Administration, Inhalation: The administration of drugs by the respiratory route. It includes insufflation into the respiratory tract.Inhalation Exposure: The exposure to potentially harmful chemical, physical, or biological agents by inhaling them.Smoke Inhalation Injury: Pulmonary injury following the breathing in of toxic smoke from burning materials such as plastics, synthetics, building materials, etc. This injury is the most frequent cause of death in burn patients.Burns, Inhalation: Burns of the respiratory tract caused by heat or inhaled chemicals.Inhalation: The act of BREATHING in.Aerosols: Colloids with a gaseous dispersing phase and either liquid (fog) or solid (smoke) dispersed phase; used in fumigation or in inhalation therapy; may contain propellant agents.Anesthetics, Inhalation: Gases or volatile liquids that vary in the rate at which they induce anesthesia; potency; the degree of circulation, respiratory, or neuromuscular depression they produce; and analgesic effects. Inhalation anesthetics have advantages over intravenous agents in that the depth of anesthesia can be changed rapidly by altering the inhaled concentration. Because of their rapid elimination, any postoperative respiratory depression is of relatively short duration. (From AMA Drug Evaluations Annual, 1994, p173)Anesthesia, Inhalation: Anesthesia caused by the breathing of anesthetic gases or vapors or by insufflating anesthetic gases or vapors into the respiratory tract.Powders: Substances made up of an aggregation of small particles, as that obtained by grinding or trituration of a solid drug. In pharmacy it is a form in which substances are administered. (From Dorland, 28th ed)Lung: Either of the pair of organs occupying the cavity of the thorax that effect the aeration of the blood.Bronchial Provocation Tests: Tests involving inhalation of allergens (nebulized or in dust form), nebulized pharmacologically active solutions (e.g., histamine, methacholine), or control solutions, followed by assessment of respiratory function. These tests are used in the diagnosis of asthma.Asthma: A form of bronchial disorder with three distinct components: airway hyper-responsiveness (RESPIRATORY HYPERSENSITIVITY), airway INFLAMMATION, and intermittent AIRWAY OBSTRUCTION. It is characterized by spasmodic contraction of airway smooth muscle, WHEEZING, and dyspnea (DYSPNEA, PAROXYSMAL).Atmosphere Exposure Chambers: Experimental devices used in inhalation studies in which a person or animal is either partially or completely immersed in a chemically controlled atmosphere.Bronchodilator Agents: Agents that cause an increase in the expansion of a bronchus or bronchial tubes.Albuterol: A short-acting beta-2 adrenergic agonist that is primarily used as a bronchodilator agent to treat ASTHMA. Albuterol is prepared as a racemic mixture of R(-) and S(+) stereoisomers. The stereospecific preparation of R(-) isomer of albuterol is referred to as levalbuterol.Dry Powder Inhalers: A device that delivers medication to the lungs in the form of a dry powder.Air Pollutants, Occupational: Air pollutants found in the work area. They are usually produced by the specific nature of the occupation.Particle Size: Relating to the size of solids.Xenon Radioisotopes: Unstable isotopes of xenon that decay or disintegrate emitting radiation. Xe atoms with atomic weights 121-123, 125, 127, 133, 135, 137-145 are radioactive xenon isotopes.Inhalation Spacers: A variety of devices used in conjunction with METERED DOSE INHALERS. Their purpose is to hold the released medication for inhalation and make it easy for the patients to inhale the metered dose of medication into their lungs.Bronchoalveolar Lavage Fluid: Washing liquid obtained from irrigation of the lung, including the BRONCHI and the PULMONARY ALVEOLI. It is generally used to assess biochemical, inflammatory, or infection status of the lung.Forced Expiratory Volume: Measure of the maximum amount of air that can be expelled in a given number of seconds during a FORCED VITAL CAPACITY determination . It is usually given as FEV followed by a subscript indicating the number of seconds over which the measurement is made, although it is sometimes given as a percentage of forced vital capacity.Methacholine Chloride: A quaternary ammonium parasympathomimetic agent with the muscarinic actions of ACETYLCHOLINE. It is hydrolyzed by ACETYLCHOLINESTERASE at a considerably slower rate than ACETYLCHOLINE and is more resistant to hydrolysis by nonspecific CHOLINESTERASES so that its actions are more prolonged. It is used as a parasympathomimetic bronchoconstrictor agent and as a diagnostic aid for bronchial asthma. (From Martindale, The Extra Pharmacopoeia, 30th ed, p1116)Airway Resistance: Physiologically, the opposition to flow of air caused by the forces of friction. As a part of pulmonary function testing, it is the ratio of driving pressure to the rate of air flow.Bronchoconstriction: Narrowing of the caliber of the BRONCHI, physiologically or as a result of pharmacological intervention.Air Pollutants: Any substance in the air which could, if present in high enough concentration, harm humans, animals, vegetation or material. Substances include GASES; PARTICULATE MATTER; and volatile ORGANIC CHEMICALS.Burns: Injuries to tissues caused by contact with heat, steam, chemicals (BURNS, CHEMICAL), electricity (BURNS, ELECTRIC), or the like.Metered Dose Inhalers: A small aerosol canister used to release a calibrated amount of medication for inhalation.CarboxyhemoglobinBronchi: The larger air passages of the lungs arising from the terminal bifurcation of the TRACHEA. They include the largest two primary bronchi which branch out into secondary bronchi, and tertiary bronchi which extend into BRONCHIOLES and PULMONARY ALVEOLI.SmokeRats, Inbred F344Bronchial Hyperreactivity: Tendency of the smooth muscle of the tracheobronchial tree to contract more intensely in response to a given stimulus than it does in the response seen in normal individuals. This condition is present in virtually all symptomatic patients with asthma. The most prominent manifestation of this smooth muscle contraction is a decrease in airway caliber that can be readily measured in the pulmonary function laboratory.Respiratory Function Tests: Measurement of the various processes involved in the act of respiration: inspiration, expiration, oxygen and carbon dioxide exchange, lung volume and compliance, etc.Respiration: The act of breathing with the LUNGS, consisting of INHALATION, or the taking into the lungs of the ambient air, and of EXHALATION, or the expelling of the modified air which contains more CARBON DIOXIDE than the air taken in (Blakiston's Gould Medical Dictionary, 4th ed.). This does not include tissue respiration (= OXYGEN CONSUMPTION) or cell respiration (= CELL RESPIRATION).Isocyanates: Organic compounds that contain the -NCO radical.Respiratory Therapy: Care of patients with deficiencies and abnormalities associated with the cardiopulmonary system. It includes the therapeutic use of medical gases and their administrative apparatus, environmental control systems, humidification, aerosols, ventilatory support, bronchopulmonary drainage and exercise, respiratory rehabilitation, assistance with cardiopulmonary resuscitation, and maintenance of natural, artificial, and mechanical airways.Dust: Earth or other matter in fine, dry particles. (Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)Trichloroethanes: Chlorinated ethanes which are used extensively as industrial solvents. They have been utilized in numerous home-use products including spot remover preparations and inhalant decongestant sprays. These compounds cause central nervous system and cardiovascular depression and are hepatotoxic. Include 1,1,1- and 1,1,2-isomers.Occupational Exposure: The exposure to potentially harmful chemical, physical, or biological agents that occurs as a result of one's occupation.Nitrous Oxide: Nitrogen oxide (N2O). A colorless, odorless gas that is used as an anesthetic and analgesic. High concentrations