Health & Environmental Research Online (HERO)


Dibutyl sebacate (109-43-3)


131 References Were Found:

The "refereed" or "peer review" status of a journal comes from the Ulrichsweb Global Serials Directory (http://ulrichsweb.serialssolutions.com/), as supplied by the publisher. The term refers to the system of critical evaluation of manuscripts/articles by professional colleagues or peers. The content of refereed publications is sanctioned, vetted, or otherwise approved by a peer-review or editorial board. The peer-review and evaluation system is utilized to protect, maintain, and raise the quality of scholarly material published in serials. Publications subject to the referee process are assumed, then, to contain higher quality content than those that are not.
Peer Reviewed Journal Article

Toxicity of 29 plasticizers to HeLa cells in the MIT-24 system

Authors: Ekwall, B; Nordensten, C; Albanus, L (1982) Toxicology 24:199-210. HERO ID: 4829112

[Less] HEEP COPYRIGHT: BIOL ABS. The toxicity to HeLa cells of 29 plasticizers was determined in the MIT(Metabolic . . . [More] HEEP COPYRIGHT: BIOL ABS. The toxicity to HeLa cells of 29 plasticizers was determined in the MIT(Metabolic Inhibition Test)-24 test system. The 7-day IC50 (median inhibitory concentration) for HeLa cells varied from 260 to 1.5 g/l. Phthalates, adipates, sebacates, azelates and phosphates with long carbon chain alcohols were very non-toxic to the cells, probably due to insolubility in water of the compounds, while the citrates, some phosphates and the 2 polymer plasticizers had a higher toxicity to the cells. A comparison of the HeLa cytotoxicity with the toxicity in vitro to other cells for 7 plasticizers showed a similarity of the cytotoxicity to all cell types. A comparison of the HeLa cytotoxicity for 20 plasticizers with i.p. lethal dosage in rodents demonstrated a rough similarity of values, suggesting a toxicity in rodents of the compounds by toxic interference of the agents with basal functions and structures of tissues (basal cytotoxicity). Tissue culture studies of the cytotoxic mechanisms of the plasticizers therefore could reveal modes of toxic action in vivo.

Technical Report
Technical Report

Dibutyl sebacate: skin irritation/corrosion: in vivo

Author: ECHA (1976) HERO ID: 4867862


Technical Report
Technical Report

Dibutyl sebacate: eye irritation: 002 supporting | experimental result

Author: ECHA (1976) HERO ID: 4867874


Technical Report
Technical Report

Dibutyl sebacate: acute toxicity: oral 001 key | experimental result

Author: ECHA (1976) HERO ID: 4867875


Technical Report
Technical Report

Diisopropyl sebacate: skin irritation/corrosion: 001 key | experimental result

Author: ECHA (1976) HERO ID: 5077953


Technical Report
Technical Report

Diisopropyl sebacate: eye irritation: 002 supporting | experimental result

Author: ECHA (1976) HERO ID: 5077959


Technical Report
Technical Report

[Waste water treatment by gas intake apparatus]

Authors: Fujie, K; Okawa, T; Sakai, N (1975) 305-306. HERO ID: 4829143

[Less] waste water treatment by ozone was studied using a gas intake apparatus in which the waste water is . . . [More] waste water treatment by ozone was studied using a gas intake apparatus in which the waste water is recirculated in the reaction bath and ozone is dissolved into the waste water during the recirculation period. Waste water containing 100 ppm cyanide ion was treated with 3.1 liters of ozone gas. with water circulation rates of 65 liters/min and 55 liters/min, a higher cyanide efficiency was obtained by the second rate. The cyanide concentration after 20 min of treatment was 40 percent of the initial cyanide concentration with the water circulation rate at 65 liters/min, while it was 20 percent with the circulation rate at 55 liters/min. with the faster circulation rate, more than 90 percent of the cyanide could be removed within 30 min. When the water containing 17.4 ppm dibutyl sebacate was treated with ozone, nearly 80 percent of the initial dibutyl sebacate was removed after 20 min of treatment with water circulation rates of 40 liters/min and 50 liters/min. Ozone absorption into water and the decomposition of dissolved ozone were studied using drinking water. A first-order reaction was found in the decomposition of dissolved ozone, and the decomposition reaction rate increased with increased water temperature. The adsorption of ozone by water was quite high, which is desirable because then only a small amount of non-absorbed ozone will be discharged. (Katayama-firl)

Journal Article
Journal Article

[Chemicals harmful to water]

Author: Schefer, W (1975) Forum Umwelt-Hygiene 1(26):13-17. HERO ID: 4829173

[Less] Increasing amounts of chemicals from industrial and domestic use are to be found in waste waters, but . . . [More] Increasing amounts of chemicals from industrial and domestic use are to be found in waste waters, but many of them will not be degraded in conventional effluent processing plants and thus will contaminate aquatic systems. By determining toxicity for active sludge, chemical compounds can be classified according to such damaging effects. Chemicals of widespread use should by declared by the manufacturers regarding to properties important for the environment.

Journal Article
Journal Article

Otto Fuel II: Health hazards and precautions

Author: Rivera, JC (1974) 63:7-10. HERO ID: 4829042


The "refereed" or "peer review" status of a journal comes from the Ulrichsweb Global Serials Directory (http://ulrichsweb.serialssolutions.com/), as supplied by the publisher. The term refers to the system of critical evaluation of manuscripts/articles by professional colleagues or peers. The content of refereed publications is sanctioned, vetted, or otherwise approved by a peer-review or editorial board. The peer-review and evaluation system is utilized to protect, maintain, and raise the quality of scholarly material published in serials. Publications subject to the referee process are assumed, then, to contain higher quality content than those that are not.
Peer Reviewed Journal Article

[Decomposition behavior of textile chemicals in clarifying plants]

Authors: Schefer, W; Ammann, C (1974) Textilveredlung 9:107-111. HERO ID: 4860893