiding carbon monoxide poisoning. It is essential to ensure that all fuel-burning appliances are properly maintained and ventilated, and that carbon monoxide detectors are installed and functioning correctly in homes and other enclosed spaces.

Ipecac is not typically defined in the context of medical terminology, but it refers to a medication that contains the emetic alkaloids of the dried root of ipecacuanha (a plant native to South America). Ipecac syrup has been used historically as an emetic to induce vomiting in cases of poisoning or overdose. However, its use is no longer recommended due to potential adverse effects and the availability of more effective treatments for poisoning.

I am not aware of a medical definition for the term "sasa." It is possible that it could be a typographical error or a slang term. If you are referring to a specific medical condition, please provide more context or check the spelling so I can give you an accurate and helpful response.

Adsorption is a process in which atoms, ions, or molecules from a gas, liquid, or dissolved solid accumulate on the surface of a material. This occurs because the particles in the adsorbate (the substance being adsorbed) have forces that attract them to the surface of the adsorbent (the material that the adsorbate is adhering to).

In medical terms, adsorption can refer to the use of materials with adsorptive properties to remove harmful substances from the body. For example, activated charcoal is sometimes used in the treatment of poisoning because it can adsorb a variety of toxic substances and prevent them from being absorbed into the bloodstream.

It's important to note that adsorption is different from absorption, which refers to the process by which a substance is taken up and distributed throughout a material or tissue.

I believe there may be some confusion in your question. "Fires" is not a medical term that I am aware of. In a general context, a fire refers to the rapid oxidation of a material in the chemical process of combustion, releasing heat, light, and various reaction products. If you are asking about a specific medical term or condition, could you please provide more context or clarify your question? I'm here to help!

Artists generally utilize charcoal in four forms: Vine charcoal is created by burning grape vines. Willow charcoal is created ... Simple technologies for charcoal making "On Charcoal" by Peter J F Harris Charcoal Making at Hopewell Furnace National Historic ... Compressed charcoal is used in charcoal pencils. One additional use of charcoal was rediscovered recently for horticulture. ... Look up charcoal in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Media related to Charcoal at Wikimedia Commons "Charcoal" . Encyclopædia ...
Since sugar charcoal is a method of producing very pure carbon it is used to prepare artificial diamonds. When heated strongly ... Sugar charcoal is formed by the charring of cane sugar, which was repeatedly recrystallized to remove any organic impurities. ... Sugar charcoal has decolourizing properties, which means it removes some dyes, such as methylene blue, from water. Bartell, F. ... E.; Miller, E. J. (September 1922). "Adsorption by Activated Sugar Charcoal. I1". Journal of the American Chemical Society. 44 ...
Charcoal may also refer to: Charcoal (album), the debut album by indie rock band Sarge Charcoal (art), a dry art medium made of ... a colour that has the hue of charcoal Charcoal (comics), a Marvel Comics character and member of the Thunderbolts Charcoal ( ... Look up charcoal in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Charcoal is a blackish residue of impure carbon obtained by heating animal ... "charcoal burners" This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Charcoal. If an internal link led you here ...
... is the substance created by the smelting of iron ore with charcoal. All ironmaking blast furnaces were fueled by ... The more economical coke soon replaced charcoal in British furnaces, but in the United States, where timber for charcoal was ... In Western Australia, pig iron was made using charcoal between 1948 and 1981 at Wundowie. At its peak, operating two charcoal- ... charcoal iron continued to find favor because of its heat-resistance, toughness, and malleability. The last charcoal furnace in ...
Ford named the new business Ford Charcoal and dubbed the charcoal blocks "briquets". At the beginning, the charcoal was sold to ... An investment group bought Ford Charcoal in 1951 and renamed it to Kingsford Charcoal in honor of Edward G. Kingsford (and the ... Kingsford has also begun retailing a charcoal product that combines their charcoal with spices to create flavored smoke. ... Kingsford Charcoal is made from charred soft and hardwoods such as pine, spruce, hickory, oak and others depending on which ...
