|1.||Di Giulio, Richard T: 3 articles (02/2015 - 12/2008)|
|2.||Meyer, Joel N: 2 articles (02/2015 - 08/2014)|
|3.||Erwin, Kyle N: 1 article (02/2015)|
|4.||Jayasundara, Nishad: 1 article (02/2015)|
|5.||Van Tiem Garner, Lindsey: 1 article (02/2015)|
|6.||Hinton, David E: 1 article (08/2014)|
|7.||Kwok, Kevin W H: 1 article (08/2014)|
|8.||Cooper, Ellen M: 1 article (08/2014)|
|9.||Brandon, Jennifer A: 1 article (08/2014)|
|10.||Colton, Meryl D: 1 article (08/2014)|
12/01/1993 - "Evaluation of the tumor-initiating activity of 4-, 5-, 6-, and 7-fluorobenzo[b]fluoranthene in mouse skin."
09/01/1993 - "Induction of lung and liver tumors by fluoranthene in a preweanling CD-1 mouse bioassay."
12/01/1987 - "The tumor-initiating activity of trans-2,3-dihydro-2,3-dihydroxybenzo[j]fluoranthene (BjF-2,3-diol), BjF-4,5-diol, BjF-9,10-diol, and BjF was evaluated on the skin of female CD-1 mice. "
09/01/1993 - "Fluoranthene (FA), a major environmental pollutant, induced lung and liver tumors 6-9 months after intraperitoneal injection of 0.7, 1.75 and 3.5 mg FA into preweanling CD-1 mice. "
08/01/2012 - "The present study was conducted to investigate whether colon tumors were capable of metabolizing benzo(a)pyrene (BaP), and fluoranthene (FLA), two toxicants that belong to the polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon family of compounds. "
|2.||Breast Neoplasms (Breast Cancer)
06/01/1995 - "Since FDE is a potentially transportable human metabolite of fluoranthene, its possible role as an etiologic factor in breast cancer deserves further study."
01/01/2005 - "Therefore, we tested fluoranthene (FL) and benzo[a]pyrene (BaP) on human breast cancer cell line (MCF-7 cells) to determine possible toxic effects. "
|3.||Phototoxic Dermatitis (Phototoxicity)
10/15/2010 - "Transmission electron microscopy indicated that the presence of C60 protected cellular components (e.g., mitochondria, microvilli, and basal infoldings) in organisms exposed to UV and fluoranthene phototoxicity in short-term exposures. "
12/01/2002 - "Fluoranthene phototoxicity was found to depend on the dose of fluoranthene and the duration of UV exposure. "
12/01/2002 - "The differences between EC(50) values before and after UV exposure provided a measure of phototoxicity of the bioaccumulated fluoranthene. "
10/01/1998 - "Since no enhanced toxicity was observed if the solutions were irradiated before the daphnids were added and only a slight decrease in toxicity was observed if the daphnids were transferred to pure dilution water prior to exposure, it was concluded that the acute phototoxicity of fluoranthene was predominantly due to photoactivation of accumulated or adsorbed molecules. "
11/01/1995 - "Effects of light intensity on the phototoxicity of fluoranthene to a benthic macroinvertebrate."
08/01/2011 - "Previous research has shown interactions between hypoxia and some PAHs (fluoranthene, α-naphthoflavone) but no interaction with others (benzo[a]pyrene (BaP), β-naphthoflavone). "
12/01/2003 - "benedicti exposed to moderate hypoxia, suggesting that behavioral adaptations to compensate for the lower dissolved oxygen increased its bioaccumulation of fluoranthene. "
12/01/2008 - "Fluoranthene, but not benzo[a]pyrene, interacts with hypoxia resulting in pericardial effusion and lordosis in developing zebrafish."
09/01/2007 - "Regression analysis of the pore water PAH34 data from 97 field sediments against amphipod survival resulted in a mean 50% lethal residue value of 33 micromol/g of lipid, consistent with 32 micromol/g of lipid for fluoranthene determined by others in controlled laboratory conditions, thus demonstrating the applicability of EPA's hydrocarbon narcosis model when using pore water PAH34 concentrations."
06/01/2001 - "The estimated concentrations resulting in a 10% reduction of reproductive output (EC10 values) were based on measured initial concentrations and were for acridine 290 mg/kg, carbazole 10 mg/kg, dibenzofuran 19 mg/kg, dibenzothiophene 7.8 mg/kg, fluoranthene 37 mg/kg, fluorene 7.7 mg/kg, phenantrene 23 mg/kg, and pyrene 10 mg/kg. When the EC10 values were converted to soil pore-water concentrations, they showed a highly significant correlation (r2 = 0.71, p < 0.01) to no-observed-effect concentrations for the freshwater crustacean Daphnia magna, as estimated by a quantitative structure activity relation (QSAR) for baseline toxicity (nonpolar narcosis). "