Scientists from the US and Canada describe the impact of methanol on the environment; human toxicity, including exposure, metabolism, in utero exposure, controlled human studies, and management of methanol poisoning; animal and aquatic toxicity, including acute toxicity, irritation, sensitization, and repeat exposures; the developmental and reproductive toxicology of methanol and the pathogenesis of methanol-induced birth defects; differences between PBPK (physiologically based pharmacokinetic) models of methanol disposition in mice and humans; oxidative stress and species differences in the metabolism, developmental toxicity, and carcinogenic potential of methanol and ethanol; and methanol and cancer.
What does DART stand for?
DART stands for Developmental And Reproductive Toxicology (database)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of DART
We have 181 other meanings of DART in our Acronym Attic
- Demonstration of Advanced Radar Techniques
- Demonstration of Autonomous Rendezvous Technology (NASA robotic spacecraft)
- Department of Agricultural Research and Training (Namibia)
- Deployable Automatic Relay Terminal
- Deployment and Activation Rehearsal and Training
- Depression Awareness, Recognition and Treatment Program (National Institute of Mental Health)
- Des Moines Area Regional Transit Authority (Iowa)
- Design and Analysis for Real Time Systems
- Detection Action & Response Technique
- Developing Active Regions and Sustainable Tourism
- Deviation Authorization Request Tool (Cisco Systems)
- Dexterous Anthropomorphic Robotic Testbed (NASA robot)
- Diabetes Australia Research Trust
- Diagnostic and Recovery Tool (software)
- Diagnostic and Reprogramming Tool (Chrysler)
- Dial A Ride Transportation (community transit)
- Diet and Reinfarction Trial
- Digital Arts and Multimedia Design
- Digital Audio Recording Technology (US Copyright Office)
- Digital Audio Restoration Technology
Samples in periodicals archive:
of Alabama) presents 22 chapters as a "practical guide" to their practice for individuals working in industry responsible for testing for developmental or reproductive toxicology, regulatory scientists evaluating industry studies and interpreting data on hazard, and others with professional responsibilities in developmental and reproductive toxicology.
He is editor-in-chief of Birth Defects Research B: Developmental and Reproductive Toxicology.