cause a narcotic effect and may replace oxygen, causing death by asphyxia. It is also used as a food aerosol in the preparation of whipping cream.Cromolyn Sodium: A chromone complex that acts by inhibiting the release of chemical mediators from sensitized mast cells. It is used in the prophylactic treatment of both allergic and exercise-induced asthma, but does not affect an established asthmatic attack.Oxygen Radioisotopes: Unstable isotopes of oxygen that decay or disintegrate emitting radiation. O atoms with atomic weights 13, 14, 15, 19, and 20 are radioactive oxygen isotopes.Bronchoconstrictor Agents: Agents causing the narrowing of the lumen of a bronchus or bronchiole.Oxygen Inhalation Therapy: Inhalation of oxygen aimed at restoring toward normal any pathophysiologic alterations of gas exchange in the cardiopulmonary system, as by the use of a respirator, nasal catheter, tent, chamber, or mask. (From Dorland, 27th ed & Stedman, 25th ed)Respiratory System: The tubular and cavernous organs and structures, by means of which pulmonary ventilation and gas exchange between ambient air and the blood are brought about.Plutonium: Plutonium. A naturally radioactive element of the actinide metals series. It has the atomic symbol Pu, atomic number 94, and atomic weight 242. Plutonium is used as a nuclear fuel, to produce radioisotopes for research, in radionuclide batteries for pacemakers, and as the agent of fission in nuclear weapons.Carbon Dioxide: A colorless, odorless gas that can be formed by the body and is necessary for the respiration cycle of plants and animals.Ipratropium: A muscarinic antagonist structurally related to ATROPINE but often considered safer and more effective for inhalation use. It is used for various bronchial disorders, in rhinitis, and as an antiarrhythmic.Budesonide: A glucocorticoid used in the management of ASTHMA, the treatment of various skin disorders, and allergic RHINITIS.Time Factors: Elements of limited time intervals, contributing to particular results or situations.Dose-Response Relationship, Drug: The relationship between the dose of an administered drug and the response of the organism to the drug.Vehicle Emissions: Gases, fumes, vapors, and odors escaping from the cylinders of a gasoline or diesel internal-combustion engine. (From McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed & Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)Volatilization: A phase transition from liquid state to gas state, which is affected by Raoult's law. It can be accomplished by fractional distillation.Gases: The vapor state of matter; nonelastic fluids in which the molecules are in free movement and their mean positions far apart. Gases tend to expand indefinitely, to diffuse and mix readily with other gases, to have definite relations of volume, temperature, and pressure, and to condense or liquefy at low temperatures or under sufficient pressure. (Grant & Hackh's Chemical Dictionary, 5th ed)Cyanates: Organic salts of cyanic acid containing the -OCN radical.Isoflurane: A stable, non-explosive inhalation anesthetic, relatively free from significant side effects.Body Burden: The total amount of a chemical, metal or radioactive substance present at any time after absorption in the body of man or animal.HydrocarbonsAnthrax: An acute infection caused by the spore-forming bacteria BACILLUS ANTHRACIS. It commonly affects hoofed animals such as sheep and goats. Infection in humans often involves the skin (cutaneous anthrax), the lungs (inhalation anthrax), or the gastrointestinal tract. Anthrax is not contagious and can be treated with antibiotics.Terbutaline: A selective beta-2 adrenergic agonist used as a bronchodilator and tocolytic.Carbon Monoxide: Carbon monoxide (CO). A poisonous colorless, odorless, tasteless gas. It combines with hemoglobin to form carboxyhemoglobin, which has no oxygen carrying capacity. The resultant oxygen deprivation causes headache, dizziness, decreased pulse and respiratory rates, unconsciousness, and death. (From Merck Index, 11th ed)Pneumonia: Infection of the lung often accompanied by inflammation.Nasal Cavity: The proximal portion of the respiratory passages on either side of the NASAL SEPTUM. Nasal cavities, extending from the nares to the NASOPHARYNX, are lined with ciliated NASAL MUCOSA.Oxygen: An element with atomic symbol O, atomic number 8, and atomic weight [15.99903; 15.99977]. It is the most abundant element on earth and essential for respiration.Cough: A sudden, audible expulsion of air from the lungs through a partially closed glottis, preceded by inhalation. It is a protective response that serves to clear the trachea, bronchi, and/or lungs of irritants and secretions, or to prevent aspiration of foreign materials into the lungs.Alveolitis, Extrinsic Allergic: A common interstitial lung disease caused by hypersensitivity reactions of PULMONARY ALVEOLI after inhalation of and sensitization to environmental antigens of microbial, animal, or chemical sources. The disease is characterized by lymphocytic alveolitis and granulomatous pneumonitis.Allergens: Antigen-type substances that produce immediate hypersensitivity (HYPERSENSITIVITY, IMMEDIATE).Cross-Over Studies: Studies comparing two or more treatments or interventions in which the subjects or patients, upon completion of the course of one treatment, are switched to another. In the case of two treatments, A and B, half the subjects are randomly allocated to receive these in the order A, B and half to receive them in the order B, A. A criticism of this design is that effects of the first treatment may carry over into the period when the second is given. (Last, A Dictionary of Epidemiology, 2d ed)Siloxanes: Silicon polymers that contain alternate silicon and oxygen atoms in linear or cyclic molecular structures.Skin Absorption: Uptake of substances through the SKIN.Mucociliary Clearance: A non-specific host defense mechanism that removes MUCUS and other material from the LUNGS by ciliary and secretory activity of the tracheobronchial submucosal glands. It is measured in vivo as mucus transfer, ciliary beat frequency, and clearance of radioactive tracers.Aerosol Propellants: Compressed gases or vapors in a container which, upon release of pressure and expansion through a valve, carry another substance from the container. They are used for cosmetics, household cleaners, and so on. Examples are BUTANES; CARBON DIOXIDE; FLUOROCARBONS; NITROGEN; and PROPANE. (McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed)Lung Diseases: Pathological processes involving any part of the LUNG.Mineral Fibers: Long, pliable, cohesive natural or manufactured filaments of various lengths. They form the structure of some minerals. The medical significance lies in their potential ability to cause various types of PNEUMOCONIOSIS (e.g., ASBESTOSIS) after occupational or environmental exposure. (From McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 4th ed, p708)Ozone: The unstable triatomic form of oxygen, O3. It is a powerful oxidant that is produced for various chemical and industrial uses. Its production is also catalyzed in the ATMOSPHERE by ULTRAVIOLET RAY irradiation of oxygen or other ozone precursors such as VOLATILE ORGANIC COMPOUNDS and NITROGEN OXIDES. About 90% of the ozone in the atmosphere exists in the stratosphere (STRATOSPHERIC OZONE).Particulate Matter: Particles of any solid substance, generally under 30 microns in size, often noted as PM30. There is special concern with PM1 which can get down to PULMONARY ALVEOLI and induce MACROPHAGE ACTIVATION and PHAGOCYTOSIS leading to FOREIGN BODY REACTION and LUNG DISEASES.Airway Obstruction: Any hindrance to the passage of air into and out of the lungs.Macrophages, Alveolar: Round, granular, mononuclear phagocytes found in the alveoli of the lungs. They ingest small inhaled particles resulting in degradation and presentation of the antigen to immunocompetent cells.Respiratory Mechanics: The physical or mechanical action of the LUNGS; DIAPHRAGM; RIBS; and CHEST WALL during respiration. It