- Publisher:World Health Organization (January 1, 1979)
- Pages:20 pages
- FB2 format1757 kb
- ePUB format1291 kb
- DJVU format1402 kb
- Formats:rtf lrf mbr lit
World Health Organization (WHO), Radiological Examination of Drinking Water, Report on a WHO Working Group, Brussels, 7–10 November, 1978, EURO Reports and Studies No 17, WHO regional Office, Copenhagen, 1979.
World Health Organization (WHO), Radiological Examination of Drinking Water, Report on a WHO Working Group, Brussels, 7–10 November, 1978, EURO Reports and Studies No 17, WHO regional Office, Copenhagen, 1979. No. 67, Annals of ICRP, 23,(3/4) 1993, p. 7. oogle Scholar. 4. K. Irlweck, M. Feigl-Heihs, K. Liepold, G. Wallner,Die Bestimmung von Blei-210 und Polonium-210 sowie Radium-226 in Trinkwasserproben aus verschiedenen Gebieten, in: Österreich in Forschungsberichte 12/98 BKA Sektion VI (Abstract in German), Wien, 1998, p. 15.
The first WHO document dealing specifically with public drinking-water . 8. Sodium, chlorides, and conductivity in drinking water: a report on a WHO working group
The first WHO document dealing specifically with public drinking-water quality was published in 1958 as International Standards for Drinking-Water. It was subsequently revised in 1963 and in 1971 under the same title. Methods for the examination of waters and associated materials: chloride in waters, sewage and effluents 1981. London, Her Majesty's Stationery Office, 1981. Sodium, chlorides, and conductivity in drinking water: a report on a WHO working group. Copenhagen, WHO Regional Office for Europe, 1978 (EURO Reports and Studies 2). 9. Gelb SB, Anderson MP.
World Health Organization. Regional Office for Europe. WHO Working Group on Radiological Examination of Drinking-Water. Copenhagen : Regional Office for Europe, World Health Organization ; Albany, . through WHO Publications Centre USA, 1979.
The presence of chloride in drinking water sources can be attributed to the dissolution of salt deposits,Footnote 3, salting of. .Report on a WHO Working Group. International Commission on Radiological Protection. Report of the Task Group on Reference Man.
The presence of chloride in drinking water sources can be attributed to the dissolution of salt deposits,Footnote 3, salting of highways to control ice and snow, Footnote 4-8effluents from chemical industries,Footnote 9 oil well operations,Footnote 10 sewage,Footnote 11 irrigation drainage,Footnote 12 refuse leachates,Footnote 13 volcanic emanations, sea spray and seawater intrusion in coastal areas. EURO Reports and Studies 2, Regional Office for Europe, Copenhagen (1979). Return to footnote 17 referrer.
PDF Background: Drinking water quality is the great public health concern . Ministry of Physical Planning and Works. National Drinking Water Quality Standards-2062.
PDF Background: Drinking water quality is the great public health concern because it is a major risk factor for high incidence of diarrheal diseases. examination of water samples revealed the presence of total coliform in 8. 0% of water samples. Conclusions: The results obtained from physico-chemical analysis of water samples were within national standard. and WHO standards except arsenic.
The role of drinking-water nitrate exposure as a risk factor for specific cancers, reproductive outcomes, and other chronic health effects must be studied more thoroughly before changes to the regulatory level for nitrate in drinking water can be considered.
HAZARDS OF DRINKING WATER CONTAMINATION William K. Reilly . Reilly, Administrator of the EPA under the Bush Administration, classified drinking water contamination among the top four public health risks posed by environmental problems. Therefore, the studies were conducted to identify the risk of cancer and other serious diseases. A recent report published by the Environmental Working Group (EWG) found that about 4. 3 million Americans in 245 communities are exposed to levels of carcinogenic herbicides in drinking water that exceed the EPA’s benchmark of acceptable cancer risk (one case in a population of a million).
National Drinking Water Advisory Council. Report on the CCL classification process to the US Environmental Protection Agency.
In this book, Michael Zarkin traces the development of US drinking water standards, beginning with the earliest efforts by the US Public Health Service to craft national standards, and ending with the EPA’s most recent efforts to implement the Safe Drinking Water Ac. National Drinking Water Advisory Council. Safe Drinking Water Act Amendments: Hearing before the Subcommittee on Health and the Environment of the Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce, House, 95th Cong.
WHO (1979) Radiological examination of drinking water, Report of WHO working group, EURO reports and studies 17, Copenhagen. Recommend this journal.