The incorporation of nanomaterials into products can improve performance, efficiency, and durability in various fields ranging from construction, energy management, catalysis, microelectronics, plastics, coatings, and paints to consumer articles such as foods and cosmetics. But innovation never comes at zero risk. The potential hazards resulting from human exposure during production, use, or disposal has raised concerns and targeted research early on. Safety of Nanomaterials along Their Lifecycle: Release, Exposure, and Human Hazards presents the state of the art in nanosafety research from a lifecycle perspective. Although major knowledge gaps still exist, solid data are now available to identify scenarios of critical risk as well as those of safe nanomaterial use for our benefit. The book is divided into four parts: characterization, hazard, release and exposure, and real-life case studies. To improve coherence throughout the book, various chapters review the same suite of well-characterized, judiciously chosen, and identical industrial nanomaterials. The book is a helpful resource to professionals in product development, industrial design, regulatory agencies, and materials scientists and engineers involved in the safety of nanomaterials.Beam trap Particle induced voltage signals Relative frequency distribution Light source V V N 2 1 10 1 2 3 20 ms I¼m Time Particle size Signal processing Amplifier Photo detector Vacuum pump FIGURE2.9 Principle of an optical particle spectrometer. ... http://duepublico.uni-duisburg-essen.de/servlets/DerivateServlet/ Derivate-5033/bodiss.pdf [accessed November 23rd, ... model EDM 665, Grimm Aerosol, Germany, or Wide Range Particle Spectrometer model M1000XP, MSP, USA).
|Title||:||Safety of Nanomaterials along Their Lifecycle|
|Author||:||Wendel Wohlleben, Thomas A.J. Kuhlbusch, Jürgen Schnekenburger, Claus-Michael Lehr|
|Publisher||:||CRC Press - 2014-12-03|