includes airflow, lung volume, neural and reflex controls, mechanoreceptors, breathing patterns, etc.Anti-Asthmatic Agents: Drugs that are used to treat asthma.Xenon: A noble gas with the atomic symbol Xe, atomic number 54, and atomic weight 131.30. It is found in the earth's atmosphere and has been used as an anesthetic.Disease Models, Animal: Naturally occurring or experimentally induced animal diseases with pathological processes sufficiently similar to those of human diseases. They are used as study models for human diseases.FiresAromatherapy: The use of fragrances and essences from plants to affect or alter a person's mood or behavior and to facilitate physical, mental, and emotional well-being. The chemicals comprising essential oils in plants has a host of therapeutic properties and has been used historically in Africa, Asia, and India. Its greatest application is in the field of alternative medicine. (From Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed; from Dr. Atiba Vheir, Dove Center, Washington, D.C.)Pulmonary Circulation: The circulation of the BLOOD through the LUNGS.Halothane: A nonflammable, halogenated, hydrocarbon anesthetic that provides relatively rapid induction with little or no excitement. Analgesia may not be adequate. NITROUS OXIDE is often given concomitantly. Because halothane may not produce sufficient muscle relaxation, supplemental neuromuscular blocking agents may be required. (From AMA Drug Evaluations Annual, 1994, p178)Double-Blind Method: A method of studying a drug or procedure in which both the subjects and investigators are kept unaware of who is actually getting which specific treatment.Beclomethasone: An anti-inflammatory, synthetic glucocorticoid. It is used topically as an anti-inflammatory agent and in aerosol form for the treatment of ASTHMA.Cerebrovascular Circulation: The circulation of blood through the BLOOD VESSELS of the BRAIN.Respiratory Hypersensitivity: A form of hypersensitivity affecting the respiratory tract. It includes ASTHMA and RHINITIS, ALLERGIC, SEASONAL.Perfume: A substance, extract, or preparation for diffusing or imparting an agreeable or attractive smell, especially a fluid containing fragrant natural oils extracted from flowers, woods, etc., or similar synthetic oils. (Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)Trachea: The cartilaginous and membranous tube descending from the larynx and branching into the right and left main bronchi.Nitric Oxide: A free radical gas produced endogenously by a variety of mammalian cells, synthesized from ARGININE by NITRIC OXIDE SYNTHASE. Nitric oxide is one of the ENDOTHELIUM-DEPENDENT RELAXING FACTORS released by the vascular endothelium and mediates VASODILATION. It also inhibits platelet aggregation, induces disaggregation of aggregated platelets, and inhibits platelet adhesion to the vascular endothelium. Nitric oxide activates cytosolic GUANYLATE CYCLASE and thus elevates intracellular levels of CYCLIC GMP.Iloprost: An eicosanoid, derived from the cyclooxygenase pathway of arachidonic acid metabolism. It is a stable and synthetic analog of EPOPROSTENOL, but with a longer half-life than the parent compound. Its actions are similar to prostacyclin. Iloprost produces vasodilation and inhibits platelet aggregation.Environmental Monitoring: The monitoring of the level of toxins, chemical pollutants, microbial contaminants, or other harmful substances in the environment (soil, air, and water), workplace, or in the bodies of people and animals present in that environment.Ovalbumin: An albumin obtained from the white of eggs. It is a member of the serpin superfamily.Oils, Volatile: Oils which evaporate readily. The volatile oils occur in aromatic plants, to which they give odor and other characteristics. Most volatile oils consist of a mixture of two or more TERPENES or of a mixture of an eleoptene (the more volatile constituent of a volatile oil) with a stearopten (the more solid constituent). The synonym essential oils refers to the essence of a plant, as its perfume or scent, and not to its indispensability.Histamine: An amine derived by enzymatic decarboxylation of HISTIDINE. It is a powerful stimulant of gastric secretion, a constrictor of bronchial smooth muscle, a vasodilator, and also a centrally acting neurotransmitter.Ethanolamines: AMINO ALCOHOLS containing the ETHANOLAMINE; (-NH2CH2CHOH) group and its derivatives.Asbestos, Serpentine: A type of asbestos that occurs in nature as the dihydrate of magnesium silicate. It exists in two forms: antigorite, a plated variety, and chrysotile, a fibrous variety. The latter makes up 95% of all asbestos products. (From Merck Index, 11th ed, p.893)Pulmonary Gas Exchange: The exchange of OXYGEN and CARBON DIOXIDE between alveolar air and pulmonary capillary blood that occurs across the BLOOD-AIR BARRIER.Silicon Dioxide: Transparent, tasteless crystals found in nature as agate, amethyst, chalcedony, cristobalite, flint, sand, QUARTZ, and tridymite. The compound is insoluble in water or acids except hydrofluoric acid.Construction Materials: Supplies used in building.Gasoline: Volative flammable fuel (liquid hydrocarbons) derived from crude petroleum by processes such as distillation reforming, polymerization, etc.Mustard Gas: Severe irritant and vesicant of skin, eyes, and lungs. It may cause blindness and lethal lung edema and was formerly used as a war gas. The substance has been proposed as a cytostatic and for treatment of psoriasis. It has been listed as a known carcinogen in the Fourth Annual Report on Carcinogens (NTP-85-002, 1985) (Merck, 11th ed).Asbestosis: A form of pneumoconiosis caused by inhalation of asbestos fibers which elicit potent inflammatory responses in the parenchyma of the lung. The disease is characterized by interstitial fibrosis of the lung, varying from scattered sites to extensive scarring of the alveolar interstitium.Chemical Warfare Agents: Chemicals that are used to cause the disturbance, disease, or death of humans during WARFARE.Methacholine Compounds: A group of compounds that are derivatives of beta-methylacetylcholine (methacholine).Occupational Diseases: Diseases caused by factors involved in one's employment.Bronchial Spasm: Spasmodic contraction of the smooth muscle of the bronchi.Chloroform: A commonly used laboratory solvent. It was previously used as an anesthetic, but was banned from use in the U.S. due to its suspected carcinogenicity.Pulmonary Ventilation: The total volume of gas inspired or expired per unit of time, usually measured in liters per minute.Environmental Exposure: The exposure to potentially harmful chemical, physical, or biological agents in the environment or to environmental factors that may include ionizing radiation, pathogenic organisms, or toxic chemicals.Trichloroethylene: A highly volatile inhalation anesthetic used mainly in short surgical procedures where light anesthesia with good analgesia is required. It is also used as an industrial solvent. Prolonged exposure to high concentrations of the vapor can lead to cardiotoxicity and neurological impairment.Equipment Design: Methods of creating machines and devices.Air: The mixture of gases present in the earth's atmosphere consisting of oxygen, nitrogen, carbon dioxide, and small amounts of other gases.Pulmonary Alveoli: Small polyhedral outpouchings along the walls of the alveolar sacs, alveolar ducts and terminal bronchioles through the walls of which gas exchange between alveolar air and pulmonary capillary blood takes place.Solvents: Liquids that dissolve other substances (solutes), generally solids, without any change in chemical composition, as, water containing sugar. (Grant & Hackh's Chemical Dictionary, 5th ed)Silicosis: A form of pneumoconiosis resulting from inhalation of dust containing crystalline form of SILICON DIOXIDE, usually in the form of quartz. Amorphous silica is relatively nontoxic.Hydrocarbons, FluorinatedKerosene: A refined petroleum fraction used as a fuel as well as a solvent.Saline Solution, Hypertonic: Hypertonic sodium chloride