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  • noun

Synonyms for cadmium

a soft bluish-white ductile malleable toxic bivalent metallic element

Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dimethylcadmium is an even more bioavailable inhalant than cadmium oxide, doing much the same damage with the kicker of methylating your lung tissues on the way in.
Ramazani and Morsali [20] reported the synthesis of cadmium oxide nanoparticles through thermal decomposition of organocadmium complexes.
In this research, samples of cadmium oxide nanostructured thin films and cadmium oxide doped with fluorine were produced on glass substrates, and physical properties of the layers were investigated.
Phosphate is known to strip copper from the surface of the cadmium column, leading to the formation of insoluble cadmium oxide and/or cadmium hydroxide, which results in a decrease in reduction efficiency [31].
Moholkar et al., "Spray deposition of highly transparent fluorine doped cadmium oxide thin films," Applied Surface Science, vol.
Here, in this study, we investigate the electrochemical behavior of hemoglobin in the presence of cadmium oxide nanoparticle modified carbon paste electrode.
Approximately 10 % of the inhaled cadmium oxide is deposited in lung tissues, and another 30-40 % is absorbed into systemic blood circulation in smokers.
It's a natural element in the earth's crust, and it's usually found as a mineral combined with other elements such as oxygen (cadmium oxide), chlorine (cadmium chloride), or sulfur (cadmium sulfate, cadmium sulfide).
- Cadmium and Cadmium oxide (Reporting country: Belgium)
(1979) described cadmium intoxication secondary to cadmium oxide exposure in jewelry brazers and solderers.
The metals group (Metales Penoles through Met-Mex Penoles in Torreon, State of Coahuila, operates the most important non-ferrous metals complex in Latin America, with a lead smelter, a lead-silver refinery with a capacity of 180,000 t/y of lead, an electrolytic zinc plant with an installed capacity of 130,000 t/y of zinc, two sulphuric acid plants and cadmium, bismuth, ammonium sulphate, cadmium oxide, antimonium trioxide and sulphur dioxide plants.
Opponents claim incinerator ash buried in landfills contains toxic cadmium oxide deposits left behind when the plastic compounds are burned.