Indirect atomic absorption in toxicology
In the past decade there has been considerable progress in atomic absorption spectroscopy (AAS), a method which may be divided into direct and indirect techniques. This division is due to the fact that at the outset the technique was applicable only in metallic analysis, AAS then being (as it still is) a very convenient method for the direct determination of metals.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Christian, G., and Fieldman, F. (1970). In Atomic Absorption Spectroscopy. Wiley Interscience, p. 441.Google Scholar
- Kidani, Y., and Ito, E. (1980). In Kovatsis, A. (ed.), Toxicological Aspects. Technika, Thessaloniki, p. 55–70.Google Scholar
- Kovatsis, A. (1978a). In Heyndrickx, A. (ed.), Human Toxicology. European Press, Ghent, pp. 47–61.Google Scholar
- Kovatsis, A. (1978b). At. Absorpt. Newsl. 17, 104–6.Google Scholar
- Kovatsis, A., and Tsougas, M. (1978). Arzneim. Forsch. 28(I), 248–50.Google Scholar
- Kovatsis, A., and Tsougas, M. (1979). Vet. Human Tox. 21, 190–3.Google Scholar
- Kovatsis, A., Papageorgiou, V., and Christianopoulou, M. (1980a). In Kovatsis, A. (ed.) Toxicological Aspects. Technika, Thessaloniki, pp. 43–54.Google Scholar
- Kovatsis, A., Christianopoulou, M., and Papagcorgiou, V. (1980b). Ibid., pp. 220–30.Google Scholar
- Newberry, C. L., and Christian, G. D. (1965). J. Assn Offic. Agr. Chemists 48, 332–7.Google Scholar
- Sheridan, J., Lau, E. P., and Senkowski, B. Z. (1966). 2nd Middle Atlantic Regional Meeting of the ACS, New York, Fed. 6–7.Google Scholar
- Westerlund-Helmerson, U. (1966). At. Absorpt. Newsl. 5, 97.Google Scholar