solution. A solution having an osmotic pressure greater than that of physiologic salt solution (0.9 g NaCl in 100 ml purified water).Fenoterol: An adrenergic beta-2 agonist that is used as a bronchodilator and tocolytic.Asbestos: Asbestos. Fibrous incombustible mineral composed of magnesium and calcium silicates with or without other elements. It is relatively inert chemically and used in thermal insulation and fireproofing. Inhalation of dust causes asbestosis and later lung and gastrointestinal neoplasms.Nasal Mucosa: The mucous lining of the NASAL CAVITY, including lining of the nostril (vestibule) and the OLFACTORY MUCOSA. Nasal mucosa consists of ciliated cells, GOBLET CELLS, brush cells, small granule cells, basal cells (STEM CELLS) and glands containing both mucous and serous cells.Vital Capacity: The volume of air that is exhaled by a maximal expiration following a maximal inspiration.WeldingDichloroethylenes: Toxic chlorinated unsaturated hydrocarbons. Include both the 1,1- and 1,2-dichloro isomers. Both isomers are toxic, but 1,1-dichloroethylene is the more potent CNS depressant and hepatotoxin. It is used in the manufacture of thermoplastic polymers.Oxidants, Photochemical: Compounds that accept electrons in an oxidation-reduction reaction. The reaction is induced by or accelerated by exposure to electromagnetic radiation in the spectrum of visible or ultraviolet light.Toluene: A widely used industrial solvent.No-Observed-Adverse-Effect Level: The highest dosage administered that does not produce toxic effects.Atropine Derivatives: Analogs and derivatives of atropine.Hydrocarbons, BrominatedToxicity Tests: An array of tests used to determine the toxicity of a substance to living systems. These include tests on clinical drugs, foods, and environmental pollutants.Lung Diseases, Obstructive: Any disorder marked by obstruction of conducting airways of the lung. AIRWAY OBSTRUCTION may be acute, chronic, intermittent, or persistent.Hydrocarbons, HalogenatedRacepinephrine: A racemic mixture of d-epinephrine and l-epinephrine.Bacillus anthracis: A species of bacteria that causes ANTHRAX in humans and animals.Respiratory Protective Devices: Respirators to protect individuals from breathing air contaminated with harmful dusts, fogs, fumes, mists, gases, smokes, sprays, or vapors.Asthma, Exercise-Induced: Asthma attacks following a period of exercise. Usually the induced attack is short-lived and regresses spontaneously. The magnitude of postexertional airway obstruction is strongly influenced by the environment in which exercise is performed (i.e. inhalation of cold air during physical exertion markedly augments the severity of the airway obstruction; conversely, warm humid air blunts or abolishes it).Methylene Chloride: A chlorinated hydrocarbon that has been used as an inhalation anesthetic and acts as a narcotic in high concentrations. Its primary use is as a solvent in manufacturing and food technology.Hypertension, Pulmonary: Increased VASCULAR RESISTANCE in the PULMONARY CIRCULATION, usually secondary to HEART DISEASES or LUNG DISEASES.Ether: A mobile, very volatile, highly flammable liquid used as an inhalation anesthetic and as a solvent for waxes, fats, oils, perfumes, alkaloids, and gums. It is mildly irritating to skin and mucous membranes.Enflurane: An extremely stable inhalation anesthetic that allows rapid adjustments of anesthesia depth with little change in pulse or respiratory rate.Burn Units: Specialized hospital facilities which provide intensive care for burn patients.Peak Expiratory Flow Rate: Measurement of the maximum rate of airflow attained during a FORCED VITAL CAPACITY determination. Common abbreviations are PEFR and PFR.Spirometry: Measurement of volume of air inhaled or exhaled by the lung.Bronchoalveolar Lavage: Washing out of the lungs with saline or mucolytic agents for diagnostic or therapeutic purposes. It is very useful in the diagnosis of diffuse pulmonary infiltrates in immunosuppressed patients.Krypton: A noble gas that is found in the atmosphere. It has the atomic symbol Kr, atomic number 36, atomic weight 83.80, and has been used in electric bulbs.Administration, Intranasal: Delivery of medications through the nasal mucosa.Carbon Monoxide Poisoning: Toxic asphyxiation due to the displacement of oxygen from oxyhemoglobin by carbon monoxide.Asbestos, Crocidolite: A lavender, acid-resistant asbestos.Nose Diseases: Disorders of the nose, general or unspecified.Hemodynamics: The movement and the forces involved in the movement of the blood through the CARDIOVASCULAR SYSTEM.Carcinogens: Substances that increase the risk of NEOPLASMS in humans or animals. Both genotoxic chemicals, which affect DNA directly, and nongenotoxic chemicals, which induce neoplasms by other mechanism, are included.Sputum: Material coughed up from the lungs and expectorated via the mouth. It contains MUCUS, cellular debris, and microorganisms. It may also contain blood or pus.Toluene 2,4-Diisocyanate: Skin irritant and allergen used in the manufacture of polyurethane foams and other elastomers.EthersRespiratory Mucosa: The mucous membrane lining the RESPIRATORY TRACT, including the NASAL CAVITY; the LARYNX; the TRACHEA; and the BRONCHI tree. The respiratory mucosa consists of various types of epithelial cells ranging from ciliated columnar to simple squamous, mucous GOBLET CELLS, and glands containing both mucous and serous cells.Toxicity Tests, Acute: Experiments designed to determine the potential toxic effects of one-time, short-term exposure to a chemical or chemicals.Guinea Pigs: A common name used for the genus Cavia. The most common species is Cavia porcellus which is the domesticated guinea pig used for pets and biomedical research.Partial Pressure: The pressure that would be exerted by one component of a mixture of gases if it were present alone in a container. (From McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific and Technical Terms, 6th ed)Anesthetics: Agents that are capable of inducing a total or partial loss of sensation, especially tactile sensation and pain. They may act to induce general ANESTHESIA, in which an unconscious state is achieved, or may act locally to induce numbness or lack of sensation at a targeted site.Respiratory Tract DiseasesProcaterol: A long-acting beta-2-adrenergic receptor agonist.Carcinogenicity Tests: Tests to experimentally measure the tumor-producing/cancer cell-producing potency of an agent by administering the agent (e.g., benzanthracenes) and observing the quantity of tumors or the cell transformation developed over a given period of time. The carcinogenicity value is usually measured as milligrams of agent administered per tumor developed. Though this test differs from the DNA-repair and bacterial microsome MUTAGENICITY TESTS, researchers often attempt to correlate the finding of carcinogenicity values and mutagenicity values.Pneumoconiosis: A diffuse parenchymal lung disease caused by inhalation of dust and by tissue reaction to their presence. These inorganic, organic, particulate, or vaporized matters usually are inhaled by workers in their occupational environment, leading to the various forms (ASBESTOSIS; BYSSINOSIS; and others). Similar air pollution can also have deleterious effects on the general population.Organ Size: The measurement of an organ in volume, mass, or heaviness.Polycyclic Hydrocarbons, Aromatic: A major group of unsaturated cyclic hydrocarbons containing two or more rings. The vast number of compounds of this important group, derived chiefly from petroleum and coal tar, are rather highly reactive and chemically versatile. The name is due to the strong and not unpleasant odor characteristic of most substances of this nature. (From Hawley's Condensed Chemical Dictionary, 12th ed, p96)PaintToxicology: The science concerned with the detection, chemical composition, and biological action of toxic substances or poisons and the treatment and prevention of toxic manifestations.Hydrocarbons, Chlorinated: Hydrocarbon compounds with one or more of the hydrogens