Translations:ENDS Toxicity / Carcinogenic/30/en
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- In general, the findings of this study suggest that the concentrations of most trace metals extracted from cigarette smoke exceed the concentrations of trace metals extracted from ECIG-generated aerosol.
- Only Ni in the ECIG-generated aerosol was higher than control (smoke). The most probable source of Ni in this aerosol is the core assembly.
- From this study, it is unlikely that the ECIG-generated aerosol contains enough of the other trace metals to induce significant pathology.
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- Citation: Palazzolo, D. L., Crow, A. P., Nelson, J. M., & Johnson, R. A. (2017). Trace Metals Derived from Electronic Cigarette (ECIG) Generated Aerosol: Potential Problem of ECIG Devices That Contain Nickel. Frontiers in Physiology, 7. doi:10.3389/fphys.2016.00663
- Acknowledgements: This work was supported by an intramural grant from the DeBusk College of Osteopathic Medicine.