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electronic effects


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electronic effects

electronic effects

Effects of Duration of Electronic Cigarette Use

Nicotine Concentrations With Electronic Cigarette Use: Effects of Sex and Flavor

Adverse Effects of Electronic Cigarette Use: A Concept Mapping Approach

Electronic mail versus printed text: the effects on recipients

Electronic cigarettes: assessing the efficacy and the adverse effects through a systematic review of published studies

Errors and electronic prescribing: a controlled laboratory study to examine task complexity and interruption effects

Carbonyl Compounds in Electronic Cigarette Vapors: Effects of Nicotine Solvent and Battery Output Voltage

Introduction of an electronic physiological early warning system: effects on mortality and length of stay

Introduction of an electronic physiological early warning system: effects on mortality and length of stay

Gone in Ten Minutes: Intraday Evidence of Announcement Effects in the Electronic Corn Futures Market

A method for controlling complex confounding effects in the detection of adverse drug reactions using electronic health records

Effects of electronic health record use on the exam room communication skills of resident physicians: a randomized within-subjects study

Effects of User Puff Topography, Device Voltage, and Liquid Nicotine Concentration on Electronic Cigarette Nicotine Yield: Measurements and Model Predictions

Acute Exposure to Electronic and Combustible Cigarette Aerosols: Effects in an Animal Model and in Human Alveolar Cells

Effects of Electronic Cigarette Liquid Nicotine Concentration on Plasma Nicotine and Puff Topography in Tobacco Cigarette Smokers: A Preliminary Report

Effects of electronic communication between the GP and the pharmacist. The quality of medication data on admission and after discharge

Preliminary Results of an Examination of Electronic Cigarette User Puff Topography: The Effect of a Mouthpiece-Based Topography Measurement Device on Plasma Nicotine and Subjective Effects

 

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Effects by which the reactivity at one part of a molecule is affected by electron attraction or repulsion originating in another part of a molecule. Often this is called an inductive effect (or resonance effect), although sometimes the term `inductive effect' is reserved for an influence transmitted through chemical bonds and is distinguished from a field effect, which is transmitted through space. An inductive effect through chemical bonds was formerly called a mesomeric effect (or mesomerism) or an electromeric effect. It is common to refer to all effects (through bonds or through space) as resonance effects.

Subjects: Chemistry.


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