replaced by CHLORINE.Clemastine: A histamine H1 antagonist used as the hydrogen fumarate in hay fever, rhinitis, allergic skin conditions, and pruritus. It causes drowsiness.Rats, Sprague-Dawley: A strain of albino rat used widely for experimental purposes because of its calmness and ease of handling. It was developed by the Sprague-Dawley Animal Company.Biological Availability: The extent to which the active ingredient of a drug dosage form becomes available at the site of drug action or in a biological medium believed to reflect accessibility to a site of action.Antitussive Agents: Agents that suppress cough. They act centrally on the medullary cough center. EXPECTORANTS, also used in the treatment of cough, act locally.Asthma, Occupational: Asthma attacks caused, triggered, or exacerbated by OCCUPATIONAL EXPOSURE.Hyperventilation: A pulmonary ventilation rate faster than is metabolically necessary for the exchange of gases. It is the result of an increased frequency of breathing, an increased tidal volume, or a combination of both. It causes an excess intake of oxygen and the blowing off of carbon dioxide.Ethylene Glycols: An ethylene compound with two hydroxy groups (-OH) located on adjacent carbons. They are viscous and colorless liquids. Some are used as anesthetics or hypnotics. However, the class is best known for their use as a coolant or antifreeze.Eosinophils: Granular leukocytes with a nucleus that usually has two lobes connected by a slender thread of chromatin, and cytoplasm containing coarse, round granules that are uniform in size and stainable by eosin.AcroleinXenon Isotopes: Stable xenon atoms that have the same atomic number as the element xenon, but differ in atomic weight. Xe-124, 126, 128-131, 134, and 136 are stable xenon isotopes.Mice, Inbred Strains: Genetically identical individuals developed from brother and sister matings which have been carried out for twenty or more generations, or by parent x offspring matings carried out with certain restrictions. All animals within an inbred strain trace back to a common ancestor in the twentieth generation.Pulmonary Disease, Chronic Obstructive: A disease of chronic diffuse irreversible airflow obstruction. Subcategories of COPD include CHRONIC BRONCHITIS and PULMONARY EMPHYSEMA.Hazardous Substances: Elements, compounds, mixtures, or solutions that are considered severely harmful to human health and the environment. They include substances that are toxic, corrosive, flammable, or explosive.Metallurgy: The science, art, or technology dealing with processes involved in the separation of metals from their ores, the technique of making or compounding the alloys, the techniques of working or heat-treating metals, and the mining of metals. It includes industrial metallurgy as well as metallurgical techniques employed in the preparation and working of metals used in dentistry, with special reference to orthodontic and prosthodontic appliances. (From Jablonski, Dictionary of Dentistry, 1992, p494)Drug Delivery Systems: Systems for the delivery of drugs to target sites of pharmacological actions. Technologies employed include those concerning drug preparation, route of administration, site targeting, metabolism, and toxicity.Cystic Fibrosis: An autosomal recessive genetic disease of the EXOCRINE GLANDS. It is caused by mutations in the gene encoding the CYSTIC FIBROSIS TRANSMEMBRANE CONDUCTANCE REGULATOR expressed in several organs including the LUNG, the PANCREAS, the BILIARY SYSTEM, and the SWEAT GLANDS. Cystic fibrosis is characterized by epithelial secretory dysfunction associated with ductal obstruction resulting in AIRWAY OBSTRUCTION; chronic RESPIRATORY INFECTIONS; PANCREATIC INSUFFICIENCY; maldigestion; salt depletion; and HEAT PROSTRATION.Vanadium Compounds: Inorganic compounds that contain vanadium as an integral part of the molecule.Inspiratory Capacity: The maximum volume of air that can be inspired after reaching the end of a normal, quiet expiration. It is the sum of the TIDAL VOLUME and the INSPIRATORY RESERVE VOLUME. Common abbreviation is IC.Maximum Allowable Concentration: The maximum exposure to a biologically active physical or chemical agent that is allowed during an 8-hour period (a workday) in a population of workers, or during a 24-hour period in the general population, which does not appear to cause appreciable harm, whether immediate or delayed for any period, in the target population. (From Lewis Dictionary of Toxicology, 1st ed)Epoxy Compounds: Organic compounds that include a cyclic ether with three ring atoms in their structure. They are commonly used as precursors for POLYMERS such as EPOXY RESINS.Amyl Nitrite: A vasodilator that is administered by inhalation. It is also used recreationally due to its supposed ability to induce euphoria and act as an aphrodisiac.Dogs: The domestic dog, Canis familiaris, comprising about 400 breeds, of the carnivore family CANIDAE. They are worldwide in distribution and live in association with people. (Walker's Mammals of the World, 5th ed, p1065)Respiratory System Agents: Drugs used for their effects on the respiratory system.Chlorofluorocarbons: A series of hydrocarbons containing both chlorine and fluorine. These have been used as refrigerants, blowing agents, cleaning fluids, solvents, and as fire extinguishing agents. They have been shown to cause stratospheric ozone depletion and have been banned for many uses.Nose: A part of the upper respiratory tract. It contains the organ of SMELL. The term includes the external nose, the nasal cavity, and the PARANASAL SINUSES.Anesthesia, Closed-Circuit: Inhalation anesthesia where the gases exhaled by the patient are rebreathed as some carbon dioxide is simultaneously removed and anesthetic gas and oxygen are added so that no anesthetic escapes into the room. Closed-circuit anesthesia is used especially with explosive anesthetics to prevent fires where electrical sparking from instruments is possible.Soot: A dark powdery deposit of unburned fuel residues, composed mainly of amorphous CARBON and some HYDROCARBONS, that accumulates in chimneys, automobile mufflers and other surfaces exposed to smoke. It is the product of incomplete combustion of carbon-rich organic fuels in low oxygen conditions. It is sometimes called lampblack or carbon black and is used in INK, in rubber tires, and to prepare CARBON NANOTUBES.Intubation, Intratracheal: A procedure involving placement of a tube into the trachea through the mouth or nose in order to provide a patient with oxygen and anesthesia.
Some die from burns and smoke inhalation. 1996 Garley Building fire Air Canada Flight 797 Apollo 1 BLEVE Explosion Flash flood ... About 70 percent are ignited by electrosurgical tools commonly known as Bovies, devices that use a high-frequency electric ... Flash fires can lead to smoke burns. Flash fire is a particular danger in enclosed spaces, as even a relatively small fire can ... While apparently smaller fires go unreported, surgical flash fires have led to burn injuries and fatalities. Incidents of ...
Nitrous oxide is commonly used in dentistry as a method of conscious inhalation sedation, particularly for children. This has ... Case reports suggest a risk to dental professionals of chemical burns to the eyes as a result of sodium hypochlorite exposure. ... The lower back is commonly affected, as well as the upper back, shoulders and neck. There are a number of recommendations for ... Takkar D, Rao A, Shenoy R, Rao A, Saranya BS (July 2015). "Evaluation of nitrous oxide inhalation sedation during inferior ...
Inhalation of these agents cause burning of the throat, coughing, vomiting, headache, pain in chest, tightness in chest, and ... It is one of the most commonly manufactured chemicals in the United States. It is used to make pesticides, rubber, and solvents ... Exposure to the eyes and skin tends to be corrosive, causing blurred vision and severe deep burns. ... Disulfur decafluoride Perfluoroisobutene Acrolein Diphenylcyanoarsine Phosgene is the most dangerous commonly used pulmonary ...
