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Related to sulfur mustard: lewisite, nitrogen mustard, sarin, Phosgene oxime
AcronymDefinition
HHour
HHydrogen
HHigh/Height
HHome
HHard
HHelp! (Beatles song)
HHalf
HHardware
HHentai (anime)
HHigh Risk
HHit (Baseball)
HHacker
HHenry
HHell
HHusband
HHistorical (action code)
HHospital
HHotel (aviation letter code)
HHoly
HHundred
HHold (baseball; relief pitcher stat)
HHonda
HHearts (playing cards)
HMagnetic Field (physics)
HHolder (football)
HHarbor
HHomo- (Latin: human-taxonomic genus)
HHungary (International Auto Identification)
HHyundai (automobile brand)
HHurricane(s)
HHorizontal (polarization)
HHumidity
HHorn (music)
HHardness
HHaze (weather reports)
HHeer (German)
HHinge (philately)
HHexadecimal
HHologram (Red Dwarf sitcom)
HHimalayan (rabbit breed)
HHistamine
HPlanck's Constant (6.626 × 10^-34 joule-second)
HHelicobacter (genus of H. pylori bacteria)
HHistidine (amino acid)
HSulfur Mustard (blister warfare agent)
HHamiltonian (aka Hamilton; mathematics; named for William Rowan Hamilton)
HHøyre (Norwegian left wing party)
HEnthalpy
HKruskal-Wallis Test (statistics; analysis)
HHijrah
HAcknowledgement of Receipt (Scott Catalogue prefix; philately)
HHecto
HHecto- (10^3, SI Prefix)
HHalf-Word
HMetro Montreal (postal code designation, Canada)
HWinchester Repeating Arms Company (headstamp for rim-fire cartridges)
HHyperphoria (condition of one eye being higher than the other)
HC Language Header File (file name extension)
HHoneywell Information Systems, Incorporated
HFederal Reserve Bank of Saint Louis, Missouri (designates original point of circulation of a dollar bill)
HUndenominated United States Stamp (33 cents, introduced 10 Jan 1999)
HHelicopter or Search/Rescue (US military aircraft designation; as in H-1)
HUS DoT tire speed rating (130 mph)
HHalf Size Blue Print
References in periodicals archive ?
(27) Consequently, the Islamic State's sulfur mustard, though deadly, was crude and contained impurities that degraded its effectiveness.
Welcoming the agreement, Gal Cohen, president and CEO of MediWound, said: "Ten decades of research has not produced an effective treatment for Sulfur Mustard skin injury, except for radical surgical removal of the contaminated skin.
The second incident involved the exposure of a US Air Force explosive ordnance technician to sulfur mustard in response to dredging a leaking World War I round from the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean.
Syria has an estimated 1,000 metric tonnes of toxic chemicals: around 300 tonnes of sulfur mustard, a blistering agent, and about 700 tonnes of the nerve agents sarin and VX.
In private briefings to weapons experts, White House officials said analysts had concluded that Syria possesses more than 1,000 metric tons of chemical weapons, of which about 300 metric tons are sulfur mustard, the blister agent used in World War I.
Chemical munitions known to have been disposed of at sea included munitions filled with sulfur mustard, a vesicant (i.e., an agent that causes chemical burns or blisters of the skin and mucous membranes) (2).
The simulated agent was designed to mimic the vapor pressure and persistency of HD (a sulfur mustard blister agent).
Sulfur mustard (SM) gas is an alkylating agent that was frequently used by the Iraqi ex-regime during the Iran-Iraq war.
Several animal studies indicate effects of sulfur mustard on the hemopoietic system following intravenous or subcutaneous administration of sulfur mustard (Kindred, 1947).
Sulfur mustard induces apoptosis and necrosis in endothelial cells.
The illness ultimately spread to 28 states and two other countries, At the same time, Connecticut officials were dealing with a simulated weapons attack on a New London waterfront, where a suicide bomber exploded a vehicle in the midst of a popular community festival, spreading sulfur mustard throughout the area.