"Charcoal Lane (25th Anniversary Edition)". JBHiFi. Retrieved 8 October 2018. "Archie Roach album Charcoal Lane re-recorded on ... "Charcoal Lane by Roach (2004)". JBHiFi. Retrieved 8 October 2018. "Charcoal Lane 25th Anniversary". iTunes Australia. Retrieved ... Schaik, Johan van (1 March 2010). "Charcoal Lane". ArchitectureAU. Retrieved 1 August 2022. "Charcoal Lane". Gastrology. 12 ... Charcoal Lane is the debut studio album by Australian singer song writer Archie Roach, released in 1990. From the 1960s through ...
... charcoal is charcoal used as a dry art medium. Both compressed charcoal (held together by a gum or wax binder) and charcoal ... This also makes such charcoal less suitable for creating detailed images. Compressed charcoal (also referred as charcoal sticks ... charcoal such as charcoal crayons were developed during the 19th century and used by caricaturists. Charcoal powders are used ... Vine charcoal is a long and thin charcoal stick that is the result of burning grape vines in a kiln without air. It comes in ...
... (previously known as Wood splitters) is a 1886 painting by the Australian artist Tom Roberts. The painting ... depicts three rural labourers "splitting and stacking timber for the preparation of charcoal". Roberts, influenced by the ...
Charcoal is a sans-serif typeface designed by David Berlow of Font Bureau during the period 1994-1997. Charcoal was the default ... Truth, an expanded Charcoal family, is sold by Font Bureau, designed by David Berlow, and was released in 2005. It contains ... Charcoal is designed for high legibility, even at smaller point sizes, displayed on computer monitors. While similar in design ... ISBN 1-57912-023-7. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Charcoal (typeface). New Fonts: FB Truth and Minah Truth FB Truth ...
... recommends charcoal biscuits as an excellent method of administering charcoal to children. In modern times charcoal biscuits ... A charcoal biscuit is a biscuit based on a powdered willow charcoal or activated carbon mixed with ordinary flour, and made ... of charcoal. Vegetable Charcoal: Its Medicinal and Economic Properties with Practical Remarks on Its Use in Chronic Affections ... "as though he might be turned into a small flying charcoal biscuit". In August 2012, charcoal biscuits were featured in the ...
... MEN SOUL January 1, 2003 Waku Waku Charcoal Fair 2003 o Charcoal Filter to Miru DVD わくわくチャコールフェア2003をチャコールフィルタ ... ーと観るDVD Let's See The Exciting Charcoal Fair 2003 with Charcoal Filter! February 21, 2004 Waku Waku Charcoal Fair 2004 o ... Charcoal Filter to You DVD わくわくチャコールフェア2004をチャコールフィルターと酔うDVD Let's Enjoy The Exciting Charcoal Fair 2004 with Charcoal Filter! ... Charcoal Filter (チャコールフィルター), also known as Charcofil or Chakofiru (チャコフィル) to their fans
Charcoal (Portuguese: Carvão) is a 2022 Argentine-Brazilian drama film written and directed by Carolina Markowicz. In the São ... Charcoal at IMDb v t e (Articles with short description, Short description is different from Wikidata, 2022 films, Template ... Holly Jones, "Urban Sales Swoops on Carolina Markowicz's Toronto-San Sebastian Title 'Charcoal'". Variety, August 11, 2022. ... Eric Lavallée, "2022 San Sebastian: Barragán's Octopus Skin, Markowicz's Charcoal & Martelli's 1976 Populate Horizontes Latinos ...
A charcoal starter is a device or substance to help ignite charcoal fires. It may refer to: Chimney starter, a metal tube used ... with kindling Electric charcoal starter, using a heating element Charcoal lighter fluid, a flammable fluid This disambiguation ... page lists articles associated with the title Charcoal starter. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the ...