Mucormycosis is commonly contracted via inhalation of spores resulting in rhinocerebral and pulmonary mucormycoses but ... For this reason, disease is seen in burn patients, injured persons, and injection-drug users. The infection may take clinical ... Apophysomyces species cause infections of the skin and soft-tissue following injuries such as burns, automotive accidents, ... Any penetrating injury that breaks the skin barrier including; burns, injections, intravenous catheterization, and surgical ...
There is also a risk of burning oneself on the water leaving the pipe. Despite the risks of Thuốc lào it remains popular in the ... Side effects commonly include nausea and vomiting. Smoking Thuốc lào poses serious injury and health risks, and is considered ... are several instances of individuals choking to death or suffering sudden respiratory failure due to the sudden inhalation of a ...
The main occupational risks posed by this acid are skin contact leading to burns (see above) and the inhalation of aerosols. ... For example, the blue copper salt copper(II) sulfate, commonly used for electroplating and as a fungicide, is prepared by the ... SO 3 (g) + H 2O (l) → H 2SO 4 (l) In the first step, sulfur is burned to produce sulfur dioxide: S(s) + O 2(g) → SO 2(g) or, ... SO2 + HNO3 + H2O→ H2SO4 + NO Sulfuric acid can be produced in the laboratory by burning sulfur in air and dissolving the gas ...
After a puff, inhalation of the aerosol travels from the device into the mouth and lungs. A 2014 review found that the ... Born, H.; Persky, M.; Kraus, D. H.; Peng, R.; Amin, M. R.; Branski, R. C. (2015). "Electronic Cigarettes: A Primer for ... The user inhales the aerosol, commonly called vapor, rather than cigarette smoke. The aerosol provides a flavor and feel ... After a puff, inhalation of the aerosol travels from the device into the mouth and lungs. A 2014 review found that the ...
At high levels, inhalation of hydrogen sulfide will result in unconsciousness and death due to its effect on the body resulting ... In this setup low concentrations of these toxic gases are commonly noted throughout the year. The highest concentrations of ... though through prolonged exposure skin and eye irritations resulting in painful dermatitis and burning eyes can occur. Symptoms ... Effects Acute Hydrogen sulfide is most commonly inhaled, ... Burns, Robert T.; Xin, Hongwei; Hoff, Steven J.; and Li, Hong ...
But the dead were not found in a burnt condition, indicating their deaths may be from gas or smoke inhalation, also common ... Harmony states that the dead were members of an illegal mining syndicate commonly referred to as Zama-Zamas. The syndicate ... At least 82 miners, many from Lesotho, Mozambique and Zimbabwe, died from inhalation of poisonous gasses created by a May 18 ...
... is incompletely burned fuel, carbon monoxide is incompletely burned carbon, therefore it has long been assumed that ... Smoke inhalation is the primary cause of death in victims of indoor fires. The smoke kills by a combination of thermal damage, ... It is commonly an unwanted by-product of fires (including stoves, candles, oil lamps, and fireplaces), but may also be used for ... Smoke inhalation is also a danger of smoke that can cause serious injury and death. Many compounds of smoke from fires are ...
Pocket butane torches are commonly used as lighters for cigars, capitalizing on the intensity of the flame to light quickly and ... Butane torches are sometimes used in vaporizing cocaine free base (crack), methamphetamine or hash oil for inhalation. Propane ... evenly the large, relatively damp, burning surface of a cigar. Most of the bartenders and mixologists use these butane torches ...
Their use is commonly called "vaping". The user activates the e-cigarette by taking a puff or pressing a button. They are often ... An electronic cigarette is a battery-powered vaporizer which simulates the feeling of smoking, but without burning tobacco. The ... A vaporizer or vaporiser (a 'vape') is a device used to vaporize the active ingredients of plant material, commonly cannabis, ... Instead of cigarette smoke, the user inhales an aerosol, commonly called vapor. E-cigarettes typically have a heating element ...
Pneumonia occurs particularly commonly in those with inhalation injuries. Anemia secondary to full thickness burns of greater ... and major burns are managed by a burn center. Historically, about half of all burns were deemed preventable. Burn prevention ... These sources can cause inhalation injury to the airway and/or lungs, occurring in about 6%. Burn injuries occur more commonly ... While superficial burns are typically red in color, severe burns may be pink, white or black. Burns around the mouth or singed ...
The main occupational risks posed by this acid are skin contact leading to burns (see above) and the inhalation of aerosols. ... 7, called pyrosulfuric acid, fuming sulfuric acid, Disulfuric acid or oleum or, less commonly, Nordhausen acid. Concentrations ... In the first step, sulfur is burned to produce sulfur dioxide. S (s) + O. 2 (g) → SO. 2 (g). This is then oxidized to sulfur ... In the first step, sulfur is burned to produce sulfur dioxide: S(s) + O. 2(g) → SO. 2(g). or, alternatively, hydrogen sulfide ( ...
When the plant is burned, inhalation of the smoke may cause the rash to appear on the lining of the lungs, causing extreme pain ... Toxicodendron vernix, commonly known as poison sumac, is a woody shrub or small tree growing to 9 m (30 ft) tall. It was ... In the worst case, smoke inhaled by burning poison sumac leads to a life-threatening medical condition pulmonary edema whereby ...
Nitrous oxide is commonly used in dentistry as a method of conscious inhalation sedation, particularly for children.[12] This ... Regalado Farreras DC, Puente CG, Estrela C (August 2014). "Sodium hypochlorite chemical burn in an endodontist's eye during ... Sodium hypochlorite is a commonly used irrigant in endodontic therapy to dissolve organic matter and kill microbes, allowing ... Takkar D, Rao A, Shenoy R, Rao A, Saranya BS (July 2015). "Evaluation of nitrous oxide inhalation sedation during inferior ...
Marijuana is commonly smoked in hand-rolled cigarettes, pipes, or water pipes (bongs), however it can be used in vaporisers, ... The shisha is heated using charcoal that releases the flavours when burnt in the water pipe, while inhaling. The smoke as ... result of the inhalation is passed through a water basin first (often glass-based) before being inhaled and exhaled. Hookah ... 14.8% of 12-17 year olds have tried cannabis - it is the most commonly used illicit drug among this age group." Long-term ...
Mineral spirits are also commonly used for cutting fluid in ultraprecision lathes (commonly referred to as diamond turning ... Exposure to white spirit in direct contact with the skin for several hours can cause severe chemical burns. Exposure to an ... It has a fairly low acute toxicity by inhalation of the vapour, dermal (touching the skin) and oral routes (ingestion). However ... It is commonly used as a paint thinner for oil-based paint and cleaning brushes, and as an organic solvent in other ...
Hexafluoroisopropanol, commonly abbreviated HFIP, is the organic compound with the formula (CF3)2CHOH. This fluorinated alcohol ... It is both the precursor and the chief metabolite of the inhalation anesthetic sevoflurane. Hexafluoro-2-propanol is a volatile ... corrosive liquid that can cause severe burns and respiratory problems. Günter Siegemund, Werner Schwertfeger, Andrew Feiring, ...
Welders are commonly exposed to the substances that cause metal fume fever from the base metal, plating, or filler. Brazing and ... Symptoms of a more severe metal toxicity may also include a burning sensation in the body, shock, no urine output, collapse, ... Full recovery often requires one to three weeks.[citation needed] Metal fume fever is due to the inhalation of certain metals, ... either as fine dust or most commonly as fumes. Simple metal compounds such as oxides are equally capable of causing it. The ...
