1. Caused by or influenced by human activities.
2. Describing a conversion factor used to calculate a dose or concentration affecting a human that has been derived from data obtained with another species (e.g., the rat).

The term "anthropogenic" was found in the following pages:

US EPA Completes Cost/Benefit Analysis of Mercury Rule | EVISA's News
Directory of scientists: Michael Kersten
World Health Organization Fails In Its Effort To Defend Mercury In Vaccines Before United Nations | EVISA's News
Toxic mercury remnants of gold rush will seep into San Francisco area waterways for millennia | EVISA's News
Directory of scientists: Lars Duester
New research results suggest that mercury hotspots in the northeastern US are home made | EVISA's News
Journals database: International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health
New Seychelle study: Mercury And Autism Not Linked | EVISA's News
Toenail clippings reveal arsenic exposure | EVISA's News
Journals database: Journal of Toxicology and Environmental Health
UK Food Standards Agency releases research on arsenic in rice milk | EVISA's News
Columbia University Receives $16.9 Million Award from NIEHS to Study Origin and Health Effects of Arsenic in Ground Water | EVISA's News
Books and Special Issues on Elemental Speciation (published since 2011) | EVISA's News
Directory of scientists: Chuni L. Chakrabarti
Link database: EFSA: Scientific Opinion on Arsenic in Food [1]
Anthropogenic Mercury Releases Into the Atmosphere from Ancient to Modern Time | EVISA's News
Books and Special Issues on Elemental Speciation (published since 2016) | EVISA's News
Mercury is converted to oxidized species in the upper atmosphere facilitating its entrance into the food chain | EVISA's News
Journals database: Trends in Environmental Analytical Chemistry
Journals database: Environmental Reviews