... bamboo charcoal can be classified as raw bamboo charcoal or bamboo briquette charcoal. Raw bamboo charcoal is made of bamboo ... Bamboo charcoal is charcoal made from species of bamboo. Bamboo charcoal is typically made from the culms or refuse of mature ... producing less air pollution than other charcoal. Like all charcoal, bamboo charcoal purifies water by reducing organic ... Given its ability to absorb compounds, medications may be absorbed by bamboo charcoal if ingested. When burned, bamboo charcoal ...
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Charcoal pile. European Charcoal Burners' Society Annual charcoal piles Charcoal ... Hagen Charcoal pile in Walpersdorf, one of the last in the Siegerland Opening of the charcoal pile Charcoal product Charcoal ... Since antiquity, charcoal piles have been used to make charcoal. Charcoal is much lighter than natural timber and therefore ... inside which a fire is lit in order to produce charcoal. The pile is tended by a charcoal burner. It is similar to a charcoal ...
... may refer to: Walker Charcoal Kiln - Arizona Panamint Charcoal Kilns - Death Valley National Park, California ... "Charcoal Kilns" Charcoal Kilns (Eureka, Utah) - listed on the National Register of Historic Places Piedmont Charcoal Kilns - ... Cottonwood Charcoal Kilns - Owens Lake, California Birch Creek Charcoal Kilns, Leadore, Idaho - listed on the National Register ... Wyoming This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Charcoal Kilns. If an internal link led you here, you ...
cite web}}: ,last= has generic name (help) "Charcoal - Sarge , Songs, Reviews, Credits". AllMusic. "Sarge - Charcoal (1996, CD ... Charcoal is the debut album by Champaign, Illinois, indie rock band Sarge. It was released in 1996 on Mud Records, and featured ...
... is a Canadian cooking television series which aired on CBC Television from 1976 to 1978. George Knight and ... Allan, Blaine (1996). "Charcoal Chefs". Queen's University. Archived from the original on 11 March 2010. Retrieved 7 May 2010 ... Corcelli, John (August 2005). "Charcoal Chefs". Canadian Communications Foundation. Retrieved 7 May 2010. ...
The last charcoal burners in Romania, GEO Report dated 2 March 2013 The Dorset Charcoal Company dated 12 April 2020 "Oglarska ... A charcoal burner is someone whose occupation is to manufacture charcoal. Traditionally this is achieved by carbonising wood in ... A. A. Milne's poem "The Charcoal Burner" appeared in Now We Are Six, a collection of verse. It begins: The Charcoal Burner has ... ISBN 3-935638-26-4. Kelley, D. W. (1986). Charcoal and Charcoal Burning. Shire Album. Vol. 159. Aylesbury: Shire Publications. ...
56 Charcoal at Marvel Wiki Charcoal at Comic Vine Charcoal at Marvel Appendix World of Black Heroes: Charcoal Biography ( ... As part of a group called the Bruiser Brigade, Charcoal fought the Thunderbolts as an enemy, but joined the team soon after. He ... Charcoal (Charlie Burlingame) is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The ... Feeling undercompensated, Charcoal's creator attempted to legally claim the copyright for the character from Marvel. Meanwhile ...
... is a 1961 feature film written and co-directed by Joseph W. Sarno. It was the first feature film written and ... Nude in Charcoal (1961) at the IMDb v t e (Articles with short description, Short description matches Wikidata, All articles ...
Charcoal science Charcoal history Future of charcoal exploration Charcoal and health List of museums in Taiwan "Charcoal Museum ... The first floor is the meeting room, shop, DIY charcoal art area, charcoal art display area and a café. The second floor is the ... The Zaochiao Charcoal Museum (traditional Chinese: 造橋木炭博物館; simplified Chinese: 造桥木炭博物馆; pinyin: Zàoqiáo Mùtàn Bówùguǎn) is a ... Charcoal, All stub articles, Taiwanese museum stubs, Pages using the Kartographer extension). ...
