sulfur mustard

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sulfur mustard

sulfur mustard

Sulfur Mustard: A Liquid, Not a Gas

Mechanisms Mediating the Vesicant Actions of Sulfur Mustard after Cutaneous Exposure

Retrospective Detection of Exposure to Sulfur Mustard: Improvements on an Assay for Liquid Chromatography-Tandem Mass Spectrometry Analysis of Albumin/Sulfur Mustard Adducts

Release of sulfur mustard-modified DNA bases by Escherichia coli 3-methyladenine DNA glycosylase II

Solid-Phase Extraction of Sulfur Mustard Metabolites Using an Activated Carbon Fiber Sorbent

Procedure for Monitoring Exposure to Sulfur Mustard Based on Modified Edman Degradation of Globin

Analysis of Urinary Metabolites of Sulfur Mustard in Two Individuals after Accidental Exposure

Analysis for Plasma Protein Biomarkers Following an Accidental Human Exposure to Sulfur Mustard

Verification of Exposure to Sulfur Mustard in Two Casualties of the Iran-Iraq Conflict

Airway Tissue Plasminogen Activator Prevents Acute Mortality Due to Lethal Sulfur Mustard Inhalation

Influence of sulfur and cadmium on antioxidants, phytochelatins and growth in Indian mustard

Efficient Protection of Human Bronchial Epithelial Cells against Sulfur and Nitrogen Mustard Cytotoxicity Using Drug Combinations

Characterization of the Initial Response of Engineered Human Skin to Sulfur Mustard

Modulation of Sulfur Mustard Toxicity by Arginine Analogues and Related Nitric Oxide Synthase Inhibitors in Vitro

Acute Morphological and Toxicological Effects in a Human Bronchial Coculture Model after Sulfur Mustard Exposure

Repair of sulfur mustard-induced DNA damage in mammalian cells measured by a host cell reactivation assay

Fpg protein releases a ring-opened N-7 guanine adduct from DNA that has been modified by sulfur mustard.


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Quick Reference

A chemical warfare agent, C4H8Cl2S; r.d. 1.27; m.p. 14.4°C; b.p. 217°C. It is a potent blistering agent, first used in 1915 by Germany in World War I. It is often known simply as mustard gas, although it is an oily liquid, which can be dispersed as an aerosol. It was one of the early chemicals used in chemotherapy treatment of cancer. The systematic mane is bis(2-chlorethyl) sulphide. See also nitrogen mustard.

Subjects: Chemistry.

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