• genes
  • Data showed that a total of 1050 out of 12,000 genes on the chip were altered by 2 coal dusts. (cdc.gov)
  • Dr. Francis Collins is a physician and geneticist known for spearheading the Human Genome Project and for his landmark discoveries of disease genes. (biologos.org)
  • exposure
  • Exposure to nail dust and the associated risk will vary with the policies and practices in place, the type of podiatry drill used, therapy technique, frequency of procedures, personal protective equipment utilized and the use of ventilation systems. (wikipedia.org)
  • Exposure to nail dust was first discussed and described in the literature as an occupational hazard in the early 70's. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1975, two female chiropodists were diagnosed with allergic hypersensitivity to nail dust Since that time, there have been a number of occupational-related complaints pertaining to airborne nail dust exposure and efforts have been made to study the podiatric professionals to determine related symptoms. (wikipedia.org)
  • Exposure to desert dust particles is generally acknowledged to endanger human health. (mdpi.com)
  • Exposure to arsenic (As) via residential soil and dust is a global concern, in regions affected by mining or with elevated concentrations present in underlying geology. (rsc.org)
  • Residential soil ( n = 127) and household dust ( n = 99) samples were collected from across Cornwall as part of a wider study assessing exposure to environmental As. (rsc.org)
  • It is used to monitor employee exposure to cotton dust in the workplace. (fibre2fashion.com)
  • respiratory
  • Biological dust from the hand and foot care procedures may deposit in the conjunctiva, nose, and throughout the respiratory tract. (wikipedia.org)
  • The literature suggests that nail dust can be a respiratory sensitizer, which is defined as a substance that when breathed in can trigger an irreversible allergic reaction in the respiratory system. (wikipedia.org)
  • Among the human health effects of dust storms are mortality and morbidity, arising from respiratory system, circulatory system, and other diseases. (mdpi.com)
  • Overall, for respiratory and circulatory mortality, both positive and negative associations have been reported for PM 10 of desert dust, but only a positive relationship was reported between PM 2.5-10 and mortality, and a positive relationship was also reported between PM 2.5 and human mortality. (mdpi.com)
  • Future pathological studies should continue to focus on those mechanisms causing the most harmful effect of desert dust on respiratory and cardiovascular diseases. (mdpi.com)
  • More commonly, periodic winds stir up noxious alkali dust storms that carry away as much as four million tons (3.6 million metric tons) of dust from the lakebed each year, causing respiratory problems in nearby residents. (wikipedia.org)
  • storms
  • Dust storms and sandy dust events originating in arid and semi-arid areas can transport particulate material, pollutants, and potential transport long distances from their sources. (mdpi.com)
  • citation needed] As part of an air quality mitigation settlement, LADWP is currently shallow flooding 27 square miles (69.9 km2) of the salt pan to try to help minimize alkali dust storms and further adverse health effects. (wikipedia.org)
  • particles
  • Even with the most effective dust extractors, the electric nail debridement process is not totally risk free because the extractors range from 25% - 92% effective in reducing airborne particles. (wikipedia.org)
  • A systematic literature review was undertaken using the ISI Web of Knowledge and PubMed databases with the objective of identifying all studies presenting results on the potential health impact from desert dust particles across the world. (mdpi.com)
  • But they have some little weight, after all, and seldom float around in the air, so to speak, of their own accord, but only where currents of air are kept stirred up and moving, without much opportunity to escape, and especially where there is a good deal of dust floating, to the tiny particles of which they seem to cling and be borne about like thistle-down. (homemedicine.ca)
  • The particles collected are measured to determine the amount of respirable dust (dust that can get into 4 the lungs) there is in the work area. (fibre2fashion.com)
  • Biological
  • This study investigated the early biological responses of primary lung cells to treatment with coal dusts from various seams. (cdc.gov)
  • The brilliance of this system is that it could potentially allow scientists to see what's going on with thousands, tens of thousands, or even hundreds of thousands of neurons inside the brain at once," wrote Ramez Naam, a senior associate at the Foresight Institute and author of "More Than Human: Embracing the promise of biological enhancement. (matongnguyenchat.asia)
  • technological
  • Nanochips and Smart Dust are the new technological means for the advancement of the human microchipping agenda . (nexusnewsfeed.com)
  • We are now entering an era where technological advancements are giving the NWO conspirators influence over a new realm - control of the emotions, or more accurately, control over the entire mind-emotion nexus in the human body. (nexusnewsfeed.com)
  • From there Violence focused on performing throughout the United States until participating in the compilation Mykki Blanco Presents: C-ORE. Their participation displayed the progression of earlier ideas into a sound that was said to explore "the technological over-stimulation of a proto human archetype," moving from fog-horn grime to cryptic sermons to doom metal. (wikipedia.org)
  • body
  • Many species of fungi live on the human body and some will infect nails causing a condition called onychomycosis. (wikipedia.org)
  • Due to their incredibly tiny size, both nanochips and Smart dust have the capacity to infiltrate the human body, become lodged within, and begin to set up a synthetic network on the inside which can be remotely controlled from the outside. (nexusnewsfeed.com)
  • But among them there are a dozen or more kinds which have gained the power of living in, and attacking, the human body. (homemedicine.ca)
  • commonly
  • Nail dust collected during foot care procedures performed in office settings has been found to contain keratin, keratin hydrolysates, microbial debris, and viable fungal elements, including dermatophytes (most commonly Trichophyton rubrum) and saprotrophs. (wikipedia.org)
  • samples
  • Samples were analysed for total As (soil and dust samples) and human ingestion bioaccessible As (soil samples from properties with home-grown produce). (rsc.org)
  • take
  • The WGHR was set up three years ago by leading human rights NGOs to prepare for the second Universal Periodic Review (UPR), an inter-governmental review of the human rights record of every single state, that will take place on May 24 at the Human Rights Council in Geneva. (ipsnews.net)
  • The draft land acquisition, rehabilitation and resettlement bill does not take a full human rights approach, nor does it state that evictions should take place only in exceptional circumstances. (ipsnews.net)
  • area
  • and the number and types of machines operating in each area may all affect the amount of cotton dust in the workplace. (fibre2fashion.com)
  • control
  • There is also about 3.5 square miles (9.1 km2) of managed vegetation being used as a dust control measure. (wikipedia.org)
  • single
  • In comparison, a strand of human DNA is about 2.5 nm and the diameter of a single red blood cell is about 7500 nm! (nexusnewsfeed.com)
  • Nevertheless, as of 2013, it is the largest single source of dust pollution in the United States. (wikipedia.org)
  • condition
  • Through the work of Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels, utopian projects for the general improvement of the human condition were superseded by the discovery of the objective laws governing the historical process. (socialequality.com)
  • years
  • Geologist Gene Shinn "worked for years on Andrews" incorporate into one of her novels his theory of dust floating from somewhere in Africa across the Atlantic Ocean to the United States. (wikipedia.org)
  • His novel V ludskoi pyli (In Human Dust), in which he described his several years' stay in Russian prisons, gained him much popularity in Russia and was even described by Leo Tolstoy as one of his favorites. (wikipedia.org)
  • office
  • On September 11, 2001, she called his office, and the conversation inspired her book Killer Dust. (wikipedia.org)
  • disease
  • Thickened nails caused by injury, infection, diabetes, psoriasis, or vascular disease may require the use of a mechanical therapy, which can expose the healthcare worker to microbial dust. (wikipedia.org)