... is a Norwegian fairy tale, collected by Peter Christen Asbjørnsen and Jørgen Moe. Published in the book ... A charcoal burner becomes a parson by means of various tricks. Unintentionally he detects some thieves in the king's castle, ...
The Walker Charcoal Kiln is a structure in the Prescott National Forest near the town of Walker, Arizona and situated in the ... The surrounding forest was cut so heavily for charcoal and mine props in the late 1800s that it is just now becoming productive ... "This kiln was constructed around 1880 by Jake and Joe Carmichael to convert oak wood into charcoal for use at nearby smelters. ... Charcoal ovens, National Register of Historic Places in Prescott, Arizona). ...
... is suicide by burning charcoal in a closed room or area. Death occurs by carbon monoxide poisoning. As ... charcoal-burning had become the third major suicide killer in Hong Kong. Charcoal-burning suicide accounted for 1.7% of Hong ... Such a group will typically use sleeping pills and charcoal stoves in a van parked in a remote area. On July 26, 2006, 16-year- ... One of the earliest known suicides by inhalation of charcoal fumes may have been that of Seneca (65 AD) as well as Amédée ...
An electric charcoal starter is an electric heating element designed for igniting charcoal without kindling. It may be simply a ... Chimney starter, another charcoal lighting system Charcoal lighter fluid Roger W. Truesdail, "Peeps at Things to Come", The ... heater loop that is inserted into a pile of charcoal, or may include a pot for holding the charcoal. Electric starters are " ... Charcoal, Barbecue, All stub articles, Tool stubs). ...
While charcoal has been used since ancient times for poisonings, activated charcoal has been used since the 1900s. It is on the ... A type of charcoal biscuit has also been marketed as a pet care product.[citation needed] Claims that activated charcoal will ... Elliott C, Colby T, Kelly T, Hicks H (1989). "Charcoal lung. Bronchiolitis obliterans after aspiration of activated charcoal". ... Brooks, JK; Bashirelahi, N; Reynolds, MA (September 2017). "Charcoal and charcoal-based dentifrices: A literature review". ...
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... is a flammable fluid used to accelerate the ignition of charcoal in a barbecue grill. It can either be ... Charcoal lighter fluid, known as LF-1, was used in the Pratt & Whitney J57 engine which powered the Lockheed U-2 aircraft. With ... "Cleaner charcoal grilling sought in California"Associated Press, The New York Times, October 7, 1990. Retrieved October 29, ... Common substitutes to aid in the starting of charcoal fires are chimney and electric fire starters. In former Soviet countries ...
Artists generally utilize charcoal in four forms: Vine charcoal is created by burning grape vines. Willow charcoal is created ... Simple technologies for charcoal making "On Charcoal" by Peter J F Harris Charcoal Making at Hopewell Furnace National Historic ... Compressed charcoal is used in charcoal pencils. One additional use of charcoal was rediscovered recently for horticulture. ... Look up charcoal in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Media related to Charcoal at Wikimedia Commons "Charcoal" . Encyclopædia ...
What is activated charcoal?. First of all, charcoal and activated charcoal are not the same thing. Charcoal is produced by ... Activated charcoal usually has an internal surface area of 900-2000 m2/g, while non-activated charcoal may have a surface area ... The result of this chemical degradation is charcoal, a solid that is rich in carbon [1, 2]. Activated charcoal, on the other ... Unless youre drinking charcoal juice immediately after youve ingested some poison, drinking charcoal juice may not actually ...
Activated charcoal has pores that can trap chemicals. It is commonly taken by mouth to treat some swallowed poisons. There is ... Activated charcoal is made by heating charcoal in the presence of a gas. This process causes the charcoal to develop lots of ... Charcoal, Gas Black, Lamp Black, Medicinal Charcoal, Noir de Gaz, Noir de Lampe, Vegetable Carbon, Vegetable Charcoal.. ... In foods, activated charcoal is increasingly used as a black food coloring.. As medicine, activated charcoal has most often ...
