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Items: 1 to 20 of 168

1.

Dopaminergic neurotoxicity following pulmonary exposure to manganese-containing welding fumes.

Sriram K, Lin GX, Jefferson AM, Roberts JR, Chapman RS, Chen BT, Soukup JM, Ghio AJ, Antonini JM.

Arch Toxicol. 2010 Jul;84(7):521-40. doi: 10.1007/s00204-010-0525-9. Epub 2010 Mar 12.

PMID:
20224926
2.

Manganese accumulation in nail clippings as a biomarker of welding fume exposure and neurotoxicity.

Sriram K, Lin GX, Jefferson AM, Roberts JR, Andrews RN, Kashon ML, Antonini JM.

Toxicology. 2012 Jan 27;291(1-3):73-82. doi: 10.1016/j.tox.2011.10.021. Epub 2011 Nov 9.

PMID:
22085607
3.

Mitochondrial dysfunction and loss of Parkinson's disease-linked proteins contribute to neurotoxicity of manganese-containing welding fumes.

Sriram K, Lin GX, Jefferson AM, Roberts JR, Wirth O, Hayashi Y, Krajnak KM, Soukup JM, Ghio AJ, Reynolds SH, Castranova V, Munson AE, Antonini JM.

FASEB J. 2010 Dec;24(12):4989-5002. doi: 10.1096/fj.10-163964. Epub 2010 Aug 26.

PMID:
20798247
4.

Pulmonary toxicity and extrapulmonary tissue distribution of metals after repeated exposure to different welding fumes.

Antonini JM, Roberts JR, Chapman RS, Soukup JM, Ghio AJ, Sriram K.

Inhal Toxicol. 2010 Aug;22(10):805-16. doi: 10.3109/08958371003621641.

PMID:
20560776
5.

Mild steel welding fume causes manganese accumulation and subtle neuroinflammatory changes but not overt neuronal damage in discrete brain regions of rats after short-term inhalation exposure.

Antonini JM, Sriram K, Benkovic SA, Roberts JR, Stone S, Chen BT, Schwegler-Berry D, Jefferson AM, Billig BK, Felton CM, Hammer MA, Ma F, Frazer DG, O'Callaghan JP, Miller DB.

Neurotoxicology. 2009 Nov;30(6):915-25. doi: 10.1016/j.neuro.2009.09.006. Epub 2009 Sep 25.

PMID:
19782702
6.

Effect of welding fume solubility on lung macrophage viability and function in vitro.

Antonini JM, Lawryk NJ, Murthy GG, Brain JD.

J Toxicol Environ Health A. 1999 Nov 26;58(6):343-63.

PMID:
10580758
7.

Suppression in lung defense responses after bacterial infection in rats pretreated with different welding fumes.

Antonini JM, Taylor MD, Millecchia L, Bebout AR, Roberts JR.

Toxicol Appl Pharmacol. 2004 Nov 1;200(3):206-18.

PMID:
15504457
8.

Modifying welding process parameters can reduce the neurotoxic potential of manganese-containing welding fumes.

Sriram K, Lin GX, Jefferson AM, Stone S, Afshari A, Keane MJ, McKinney W, Jackson M, Chen BT, Schwegler-Berry D, Cumpston A, Cumpston JL, Roberts JR, Frazer DG, Antonini JM.

Toxicology. 2015 Feb 3;328:168-78. doi: 10.1016/j.tox.2014.12.015. Epub 2014 Dec 27.

9.

Is electric arc welding linked to manganism or Parkinson's disease?

McMillan G.

Toxicol Rev. 2005;24(4):237-57. Review.

PMID:
16499406
10.

Effects of welding fumes of differing composition and solubility on free radical production and acute lung injury and inflammation in rats.

Taylor MD, Roberts JR, Leonard SS, Shi X, Antonini JM.

Toxicol Sci. 2003 Sep;75(1):181-91. Epub 2003 Jun 27.

PMID:
12832661
11.

Changes in blood manganese concentration and MRI t1 relaxation time during 180 days of stainless steel welding-fume exposure in cynomolgus monkeys.

Sung JH, Kim CY, Yang SO, Khang HS, Cheong HK, Lee JS, Song CW, Park JD, Han JH, Chung YH, Choi BS, Kwon IH, Cho MH, Yu IJ.

Inhal Toxicol. 2007 Jan;19(1):47-55.

PMID:
17127642
12.

Persistence of deposited metals in the lungs after stainless steel and mild steel welding fume inhalation in rats.

Antonini JM, Roberts JR, Stone S, Chen BT, Schwegler-Berry D, Chapman R, Zeidler-Erdely PC, Andrews RN, Frazer DG.

Arch Toxicol. 2011 May;85(5):487-98. doi: 10.1007/s00204-010-0601-1. Epub 2010 Oct 6.

PMID:
20924559
13.

Responses to welding fumes: lung injury, inflammation, and the release of tumor necrosis factor-alpha and interleukin-1 beta.

Antonini JM, Krishna Murthy GG, Brain JD.

Exp Lung Res. 1997 May-Jun;23(3):205-27.

PMID:
9184789
14.

Neurotoxicity following acute inhalation of aerosols generated during resistance spot weld-bonding of carbon steel.

Sriram K, Jefferson AM, Lin GX, Afshari A, Zeidler-Erdely PC, Meighan TG, McKinney W, Jackson M, Cumpston A, Cumpston JL, Leonard HD, Frazer DG, Antonini JM.

Inhal Toxicol. 2014 Oct;26(12):720-32. doi: 10.3109/08958378.2014.954654.

15.

Manganese distribution in brains of Sprague-Dawley rats after 60 days of stainless steel welding-fume exposure.

Yu IJ, Park JD, Park ES, Song KS, Han KT, Han JH, Chung YH, Choi BS, Chung KH, Cho MH.

Neurotoxicology. 2003 Dec;24(6):777-85.

PMID:
14637372
16.

Retention and clearance of stainless steel shieldgas welding fumes in rat lungs.

Kalliomäki PL, Tuomisaari M, Lakomaa EL, Kalliomäki K, Kivelä R.

Am Ind Hyg Assoc J. 1983 Sep;44(9):649-54.

PMID:
6637809
17.

Welding fumes from stainless steel gas metal arc processes contain multiple manganese chemical species.

Keane M, Stone S, Chen B.

J Environ Monit. 2010 May;12(5):1133-40.

PMID:
21491680
18.

Cardiovascular effects in rats after intratracheal instillation of metal welding particles.

Zheng W, Antonini JM, Lin YC, Roberts JR, Kashon ML, Castranova V, Kan H.

Inhal Toxicol. 2015 Jan;27(1):45-53. doi: 10.3109/08958378.2014.982309.

19.

Lung fibrosis in Sprague-Dawley rats, induced by exposure to manual metal arc-stainless steel welding fumes.

Yu IJ, Song KS, Chang HK, Han JH, Kim KJ, Chung YH, Maeng SH, Park SH, Han KT, Chung KH, Chung HK.

Toxicol Sci. 2001 Sep;63(1):99-106.

PMID:
11509749
20.

Tissue distribution of manganese in iron-sufficient or iron-deficient rats after stainless steel welding-fume exposure.

Park JD, Kim KY, Kim DW, Choi SJ, Choi BS, Chung YH, Han JH, Sung JH, Kwon IH, Mun JH, Yu IJ.

Inhal Toxicol. 2007 May;19(6-7):563-72.

PMID:
17497534

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