... "burning or branding iron", and καίω, "I burn" (cf caustic).[citation needed] Cauterization was used to stop heavy bleeding, ... Many chemical reactions can destroy tissue, and some are used routinely in medicine[citation needed], most commonly to remove ... This contains chemicals that, through inhalation, may harm patients or medical staff. Ultrasonic coagulation and ablation ... Cauterization methods include burning the affected area with acid, hot metal, or lasers. Such a procedure is naturally quite ...
The burns were so severe she required amputation of both her thumbs and six of her fingers. Some variations of plaster that ... Plaster is also commonly spread over an armature (form), made of wire mesh, cloth, or other materials; a process for adding ... Asbestos is a known irritant when inhaled and can cause cancer, especially in people who smoke, and inhalation can also cause ... When plaster sets, it can reach temperatures of more than 60 °C and, in large volumes, can burn the skin. In January 2007, a ...
However, a high concentration of inhaled ammonia might burn the nasal or oral mucosa. The use of ammonia smelling salts to ... During this time, smelling salts were commonly dissolved with perfume in vinegar or alcohol and soaked onto a sponge, which was ... Smelling salts release ammonia (NH3) gas, which triggers an inhalation reflex (that is, causes the muscles that control ...
With a pipe, bowl, bong, or vaporizer, one inhalation is the norm. Joint is a slang term for a cigarette filled with cannabis, ... A bubbler contains a chamber for water, commonly with a down stem directly connected to the bowl of the piece. A bubbler ... The bowl and stem assembly of most bongs is removed briefly after the cannabis is burned, allowing clean air to circulate and ... Play media A bong is similar to a pipe, only it has a water-chamber through which cannabis smoke passes prior to inhalation. ...
Generally, the bullet will be aimed at point-blank range, often at the temple or, less commonly, into the mouth, under the chin ... The actual cause of death may be as a result of the fall (see jumping from height), contact burns, radiant heat or asphyxiation ... ISBN 0-9788788-2-5, p 33 Howard M, Hall M, Jeffrey D et al, "Suicide by Asphyxiation due to Helium Inhalation, Am J Forensic ... Inert gases such as helium, nitrogen, and argon, or toxic gases such as carbon monoxide are commonly used in suicides by ...
Where it is associated with inhalation steroids (often used for treatment of asthma), erythematous candidiasis commonly appears ... Candidiasis can therefore sometimes be misdiagnosed as burning mouth syndrome. A burning sensation is more likely with ... Candida albicans is the most commonly implicated organism in this condition. C. albicans is carried in the mouths of about 50% ... Signs and symptoms include soreness, erythema (redness), and fissuring of one, or more commonly both the angles of the mouth, ...
Pneumonia occurs particularly commonly in those with inhalation injuries. Anemia secondary to full thickness burns of greater ... and major burns are managed by a burn center. Historically, about half of all burns were deemed preventable. Burn prevention ... These sources can cause inhalation injury to the airway and/or lungs, occurring in about 6%. Burn injuries occur more commonly ... While superficial burns are typically red in color, severe burns may be pink, white or black. Burns around the mouth or singed ...
It is also commonly found in glue, paint, plastics and detergent. Inhalation can cause dizziness, headaches, and drowsiness in ... Short-term health effects of formaldehyde exposure include watery or burning eyes, coughing, wheezing, nausea and skin ... Inhalation of trichloroethylene can affect the central nervous system due to its toxicity. Symptoms such as fatigue, headache, ... Long term inhalation can cause blood disorders, reproductive issues and increased incidence of leukemia. The EPA classifies ...
Some die from burns and smoke inhalation. 1996 Garley Building fire Air Canada Flight 797 Apollo 1 BLEVE Explosion Flash flood ... About 70 percent are ignited by electrosurgical tools commonly known as Bovies, devices that use a high-frequency electric ... Flash fires can lead to smoke burns. Flash fire is a particular danger in enclosed spaces, as even a relatively small fire can ... While apparently smaller fires go unreported, surgical flash fires have led to burn injuries and fatalities. Incidents of ...
Commonly found in soil and groundwater. *The people most at risk are those with depleted immune systems such as cancer patients ... people with severe burns and premature babies in neonatal units. *The bacteria can be spread by contaminated water, inhalation ...
It has the ability to make you very sick from inhalation or ingestion. It can burn your skin, and irritate your eyes, nose, and ... Most bug sprays contain deet, which is a chemical compound that was used in chemical warfare in the Vietnam war, commonly ... On the skin, it can cause burning and blisters. It is poisonous and should be treated that way. We recommend you do not use it ... For the purpose of cleaning drains, it is very effective because it is able to cut and burn through hair and other large ...
More people die from smoke inhalation than burns from fires. ... Read about smoke inhalation, the number one cause of death ... Combustion results from the rapid breakdown of a substance by heat (more commonly called burning). Smoke is a mixture of heated ... Persistent hoarseness of the voice may occur in people who have sustained burn or smoke inhalation injuries or both. Early ... An estimated 50%-80% of fire deaths are the result of smoke inhalation injuries rather than burns. ...
Calcium acetate is commonly available in hydrate forms. The anhydrous form tends to crystallize in the presence of moist air. ... It has low to zero toxicity; however, prolonged exposure to skin and eyes or inhalation of dust may cause irritation. Calcium ... acetate releases highly flammable acetone gas when burned.. Browse Report With Full TOC At: http://www. ...
... most commonly in the mornings. Steam inhalation. *Carefully pour steaming, boiled water into a large glass or ceramic bowl.. ... Burn or Vaporise oils. Add 3-4 drops of Breathe Easy essential oil to your vaporiser or burner and use when your hayfever is at ... If you don t have time for a steam inhalation, try adding 3-4 drops of essential oil to the corner of your shower and inhaling ...
An asthma-linked morning cough commonly has a hacking, dry sound; it typically occurs by itself or in conjunction with wheezing ... Additional symptoms that could occur with gastro esophageal reflux include nausea and heartburn, or a burning sensation in the ... A cough associated with croup has a distinctive barking sound and could produce whistling during inhalation. ...
The main occupational risks posed by this acid are skin contact leading to burns (see above) and the inhalation of aerosols. ... 7, called pyrosulfuric acid, fuming sulfuric acid, Disulfuric acid or oleum or, less commonly, Nordhausen acid. Concentrations ... In the first step, sulfur is burned to produce sulfur dioxide. S (s) + O. 2 (g) → SO. 2 (g). This is then oxidized to sulfur ... In the first step, sulfur is burned to produce sulfur dioxide: S(s) + O. 2(g) → SO. 2(g). or, alternatively, hydrogen sulfide ( ...
Aqueous ammonia is commonly stored in steel drums. Anhydrous ammonia is stored and shipped in pressurized containers, fitted ... Inhalation Inhalation of ammonia may cause nasopharyngeal and tracheal burns, bronchiolar and alveolar edema, and airway ... Aqueous ammonia is commonly stored in steel drums. Anhydrous ammonia is stored and shipped in pressurized containers, fitted ... If ammonia gas or solution was in contact with the skin, chemical burns may result; treat as thermal burns. ...
Workers did express some anxiety about solvent exposure and burns, but most felt that these hazards were "just part of the job ... Workers performing stain removal may be exposed to these toxic chemicals through skin absorption, eye contact, or inhalation of ... Many hazardous chemicals are commonly used in drycleaning shops to remove garment stains. ... Ignition can be triggered by a burning or smoldering cigarette, heated equipment such as a press, a frictional spark inside the ...