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At a charcoal fire, Peter had betrayed the Lord!At a charcoal fire, the Lord restored Peter!. At the post-resurrection ... Two significant events in Jesus preparation of the apostles occurred around the smell of a charcoal fire. The term "charcoal ... restore restored sin forgiveness forgiven unfaithful unfaithfulness sinful fail failure failures Peter charcoal fire aroma ... "A Charcoal Fire & the Smell of Redemption" by Phil Ware is licensed under a Creative Commons License. Heartlight encourages you ...
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... Distillery releases adult popcorn Coconut oil headed to IFE Ready-to-eat chicken breasts ... Company adds charcoal to lemonade. By Gwen Ridler 18-Jan-2017. - Last updated on 18-Jan-2017 at 12:06. GMT ... Beverage firm Press has launched a new lemonade drink made with activated charcoal. The black drink is described as an ...
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It may seem counter intuitive to purify your drinking water with a stick of charcoal, but the Japanese have been doing it for ... Why use Binchotan Charcoal?. It may seem counter intuitive to purify your drinking water with a stick of charcoal, but the ... Is it dangerous if I swallow a bit of charcoal?. Occasionally you will notice tiny particles / fragments of the charcoal in the ... With sustainability at the forefront of everything we do, we decided to source our charcoal from the skilled artisan charcoal ...
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Charcoal has been used since ancient times as a drawing material and pigment (see Charcoal black). Charcoal is also sold ... Charcoal is the Carbon containing residue from burned wood (e.g., Willow, Maple, Beech, Linden or plum) or other organic ... Charcoal contains 80 to 98% carbon with some ash and moisture. ... Retrieved from "https://cameo.mfa.org/index.php?title=Charcoal& ... Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Charcoal (Accessed Sept. 2 2005). *CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, Robert Weast ...
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  • Activated charcoal can bind syrup of ipecac in the stomach. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Evidence is lacking to demonstrate that syrup of ipecac, activated charcoal, and cathartics improve outcome in poisoning. (cdc.gov)
  • Taking activated charcoal by mouth is useful for trapping drugs and other types of chemicals to stop poisoning. (medlineplus.gov)
  • You can imagine activated charcoal as a sponge with its many tiny pores. (discovermagazine.com)
  • In fact, it is these little pores that endow the activated charcoal with its powerful adsorption properties. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Activated charcoal has pores that can trap chemicals. (medlineplus.gov)
  • This process causes the charcoal to develop lots of internal spaces or pores. (medlineplus.gov)
  • These pores help activated charcoal trap chemicals. (medlineplus.gov)
  • In the traditional version of this pyrolysis process, called charcoal burning, often by forming a charcoal kiln, the heat is supplied by burning part of the starting material itself, with a limited supply of oxygen. (wikipedia.org)
  • Charcoal is produced by pyrolysis, which means that an organic carbon-containing material, such as wood, coconut shells, coal, sawdust, or peat, is heated to high temperatures (600-900 ºC) in the absence of oxygen until the material is decomposed. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Binchotan charcoal has an incredibly porous surface with tiny cavities oriented in many directions. (black-blum.com)
  • Charcoal is a lightweight black carbon residue produced by strongly heating wood (or other animal and plant materials) in minimal oxygen to remove all water and volatile constituents. (wikipedia.org)
  • Charcoal burns at a higher temperature than wood, with hardly a visible flame, and releases almost nothing except heat, water, and carbon dioxide. (wikipedia.org)
  • The result of this chemical degradation is charcoal, a solid that is rich in carbon [1, 2]. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Activated charcoal, on the other hand, is charcoal that is additionally processed with steam, hot air, or chemicals at extremely high temperatures to erode the internal surfaces of the carbon material, and produce a microporous structure with an increased internal surface area. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Charcoal is the Carbon containing residue from burned wood (e.g. (mfa.org)
