IEH report on natural and man-made mineral fibres
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IEH report on natural and man-made mineral fibres UK research priorities by Medical Research Council. Institute for Environment and Health.

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Published by Institute for Environment and Health in Leicester .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

A report commissioned by the MRC Committee on Toxic Hazards in the Environment and Workplace. Based on workshops held in Leicester, 14 October 1994 and 11 January 1995.

Other titlesNatural and man-made mineral fibres: UK research priorities.
StatementInstitute for Environment and Health.
SeriesReport -- .R3
ContributionsMedical Research Council. Committee on Toxic Hazards in the Environment and Workplace.
The Physical Object
Pagination23cm.132.
Number of Pages132
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18766182M
ISBN 101899110038
OCLC/WorldCa40852854

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Fiber or fibre (from Latin: fibra) is a natural or man-made substance that is significantly longer than it is wide. Fibers are often used in the manufacture of other materials. The strongest engineering materials often incorporate fibers, for example carbon fiber and ultra-high-molecular-weight polyethylene.. Synthetic fibers can often be produced very cheaply and in large amounts compared to. Man Made Mineral Fibres (Environmental Health Criteria) by World Health Organization (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. Author: World Health Organization. Save on ISBN has Fibrous Materials in the Environment: Review of Asbestos and Man-Made Mineral Fibres (IEH Special Report) by Medical Research Council (Great Britain) and over 50 million more used, rare, and out-of-print books. Chapter Man-made vitreous fibres Air Quality Guidelines – Second Edition WHO Regional Office for Europe, Copenhagen, Denmark, 4 Occurrence in air There are numerous man-made crystalline and amorphous substances that can release respirable fibres during handling (1–4).

Human Exposure and Risk Assessment. R3 Natural and Man-Made Mineral Fibres: UK Research Priorities, Complete text. R4 Perinatal Developmental Neurotoxicology, Executive Summary. R5 The Use of Biomarkers in Environmental Exposure Assessment, Complete text. R9 Recent UK Blood Lead Surveys, Complete text. R Naming. Mineral wool is also known as mineral fiber, mineral cotton, mineral fibre, man-made mineral fibre (MMMF), and man-made vitreous fiber (MMVF).. Specific mineral wool products are stone wool and slag also includes glass wool which, together with ceramic fiber, are completely man-made fibers.. History. Slag wool was first made in in Wales by Edward Parry, "but no effort. IEH report on Natural and man-made mineral fibres: UK research priorities - Report R3 from Medical Research Council - Institute for Environment and Health (). CSTEE/97/2 - Add. Asbestos and other natural mineral fibres () and 77 Man-made mineral fibres (). The document aims at providing basic information to all concerned when implementing safety in the use of mineral and synthetic fibres other than asbestos. It covers a wide range of materials: (i) man-made mineral fibres - insulation wools (rockwool.

- Key points - Introduction - What are asbestos and man-made mineral fibres? - Where are these materials used? - What are the risks to health? - How to identify and assess materials containing mineral fibres - How to manage fibrous materials in buildings - Advice on problems involving asbestos - Disposal of asbestos waste - Common questions and answers. Some fibres are fine enough to be breathed in but few will reach deep into the lung and those that do will not persist as they are generally much more soluble than asbestos. There is some evidence of increased lung cancer risk in workers producing mineral wool insulation in the early days of the industry. Man-made Mineral Fibres and Radon. IARC Monographs on the Evaluation of Carcinogenic Risks to Humans, No. IARC Working Group on the Evaluation of Carcinogenic Risk to Humans. Synthetic mineral fibres (SMF) is a generic term used to collectively describe a number of amorphous (non-crystalline) fibrous materials including glassfibre, mineral wool and ceramic fibre. Much of the international literature refers to SMF as 'Man Made Mineral Fibres' (MMMF). Glassfibre and mineral wool have been used for many Size: KB.