benchmark dose

'benchmark dose' can also refer to...

benchmark dose

A Method to Determine Precise Benchmark Doses for Carbamate Anticholinesterases

Respiratory Health Effects from Ambient Silica Exposure: A Benchmark Dose Analysis

Estimation of the benchmark dose by structural equation models

Estimation of Benchmark Dose for Pancreatic Damage in Cadmium-Exposed Smelters

Bacterial Lipopolysaccharide Exposure Alters Aflatoxin B1 Hepatotoxicity: Benchmark Dose Analysis for Markers of Liver Injury

Benchmark Dose Analysis of Developmental Toxicity in Rats Exposed to Boric Acid

Quantitative Risk Analysis for N-Methyl Pyrrolidone Using Physiologically Based Pharmacokinetic and Benchmark Dose Modeling

Application of Transcriptional Benchmark Dose Values in Quantitative Cancer and Noncancer Risk Assessment

Concordance of Transcriptional and Apical Benchmark Dose Levels for Conazole-Induced Liver Effects in Mice

Benchmarking of MCNP for calculating dose rates at an interim storage facility for nuclear waste

Benchmark studies of induced radioactivity produced in LHC materials, part II: remanent dose rates

Benchmarking of Monte Carlo based shutdown dose rate calculations for applications to JET

Identification of a Critical Dose Level for Risk Assessment: Developments in Benchmark Dose Analysis of Continuous Endpoints

The Reference Dose for Subchronic Exposure of Pigs to Cadmium Leading to Early Renal Damage by Benchmark Dose Method

Comparison of in vitro and in vivo clastogenic potency based on benchmark dose analysis of flow cytometric micronucleus data

A Method to Integrate Benchmark Dose Estimates with Genomic Data to Assess the Functional Effects of Chemical Exposure

Dose-Response Modeling and Benchmark Calculations from Spontaneous Behavior Data on Mice Neonatally Exposed to 2,2′,4,4′,5-Pentabromodiphenyl Ether

A Statistical Evaluation of Toxicity Study Designs for the Estimation of the Benchmark Dose in Continuous Endpoints


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Quick Reference

The amount of a substance, usually a toxicant, that causes a specific increase, usually 5% or 10%, in frequency or severity of a health outcome.

Subjects: Public Health and Epidemiology.

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