(redirected from Haloacetic Acid)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Association of brominated trihalomethane and haloacetic acid exposure with fetal growth and preterm delivery in Massachusetts.
Dispersive liquid-liquid microextraction followed by GC-MS analysis was employed for the determination of six species of haloacetic acid in water matrix.
The chemical mixture of disinfection by-products (DBPs) has not been fully characterized but is known to contain trihalomethanes (THMs), haloacetic acids (HAAs), haloacetonitriles, and other classes of chemicals, some of which are mutagenic or carcinogenic in laboratory animals (Nieuwenhuijsen et al.
Teratogenicity has been reported in animals exposed to haloacetic acids (HAAs) (Epstein et al.
Development of Methods for Predicting Trihalomethane and Haloacetic Acid Concentrations in Exposure Assessment Studies.
According to a report, SpringWell Water's industry-leading whole house water filters have removed haloacetic acids from water sources in the town of Mount Pleasant, New York, Westchester County.
Yang, "Cancer risk assessment on trihalomethanes and haloacetic acids in drinking water of China using disability-adjusted life years," Journal of Hazardous Materials, vol.
Specific testing for chlorinated pesticides and herbicides, organohalides, polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs), haloacetic acids (HAAs), ethylene dibromide (EDB), dibromochloropropane (DBCP) and trichloropropane (TCP) are commonly regulated around the world.
Acids contained in the residual NOM of water undergoing disinfection by chlorination react with chlorine to form disinfection byproducts such as trihalomethanes (THMs) and haloacetic acids (HAAs), which have been linked to cancer.
When chlorine reacts with humic and fulvic acids present naturally in the water, it can produce several compounds such as trihalomethanes, halofuranes, haloacetic acids, halophenols, halopropanones, and others that are well known for their mutagenic and carcinogenic properties (Langvik & Holmbom, 1994; Richardson, Although most of the information presented in the Journal refers to situations within the United States, environmental health and protection know no boundaries.
Haloacetic acids (HAAs) are a group of chemicals formed along with other disinfection byproducts when chlorine or other disinfectants used to control microbial contaminants in drinking water react with naturally occurring organic and inorganic matter.