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June 2nd, 2007
How can respiratory problems be prevented when a lab worker deals with particles so small they pass through skin or blood vessels?
That's the kind of issue industrial hygienists face as nanoparticles increasingly show up in glare-reducing coatings on eyeglasses, dental bonding agents, cosmetics, inks, wound dressings, or on tennis balls to make them last longer.
It also explains why many of the 7,000 industrial hygienists who will arrive in Philadelphia starting today and next week for the American Industrial Hygiene Conference and Exposition are signing up for nanotechnology sessions.
'Electronic skin' could improve early breast cancer detection October 29th, 2014
New solar power material converts 90 percent of captured light into heat: SunShot Project aims to make solar cost competitive October 29th, 2014
Tiny carbon nanotube pores make big impact October 29th, 2014
Microrockets fueled by water neutralize chemical and biological warfare agents October 29th, 2014
Nanosafety research – there’s room for improvement October 29th, 2014
Plastic nanoparticles also harm freshwater organisms October 18th, 2014
Human health, wealth require expanded marine science, experts say: In Rome, European experts publish a 'common vision' of priorities for marine research and action through 2020 October 9th, 2014
Coating Nanotubes with Aluminum Oxide Lowers Risk of Lung Injury October 6th, 2014
New Compact SIMS at 61st AVS | Visit us on Booth 311 October 28th, 2014
Iran to Hold 3rd Int'l Engineering Materials, Metallurgy Conference October 25th, 2014
Iran-Made Respiratory Nano Masks Provided to Hajj Pilgrims October 23rd, 2014
MEMS & Sensors Technology Showcase: Finalists Announced for MEMS Executive Congress US 2014 October 23rd, 2014