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  • Format: PDF


A mycotoxin is a toxin produced by a fungus under special conditions of moisture and temperature. These fungi are aerobic and microscopic and, moreover, may colonize many kinds of food from the field to the table. Mycotoxins are not only a spoilage issue for food, but in high doses can be a serious health threat for humans. The book will be similar to Weidenborner's previous two books - "Mycotoxins in Feedstuffs" and "Mycotoxins in Foodstuffs" - in that it will be a review of the literature to create a comprehensive reference for mycotoxin levels. It will be his third (and last) book on the…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
A mycotoxin is a toxin produced by a fungus under special conditions of moisture and temperature. These fungi are aerobic and microscopic and, moreover, may colonize many kinds of food from the field to the table. Mycotoxins are not only a spoilage issue for food, but in high doses can be a serious health threat for humans. The book will be similar to Weidenborner's previous two books - "Mycotoxins in Feedstuffs" and "Mycotoxins in Foodstuffs" - in that it will be a review of the literature to create a comprehensive reference for mycotoxin levels. It will be his third (and last) book on the topic, this time focusing on the incidence of a mycotoxin in humans and/or animals (natural or artificial incidence). Each entry will include contamination, concentration rate, mean concentration of organs (humans and animals) with a mycotoxin, as well as sample constitution (where possible) and country of origin of the sample.

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  • Produktdetails
  • Verlag: Springer-Verlag GmbH
  • Erscheinungstermin: 28.01.2011
  • Englisch
  • ISBN-13: 9781441974334
  • Artikelnr.: 37349690
Inhaltsangabe
1. Humans 1.1. Human Natural Contamination 1.1.1. Human amniotic fluid 1.1.2. Human bile 1.1.3. Human blood 1.1.4. Human brain 1.1.5. Human breast 1.1.6. Human breast milk 1.1.7. Human cervix 1.1.8. Human colon 1.1.9. Human endometrium 1.1.10. Human feces 1.1.11. Human funiculum 1.1.12. Human hair 1.1.13. Human heart 1.1.14. Human intestine 1.1.15 Human kidney 1.1.16 Human liver 1.1.17. Human lung 1.1.18. Human pancreas 1.1.19. Human placenta 1.1.20. Human plasma 1.1.21. Human rectum 1.1.22. Human renal tissue 1.1.23. Human semen 1.1.24. Human serum 1.1.25. Human serum/plasma 1.1.26. Human spleen 1.1.27. Human stomach 1.1.28. Human stool 1.1.29. Human urine 1.2. Human Artificial Contamination 1.2.1. Human blood 1.2.2. Human esophagus 1.2.3. Human feces 1.2.4. Human heart 1.2.5. Human intestines 1.2.6. Human kidney 1.2.7. Human lung 1.2.8. Human stomach 1.2.9. Human urine 2. Beef 2.1. Beef Natural Contamination 2.1.1. Beef liver 3. Buffalo 3.1. Buffalo Natural Contamination 3.1.1. Bufallo milk, raw 3.2. Buffalo Artificial Contamination 3.2.1. Buffalo milk, raw 4. Calf 4.1. Calf Natural Contamination 4.1.1. Calf liver 4.2. Calf Artificial Contamination 4.2.1. Calf feces 4.2.2. Calf kidney 4.2.3. Calf liver 4.2.4. Calf muscle 4.2.5. Calf plasma 4.2.6. Calf