The victims were feared to be suffering from the effects of phosgene, a highly poisonous gas that may have been given off in the blaze.
What does CG stand for?
CG stands for Phosgene
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CG
We have 83 other meanings of CG in our Acronym Attic
- Crabgrass (botany)
- Crna Gora (Montenegro)
- Crossing Guard
- Crystal Gateway (Crystal City, Arlington, VA)
- Cute Girl
- Cute Guy
- Cyanogenic Glucoside
- Democratic Republic of the Congo
- Guided Missile Cruiser
- Republic of Congo (country code, top level domain)
- Commanding General, Army Materiel Command
- Coast Guard Common Operating Environment
- Commanding General, 4th Marine Division
- Commanding General, 4th Marine Aircraft Wing
- CyberGatekeeper Local Area Network (Infoexpress)
- Commanding General, Marine Corps Base
- Commanding General, Marine Corps Development & Education Command
- Commanding General, Marine Corps Logistics Base
Samples in periodicals archive:
With two sets of phosgene free production systems, with an annual capacity of 130 kilo metric tonnes each, to be built, the new polycarbonate production complex will start construction on 3 April 2012 and is expected to be operational in 2015.
Phosgene and other cellular poisons may cause little immediate symptoms, but may cause severe cellular damage that shows up hours later.
95 Hardcover RA1245 Written by Christianson, an author and investigative reporter with a particular interest in the history of imprisonment and gas chambers, this book explores in-depth the development of hazardous gases such as chlorine, phosgene, mustard gas, lewisite, hydrogen cyanide, and a variety of nerve agents.
If you get a choking feeling or a smell of musty hay, You can bet your bottom dollar that there's phosgene on the way, But the smell of bleaching powder will inevitably mean, The enemy you're meeting is the gas we call chlorine.
Campaigners claimed that Union Carbide had started dumping toxic waste in three main disposal pits at the plant from 1979, shortly after it started producing hazardous chemicals such as phosgene, chlorine, carbon monoxide and methyl isocyanate.