Infections that occur after the foal is born are commonly promoted by failure of the foal to get antibodies from the mare. This ... The bacteria gain entry to the foal by inhalation, ingestion, and contamination of the umbilical stump and through wounds. ...
Nitrous oxide is commonly used in dentistry as a method of conscious inhalation sedation, particularly for children.[12] This ... Regalado Farreras DC, Puente CG, Estrela C (August 2014). "Sodium hypochlorite chemical burn in an endodontists eye during ... Sodium hypochlorite is a commonly used irrigant in endodontic therapy to dissolve organic matter and kill microbes, allowing ... Takkar D, Rao A, Shenoy R, Rao A, Saranya BS (July 2015). "Evaluation of nitrous oxide inhalation sedation during inferior ...
Primary cutaneous disease is rare and is most commonly caused by Aspergillus fumigatus and Aspergillus flavus. ... Colonization of burn eschars by Aspergillus is common, and reports have described primary cutaneous infection in ... 1] Usually, however, aspergillosis begins as a pulmonary infection subsequent to inhalation of fungal spores. In the ... Primary cutaneous disease is rare and is most commonly caused by Aspergillus fumigatus and Aspergillus flavus. Rare cutaneous ...
Inhalation burns. Another common injury is inhalation burns. These burns occur when individuals inhale smoke from either a ... The types of burns listed above are the most commonly seen by emergency and medical professionals. If you have sustained a burn ... Although on the skin burns, or contact burns, are thought of as most severe, an inhalation burn is actually more serious in ... Thermal burns. This type of burn injury is the most common type of burn seen by medical professionals. It includes any burn ...
One of the more commonly used methods mentioned in the article is steam inhalation. This method helps to open the pores in the ... So, this is a great herb for healing cuts, burns, or irritations.We utilized this healing herb to create a Soothing Facial Mask ... Castor Oil is commonly used in cold process soaps to give it a very lathery feel, and is all around a wonderful product to use ... While this herb is more commonly used in tea form, the Green Tea Powder herb is perfect for bath and body products. This herb ...
One of the more commonly used methods mentioned in the article is steam inhalation. This method helps to open the pores in the ... Another method is by using essential oils, and burning them through a diffuser. The diffuser will create a vapor cloud that is ... Castor Oil is commonly used in cold process soaps to give it a very lathery feel, and is all around a wonderful product to use ...
Itkins Houston burn injury lawyers help the catastrophically injured in Houston, Texas, and nationwide. Weve won BILLIONS for ... Inhalation Injuries Caused by Fires. One injury closely related to burns is an inhalation injury. Fires where the victim ... breathes in particles in the air and toxic fumes commonly cause this. It can not only damage the victims eyes, but can cause ... Houston Burn Injury Attorneys. Call for a Free Review with Our Texas Burn Lawyers: (888) 493-1629. Receiving a burn injury can ...
Acrolein is a clear or yellow liquid with a burned, pungent odor that is commonly used as a pesticide to control algae, weeds, ... Short-term inhalation exposure to acrolein can cause upper respiratory tract irritation and congestion. Long-term inhalation ... It is toxic to humans following inhalation, oral or skin exposures.. Acrolein also can be formed from the breakdown of certain ... pollutants in outdoor air or from burning organic matter like tobacco, or fuels like gasoline and oil. Small amounts of ...
Inhalation. Trichloroethylene vapor is readily absorbed from the lungs, and inhalation is the main route of exposure. The ... If the skin was in prolonged contact with liquid trichloroethylene, chemical burns may result; treat as thermal burns. ... commonly referred to as "degreasers flush." ... Inhalation Exposure. Administer supplemental oxygen by mask to ... Trichloroethylene inhalation in combination with alcohol ingestion may cause a red, blotchy appearance of the face and upper ...
Cyanide is most commonly encountered through inhalation by the burning of certain plastics and is also found in some paints as ...
  • In this article we will address the danger of situations where there is not only a child, but the child is severely burned. (olsonbrooksby.com)
  • Several environmental factors are key determinants of the clinical consequences of acute smoke inhalation: the source of the fire and resulting combustion products, the duration of the exposure, and ventilation of the environment. (oncologynurseadvisor.com)
  • There are two key features - reduced smoke emission to minimise hazards from smoke inhalation and aid evacuation, and no or minimal halogen combustion products which are highly toxic. (canford.co.uk)
  • I also conclude the 1905 male birth group smoked the heaviest lifetime dose because males born 1905 inhaled more tobacco combustion products: first, they also smoked more cigars, ( Table I ) second, they smoked more unfiltered cigarettes which were most popular before the 1950s when these males were already in middle age. (forces.org)
  • Trichloroethylene is a colorless liquid at room temperature with a somewhat sweet chloroform-like odor and sweet burning taste. (cdc.gov)
  • Full-thickness burns may be entirely insensitive to light touch or puncture. (wikipedia.org)
  • Remember that full-thickness burns to the chest wall may lead to mechanical restriction of ventilation: consider escharotomy. (emdocs.net)
  • The mean burn size was 13.4 percent total body surface area (TBSA) with sixty-two percent of the full thickness burns covering less than ten percent TBSA. (olsonbrooksby.com)
  • The patient was a 5 year old male who was admitted to the burn ICU with approximately 90% cutaneous burns of deep partial to full thickness burns. (ispub.com)
  • A 5 year old male weighing 30kg was admitted to the burn ICU with approximately 90% cutaneous burns of deep partial to full thickness burns of the entire body and face, sparing the genitalia, buttocks, and lower back. (ispub.com)
  • Do so in an expeditious manner, being cognizant of the patient's temperature status - all burn patients are at high risk for hypothermia, especially with prolonged evaporative, convective, and conductive heat loss exposures. (oncologynurseadvisor.com)
  • The prognostic burn index, a sum of the patient's age and percentage of TBSA burn, was used as a gauge for patient mortality for many years. (olsonbrooksby.com)
  • This index suggested that by taking into consideration the patient's age and the size of their full thickness TBSA burn, and adding twenty percent for inhalation, the patient's mortality probability could be predicted. (olsonbrooksby.com)
  • Several factors are used to determine the severity of a burn, including the patient's age, location of the burn, and depth and size of the burn. (williamweisslaw.com)
  • Severe burn cases are extremely complex, with compromise of respiratory, cardiovascular, electrolyte, metabolic, immune and energy pathway systems, and require a proper understanding and management of physiology, endocrinology, and nutrition and immunology status of the patients, to provide them appropriate treatment. (vin.com)
  • How it will hurt you: If ingested by humans, Caladium can cause burning and swelling of lips, mouth and tongue, as well as nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. (fayobserver.com)
  • Your next patient is a 3-year-old boy brought in by his mother for scald burns to his feet. (ebmedicine.net)
  • Colonization of burn eschars by Aspergillus is common, and reports have described primary cutaneous infection in immunocompetent patients in association with agricultural trauma. (medscape.com)
  • The initial assessment and emergency management of major burns follows the same principles as those commonly used in advanced cardiac and trauma life support, the ABCDEs. (oncologynurseadvisor.com)
  • The burn patient is a special type of trauma patient . (emdocs.net)
  • Burn patients may sustain single or multisystem trauma and should be evaluated accordingly. (uptodate.com)
  • Patients with a prognostic burn index of 90 - 100 now have a mortality rate in the 50 - 70% range with poorer outcomes at both extremes of age. (olsonbrooksby.com)
  • Partial-thickness burns may require cleaning with soap and water, followed by dressings. (wikipedia.org)