  • Charcoal contains 80 to 98% carbon with some ash and moisture. (mfa.org)
  • See also Activated carbon , and Charcoal crayon . (mfa.org)
  • In fact, one study showed that activated charcoal reduced drug absorption by 56% in an acetaminophen overdose [5]. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Taking alcohol with activated charcoal might decrease how well activated charcoal works to prevent poison absorption. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Activated charcoal reduces absorption of substances in the stomach and intestines. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Drinking alcohol might make activated charcoal less effective in trapping poisons and other chemicals. (medlineplus.gov)
  • For example, activated charcoal can be used in the medical setting for patients of drug overdoses, fungal toxins from poisonous mushrooms, and even snake venom poisoning [3]. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Activated charcoal is commonly used to treat poisoning. (medlineplus.gov)
  • The visible flame in these is due to combustion of the volatile gases exuded as the wood turns into charcoal. (wikipedia.org)
  • Black charcoal bread. (discovermagazine.com)
  • But it's there - from the little black specks in your water filter to trendy charcoal lemonades and juices. (discovermagazine.com)
  • In fact, activated charcoal is even making its way in food as coloring for black burger buns, macarons, and ice cream. (discovermagazine.com)
  • In foods, activated charcoal is increasingly used as a black food coloring. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Charcoal has been used since ancient times as a drawing material and pigment (see Charcoal black ). (mfa.org)
  • Dark Charcoal solid color that coordinates with my 90s Throwback collection in muted neon colors. (spoonflower.com)
  • Ideal for people on the move, people having fun, or as someone's first charcoal barbecue! (weber.com)
  • It may seem counter intuitive to purify your drinking water with a stick of charcoal, but the Japanese have been doing it for centuries. (black-blum.com)
  • Within the limitations, it can be concluded that the content of activated charcoal in charcoal toothpastes had little influence on the observed abrasive behavior , although one of the charcoal toothpastes showed the highest abrasion on dentin . (bvsalud.org)
  • Because the internal surface area of charcoal is usually directly proportional to the amount of substance which can bind to it, the greater surface area of activated charcoal means that it has a greater capacity of adsorption than non-activated charcoal [3]. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Activated charcoal is not absorbed into the blood stream, so it can only bind to molecules directly within the gastrointestinal tract [1]. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Designed in Melbourne, Aura's Husk Cushions in Charcoal are woven in pure cotton featuring a modern loop design, in a soft textured cotton. (myer.com.au)
  • Husk reverses to a plain cotton in Charcoal. (myer.com.au)
  • But my stomach was growling, and I couldn't think of anything else but a charcoal-grilled steak to fix that growing ache in my belly. (heartlight.org)
  • These thirty-eight papers, from the Second International Meeting of Anthrocology held in Paris in 2000, include both theoretical discussions of the methodologies involved in current charcoal analysis and a large number of case studies which examine types of environments and wood use. (nhbs.com)
  • Even so, charcoal should be ingested carefully, since it can also adsorb the prescription medications, antibiotics, and vitamins you may actually need. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Taking activated charcoal along with medications taken by mouth can decrease how much medicine the body absorbs. (medlineplus.gov)
  • To prevent this interaction, take activated charcoal at least one hour after medications you take by mouth. (medlineplus.gov)
  • made at higher temperatures it is hard and brittle, and does not fire until heated to about 700 °C (1,300 °F). In Finland and Scandinavia, the charcoal was considered the by-product of wood tar production. (wikipedia.org)
  • Charcoal has been made by various methods. (wikipedia.org)
  • Activated charcoal is made by heating charcoal in the presence of a gas. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Beverage firm Press has launched a new lemonade drink made with activated charcoal. (foodmanufacture.co.uk)
  • The production of wood charcoal in locations where there is an abundance of wood dates back to ancient times. (wikipedia.org)
