Mutagens and potential mutagens in the biosphere. II. Metals--mercury, lead, cadmium and tin.
The Science of the total environment, 2(4), 341-371 (1974-07-01)
S G Schäfer et al.
Regulatory toxicology and pharmacology : RTP, 4(1), 57-69 (1984-03-01)
A tolerable limit for tin concentration in canned food of 250 ppm (Fritsch et al., 1977) is generally accepted. However, biochemical effects attributable to tin have been observed even after oral administration of 1 and 3 mg Sn/kg body wt...
Gabriel Santpere et al.
Genome biology and evolution, 7(6), 1490-1505 (2015-05-16)
We set out to investigate potential differences and similarities between the selective forces acting upon the coding and noncoding regions of five different sets of genes defined according to functional and evolutionary criteria: 1) two reference gene sets presenting accelerated...
M R Krigman et al.
Neurotoxicology, 5(2), 129-139 (1984-01-01)
The toxicology of tin is almost entirely the toxicology of the organic compounds of tin, for the metal itself and its inorganic compounds appear to be nearly harmless for practical purposes. Furthermore, the neurotoxicity of organotin is essentially that of...
Are nickel, vanadium, silicon, fluorine, and tin essential for man? A review.
F H Nielsen et al.
The American journal of clinical nutrition, 27(5), 515-520 (1974-05-01)