serum 4.2.7. Calf urine 5. Camel 5.1. Camel Natural Contamination 5.1.1. Camel fetus 5.1.2. Camel intestine 5.1.3. Camel milk 5.1.4. Camel rumen 6. Cat 6.1. Cat Natural Contamination 6.1.1. Cat kidney 6.2. Cat Artificial Contamination 6.2.1. Cat blood 6.2.2. Cat heart 6.2.3. Cat kidney 6.2.4. Cat liver 6.2.5. Cat lung 6.2.6. Cat urine 7. Cattle 7.1. Cattle Natural Contamination 7.1.1. Cattle bile 7.1.2. Cattle udder 7.1.3. Cattle urine 7.2. Cattle Artificial Contamination 7.2.1. Cattle feces 7.2.2. Cattle liver 7.2.3. Cattle omasum 7.2.4. Cattle plasma 7.2.5. Cattle rumen 7.2.6. Cattle urine 8. Chicken 8.1. Chicken Natural Contamination 8.1.1. Chicken liver 8.1.2. Chicken muscle 8.2. Chicken Artificial Contamination 8.2.1. Chicken bile 8.2.2. Chicken blood 8.2.3. Chicken chest 8.2.4. Chicken crop 8.2.5. Chicken excreta 8.2.6. Chicken fat 8.2.7. Chicken female repro tract 8.2.8. Chicken gastrointestinal tract 8.2.9. Chicken gizzard 8.2.10. Chicken heart 8.2.11. Chicken intestine8.2.12. Chicken kidney 8.2.13. Chicken liver 8.2.14. Chicken lung 8.2.15. Chicken meat 8.2.16. Chicken muscle 8.2.17. Chicken muscle, breast 8.2.18. Chicken muscle, leg 8.2.19. Chicken muscle, red 8.2.20. Chicken muscle, thigh 8.2.21. Chicken muscle, wing 8.2.22. Chicken plasma 8.2.23. Chicken serum 8.2.24. Chicken skin 8.2.25. Chicken stomach 9. Cow 9.1. Cow Natural Contamination 9.1.1. Cow liver 9.1.2. Cow milk, raw 9.2. Cow Artificial Contamination 9.2.1. Cow bile 9.2.2. Cow blood 9.2.3. Cow brain 9.2.4. Cow fat 9.2.5. Cow feces 9.2.6. Cow gallbladder 9.2.7. Cow heart 9.2.8. Cow intestine 9.2.9. Cow kidney 9.2.10. Cow liver 9.2.11. Cow lung 9.2.12. Cow lymph 9.2.13. Cow mammary gland 9.2.14. Cow milk, raw 9.2.15. Cow muscle 9.2.16. Cow plasma 9.2.17. Cow red blood cells 9.2.18. Cow rumen 9.2.19. Cow spleen 9.2.20. Cow tongue 9.2.21. Cow urine 10. Deer 10.1. Deer Natural Contamination 10.1.1. Deer urine 10.2. Deer Artificial Contamination 10.2.1. Deer liver 10.2.2. Deer muscle 11. Dog 11.1. Dog Natural Contamination 11.1.1. Dog brain 11.1.2. Dog kidney 11.1.3. Dog liver 11.1.4. Dog stomach 11.2. Dog Artificial Contamination 11.2.1. Dog plasma 12. Duck 12.1. Duck Natural Contamination 12.1.1. Duck liver 12.2. Duck Artificial Contamination 12.2.1. Duck bile 12.2.2. Duck liver 12.2.3. Duck plasma 12.2.4. Duck serum 13. Ewe 13.1. Ewe Artificial Contamination 13.1.1. Ewe feces 13.1.2. Ewe milk, raw 13.1.3. Ewe plasma 13.1.4. Ewe urine 14. Fish 14.1. Fish Artificial Contamination 14.1.1. Fish,
Rezensionen
From the reviews:
"Summarises the results of 636 publications dealing with the occurrence of mycotoxins and their metabolites in human and animal tissues as a result of natural and artificial exposure. ... aims to be of use by physicians and veterinarians, food and feed industry, mycologists and mycotoxicologists, and many others. ... a handsome vademecum on mycotoxins in humans and animals. It is ready for use to get information on many mycotoxins in organisms ranging from 'beef' to 'woodchuck' and is based on the scientific literature ... ." (A. D. van Diepeningen, World Mycotoxin Journal, Vol. 4 (3), August, 2011)