  • With sustainability at the forefront of everything we do, we decided to source our charcoal from the skilled artisan charcoal makers of Laos because they follow strict conservation rules to protect the surrounding forests they collect wood from. (black-blum.com)
  • The papers are divided into the following sections: statistics, taphonomy and processing of data, new applications, man-plant relationships in the Upper Pleistocene and Holocene, multi-disciplinary botanical approaches, charcoal burning sites, new integration of charcoal analysis in the reconstruction of landscapes and uses of wood. (nhbs.com)
  • While inactive charcoal does have adsorptive abilities, the larger surface area and the higher volume of micropores of activated charcoal make it more powerful for adsorption because there is maximized exposure of active sites for the binding of molecules [2]. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Also, keep in mind that activated charcoal can make it more difficult for the body to absorb micronutrients. (medlineplus.gov)
  • Despite its use as a casual food supplement, there is actually no scientific evidence that activated charcoal can enhance the purported detoxifying properties of a green juice. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Activated charcoal usually has an internal surface area of 900-2000 m2/g, while non-activated charcoal may have a surface area of 400-800 m2/g [3]. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Does eating and drinking charcoal for weight loss, anti-aging effects, or lowering cholesterol? (discovermagazine.com)
  • The American form of the charcoal briquette was first invented and patented by Ellsworth B. A. Zwoyer of Pennsylvania in 1897 and was produced by the Zwoyer Fuel Company. (wikipedia.org)
  • Ford Charcoal went on to become the Kingsford Company. (wikipedia.org)
  • The origins are not completely clear, but it is believed that a form of Binchotan charcoal (sometimes referred to as 'white charcoal') was introduced to Japan by a Japanese monk and scholar called Kukai 1,200 years ago. (black-blum.com)
  • Two significant events in Jesus' preparation of the apostles occurred around the smell of a charcoal fire. (heartlight.org)
  • The term "charcoal fire" (in Greek, anthrakia ) occurs in the New Testament in two places, both in the gospel of John. (heartlight.org)
  • In cornbread English, John is telling us that the smell of a charcoal fire evoked the memory of Peter's three denials until it was supplanted by the memory of Peter's restoration by the Lord in front of a charcoal fire. (heartlight.org)
  • At a charcoal fire, Peter had betrayed the Lord!At a charcoal fire, the Lord restored Peter! (heartlight.org)
  • Output variables of the model (burned area and CO2 fire-related emissions) will be compared with past fire reconstructions based on sedimentary charcoal records (point estimates of past biomass burning) from the same regions at centennial time scales. (lu.se)
  • Rather, the prevalence of activated charcoal in your food and drink is based on its rumored detoxifying properties in the ever-popular culture of health fads and diets. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Can an inky charcoal drink cure your hangovers or junk-food binges? (discovermagazine.com)
  • Occasionally you will notice tiny particles / fragments of the charcoal in the water, but do not be alarmed as it will do you no harm if you swallow them (active charcoal tablets are prescribed to treat diarrhoea, digestion and flatulence). (black-blum.com)
  • Charcoal might seem like a strange thing to put in your food. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Also, if you have a condition that slows the passage of food through the intestine, speak with a healthcare professional before using activated charcoal. (medlineplus.gov)
  • the logs burn very slowly and transform into charcoal over a period of 5 days. (wikipedia.org)
  • Modern "charcoal" briquettes used for outdoor cooking may contain many other additives, e.g. coal. (wikipedia.org)
  • This official Google case in charcoal is the perfect accessory for your Google Pixel 6a. (mobilefun.co.uk)
  • The cultural layers all consist of varying degrees of humus-rich sand with charcoal, where OSL samples were taken from inside and outside an interpreted hut structure. (lu.se)
  • Since activated charcoal is tasteless, it doesn't actually add any special flavors. (discovermagazine.com)
  • Taking activated charcoal along with birth control pills can decrease how much of the birth control pills the body absorbs. (medlineplus.gov)