Acute toxicity due to ingestion of too much supplement, for example, may cause nausea, vomiting , abdominal pain, diarrhea, dizziness, headache , and a metallic taste in the mouth.
Heart attack. The official cause of death was acute toxicity due to combined effects of hydrocodone, carisoprodol, and diazepam
V. K. Brown has written: 'Acute toxicity in theory and practice' -- subject(s): Acute toxicity testing, Pesticides, Toxicology
once again...this question CANNOT be answered as is, it needs to be more specific. -are you asking about oral, demal or inhalation toxicity? -are you asking about acute toxicity, chronic toxicity, or carcinogenic toxicity? -if asking about acute toxicity, are you asking about slightly toxic, moderately toxic, or highly toxic? -what is the context: mineral collection, stone carving, or mining?
Some loss of balance, laughter, calmness, your warm
Yes holmium has a low level of acute toxicity.
depends: -there are different routes of exposure: oral, dermal or inhalation? -there's a difference between toxicity from a single dose (acute toxicity) or from repeated exposures (chronic toxicity)? -acute toxicity can be ranked depending on median lethal dose: highly toxic, moderately toxic, or slightly toxic?
Pulmonary Oxygen Toxicity (PO) and Central Nervous System Toxicity (CNS)
P. Perrin has written: 'Development of an acute toxicity index'
Hazard Class 6 contains poisonous materials (6.1) and infectious agents (6.2). Division 6.1: Poisonous material is a material, other than a gas, which is known to be so toxic to humans as to afford a hazard to health during transportation, or which, in the absence of adequate data on human toxicity:Is presumed to be toxic to humans because it falls within any one of the following categories when tested on laboratory animals (whenever possible, animal test data that has been reported in the chemical literature should be used):Oral Toxicity: A liquid with an LD50 for acute oral toxicity of not more than 500 mg/kg or a solid with an LD50 for acute oral toxicity of not more than 200 mg/kg.Dermal Toxicity. A material with an LD50 for acute dermal toxicity of not more than 1000 mg/kg.Inhalation Toxicity: A dust or mist with an LC50 for acute toxicity on inhalation of not more than 10 mg/L; or a material with a saturated vapor concentration in air at 20 °C (68 °F) of more than one-fifth of the LC50 for acute toxicity on inhalation of vapors and with an LC50 for acute toxicity on inhalation of vapors of not more than 5000 ml/m³; or
Waynon W. Johnson has written: 'Handbook of acute toxicity of chemicals to fish and aquatic invertebrates' -- subject(s): Acute toxicity testing, Aquatic invertebrates, Effect of water pollution on, Fishes, Handbooks, manuals, Pollution, Toxicology, Water