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All about cobalt

Found 94 links
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The EVISA Link database contains information about all aspects of cobalt speciation:
- cobalt species determination (analytical methods etc)
- toxicity and biological activity of different cobalt species
- distribution and fate of cobalt species in the environment
- mobility, bioavailability and bioaccumulation of cobalt species
- Research groups and their projects related to the chemical speciation of Co
- Standards, rules and legislation related to cobalt

If you are looking for something special, please go to the Link Database that will allow for more specific search.


Information

CDC: National Report on Human Exposure to Environmental Chemicals
The Fourth National Report on Human Exposure to Environmental Chemicals is the most comprehensive assessment to date of the exposure of the U.S. population to chemicals in our environment. CDC...

CDC: National Report on Human Exposure to Environmental Chemicals
The Fourth National Report on Human Exposure to Environmental Chemicals is the most comprehensive assessment to date of the exposure of the U.S. population to chemicals in our environment. CDC...

Chemical Fact Sheet: Cobalt
Cobalt - (Kobald, from the German, goblin or evil spirit, cobalos, Greek, mine), Co; at. wt. 58.93320(l); at. no. 27; m.p. 1495 deg C; b.p. 2927 deg C; sp. gr. 8.9 (20 deg C); valence 2 or 3. Discover...

Cobalt in food
Cobalt is essential for humans because it is a part of vitamin B-12. This form of cobalt is obtainable from micro-organisms or from animal sources. Vegetable sources of cobalt are more important to an...

Cobalt Institute: About Cobalt
The Technology EnablerCobalt has been utilised by man for at least the last 2,600 years, dating back to Ancient Egypt providing blue pigments for glassware and ceramics. 2,600 years later, cobalt b...

Cobalt Institute: About Cobalt
The Technology EnablerCobalt has been utilised by man for at least the last 2,600 years, dating back to Ancient Egypt providing blue pigments for glassware and ceramics. 2,600 years later, cobalt b...

Cobalt Institute: Cobalt and Human Health
Benefits Cobalt is a bioessential trace element for bacteria, plants, animals and humans. The form of cobalt needed by humans is known as Vitamin B12. Cobalt is also naturally present in the eart...

Cobalt Institute: Cobalt and Human Health
Benefits Cobalt is a bioessential trace element for bacteria, plants, animals and humans. The form of cobalt needed by humans is known as Vitamin B12. Cobalt is also naturally present in the eart...

Cobalt Institute: Cobalt in the Environment
Cobalt is a naturally occurring element in the earth’s crust (at around 20-30 parts per million (mg/kg); the 32nd most abundant element) and as a consequence cobalt substances are naturally and ...

Cobalt Institute: Cobalt in the Environment
Cobalt is a naturally occurring element in the earth’s crust (at around 20-30 parts per million (mg/kg); the 32nd most abundant element) and as a consequence cobalt substances are naturally and ...

Cobalt Institute: Cobalt Uses
Cobalt is an essential element for many applications important to today’s society. As such, cobalt contributes greatly to the general quality of life for humans and for a sustainab...

Cobalt Institute: Essentiality of cobalt
As cobalt is found naturally in the environment, and is essential for bacteria and plants, as well as for animals and humans in the form of vitamin B12, cobalt levels in human and animal tissues can...

Cobalt Institute: Essentiality of cobalt
As cobalt is found naturally in the environment, and is essential for bacteria and plants, as well as for animals and humans in the form of vitamin B12, cobalt levels in human and animal tissues can...

Cobalt Institute: Physico-Chemistry
The physico-chemical properties of cobalt allow for a hard wearing, wear-resistant metal with unique valency properties. These qualities make it unsubstitutable in a number of key sustainable and st...

DrugBank: Cyanocobalamin
Cyanocobalamin (commonly known as Vitamin B12) is the most chemically complex of all the vitamins. Cyanocobalamin’s structure is based on a corrin ring, which, although similar to the porphyri...



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