RightAnswer Knowledge Solutions provides access to hundreds of data sources. Our premier and proprietary sources include fully-researched documents from well-established experts in the chemical and HazMat fields.
A search in our system for this chemical would return results – all in one place -- in the following categories from the listed data sources.
- Chemical Identification
- Environmental Hazards
- First Aid/Medical Treatment
- Handling/Storage/Shipping/Waste Management
- Personal Protection
- Physical Hazards/Corrective Response Actions
- Physical/Chemical Properties
- Reproductive Risk
- Toxicology/Health Hazards/Exposure
|Example of Acute Exposure data from MEDITEXT.|
RightAnswer Proprietary Data Sources:
Other Government Links Searched via RegsKnowledge:
State Environmental Regulations
Example Content from MEDITEXT for 3-chloropropionitrile:
Please note: this is an extract of information from a larger document. Full document and details are available by subscription.
ACUTE EXPOSURE INFORMATION
- At the time of this review, few toxicologic data were available for 3-chloropropionitrile. It can be metabolized to CYANIDE. This review is based on the effects of propionitrile (a closely related compound), on other nitriles, and cyanide.
- In one reported case of human propionitrile poisoning, rapid loss of consciousness and metabolic acidosis were noted, symptoms consistent with cyanide poisoning. Most of the toxicity of propionitrile results from release of cyanide. Propionitrile ingestion caused perforating duodenal ulceration in experimental animals.
- This review is based on the effects of nitriles and cyanide. Nausea, vomiting, palpitations, confusion, hyperventilation, anxiety, and vertigo may appear with mild cyanide poisoning.
- More severe cyanide poisoning involves a sequence of flushing, tachycardia, tachypnea, headache, dizziness, agitation, stupor, coma, apnea, generalized convulsions, pulmonary edema, tachycardia, bradycardia, hypertension, hypotension, cardiac arrhythmias and conduction defects, and death. Cyanosis is generally a late finding and does not occur until the stage of circulatory collapse and apnea.
© 2011-2019 RightAnswer.com, Inc. and/or its licensors. All rights reserved. No claim to original U.S. Govt. works.