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Items: 1 to 20 of 218

1.

Assessment of the biological effects of welding fumes emitted from metal inert gas welding processes of aluminium and zinc-plated materials in humans.

Hartmann L, Bauer M, Bertram J, Gube M, Lenz K, Reisgen U, Schettgen T, Kraus T, Brand P.

Int J Hyg Environ Health. 2014 Mar;217(2-3):160-8. doi: 10.1016/j.ijheh.2013.04.008. Epub 2013 May 29.

PMID:
23790592
2.

Relationship between welding fume concentration and systemic inflammation after controlled exposure of human subjects with welding fumes from metal inert gas brazing of zinc-coated materials.

Brand P, Bauer M, Gube M, Lenz K, Reisgen U, Spiegel-Ciobanu VE, Kraus T.

J Occup Environ Med. 2014 Jan;56(1):1-5. doi: 10.1097/JOM.0000000000000061.

PMID:
24327055
3.

Human biomonitoring of aluminium after a single, controlled manual metal arc inert gas welding process of an aluminium-containing worksheet in nonwelders.

Bertram J, Brand P, Hartmann L, Schettgen T, Kossack V, Lenz K, Purrio E, Reisgen U, Kraus T.

Int Arch Occup Environ Health. 2015 Oct;88(7):913-23. doi: 10.1007/s00420-015-1020-7. Epub 2015 Jan 18.

PMID:
25596709
4.

IL-6, a central acute-phase mediator, as an early biomarker for exposure to zinc-based metal fumes.

Baumann R, Joraslafsky S, Markert A, Rack I, Davatgarbenam S, Kossack V, Gerhards B, Kraus T, Brand P, Gube M.

Toxicology. 2016 Dec 12;373:63-73. doi: 10.1016/j.tox.2016.11.001. Epub 2016 Nov 2.

PMID:
27816692
5.

Assessment of the Biological Effects of Welding Fumes Emitted From Metal Active Gas and Manual Metal Arc Welding in Humans.

Dewald E, Gube M, Baumann R, Bertram J, Kossack V, Lenz K, Reisgen U, Kraus T, Brand P.

J Occup Environ Med. 2015 Aug;57(8):845-50. doi: 10.1097/JOM.0000000000000495.

PMID:
26247637
6.
7.

Single and Combined Exposure to Zinc- and Copper-Containing Welding Fumes Lead to Asymptomatic Systemic Inflammation.

Markert A, Baumann R, Gerhards B, Gube M, Kossack V, Kraus T, Brand P.

J Occup Environ Med. 2016 Feb;58(2):127-32. doi: 10.1097/JOM.0000000000000652.

PMID:
26849256
8.

Inflammatory response to acute exposure to welding fumes during the working day.

Järvelä M, Kauppi P, Tuomi T, Luukkonen R, Lindholm H, Nieminen R, Moilanen E, Hannu T.

Int J Occup Med Environ Health. 2013 Apr;26(2):220-9. doi: 10.2478/s13382-013-0097-z. Epub 2013 May 20.

9.

Dust is in the air. Part II: Effects of occupational exposure to welding fumes on lung function in a 9-year study.

Haluza D, Moshammer H, Hochgatterer K.

Lung. 2014 Feb;192(1):111-7. doi: 10.1007/s00408-013-9529-6. Epub 2013 Nov 12.

PMID:
24217987
10.

Human biomonitoring of chromium and nickel from an experimental exposure to manual metal arc welding fumes of low and high alloyed steel.

Bertram J, Brand P, Schettgen T, Lenz K, Purrio E, Reisgen U, Kraus T.

Ann Occup Hyg. 2015 May;59(4):467-80. doi: 10.1093/annhyg/meu104. Epub 2014 Dec 15.

PMID:
25512666
11.

Assessment of biological chromium among stainless steel and mild steel welders in relation to welding processes.

Edmé JL, Shirali P, Mereau M, Sobaszek A, Boulenguez C, Diebold F, Haguenoer JM.

Int Arch Occup Environ Health. 1997;70(4):237-42.

PMID:
9342623
12.

Heart rate variability, hemostatic and acute inflammatory blood parameters in healthy adults after short-term exposure to welding fume.

Scharrer E, Hessel H, Kronseder A, Guth W, Rolinski B, Jörres RA, Radon K, Schierl R, Angerer P, Nowak D.

Int Arch Occup Environ Health. 2007 Feb;80(4):265-72. Epub 2006 Jun 22.

PMID:
16791613
13.

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
14.

Impact of different welding techniques on biological effect markers in exhaled breath condensate of 58 mild steel welders.

Hoffmeyer F, Raulf-Heimsoth M, Lehnert M, Kendzia B, Bernard S, Berresheim H, Düser M, Henry J, Weiss T, Koch HM, Pesch B, Brüning T; Weldox Group.

J Toxicol Environ Health A. 2012;75(8-10):525-32. doi: 10.1080/15287394.2012.675303.

PMID:
22686312
15.

Recurrent exposure to welding fumes induces insufficient recovery from inflammation.

Yang MJ, Yang YS, Sung JH, Kim JS, Cho KH, Lim CW, Chung YH, Kim HY, Yang JS, Yu IJ, Song CW.

Inhal Toxicol. 2009 Feb;21(4):337-46. doi: 10.1080/08958370802448979 .

PMID:
19235612
16.
17.

Pulmonary responses to welding fumes: role of metal constituents.

Antonini JM, Taylor MD, Zimmer AT, Roberts JR.

J Toxicol Environ Health A. 2004 Feb 13;67(3):233-49. Review.

PMID:
14681078
18.

Spirometry, impulse oscillometry and capnovolumetry in welders and healthy male subjects.

Gube M, Brand P, Conventz A, Ebel J, Goeen T, Holzinger K, Müller-Lux A, Reisgen U, Schettgen T, Kraus T.

Respir Med. 2009 Sep;103(9):1350-7. doi: 10.1016/j.rmed.2009.03.011. Epub 2009 Apr 5.

19.

Evaluation of occupational exposure to toxic metals released in the process of aluminum welding.

Matczak W, Gromiec J.

Appl Occup Environ Hyg. 2002 Apr;17(4):296-303.

PMID:
11942673
20.

Acute respiratory effects of exposure to stainless steel and mild steel welding fumes.

Sobaszek A, Boulenguez C, Frimat P, Robin H, Haguenoer JM, Edme JL.

J Occup Environ Med. 2000 Sep;42(9):923-31.

PMID:
10998769

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