fluoroacetate


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fluoroacetate

[¦flu̇r·ō′as·ə‚tāt]
(organic chemistry)
Acetate in which carbon-connected hydrogen atoms are replaced by fluorine atoms.
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bovis infection) CCI: ChewCard index CI: (95%) confidence interval CKRI: Capture/kill-rate index GPS: Global positioning system KDE: Kernel density estimator NPCA: National Pest Control Agencies NVL: No visible (TB) lesions OIE: Office International des Epizooties PoF: Proof of Freedom (software utility for predicting TB eradication probability) TB: Tuberculosis (due to Mycobacterium bovis) TBFree NZ: TBFree New Zealand (management agency responsible for TB control and eradication in New Zealand) TCI: Trap-catch index VHF: Very high frequency WTI: WaxTag index 1080: Sodium fluoroacetate. http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2014/361634
Fluoroacetate actually occurs in nature in a variety of plants that grow in high-fluoride soils such as black tea leaves from India or Sri Lanka.
Hematological and biochemical profiles and histopathological evaluation of experimental intoxication by sodium fluoroacetate in cats.
Rodents control is also important Weekly doxycycline has been used for those who cannot avoid prolonged exposure[44].Some rodenticides such as sodium fluoroacetate are too dangerous to use in open areas and so water- soluble anticoagulants, especially the sodium salts of warfarin and pival, are often used [1].
Sodium fluoroacetate (1080) occurs naturally in a number of Australian plants, however, it is a highly toxic substance that is used to kill pest animals such as rabbits, feral pigs, wild dogs and foxes.
It's called sodium fluoroacetate. The chemical formula is FCH2C02Na.
In Japan, citrus red mite populations have developed resistance amitraz, benzoximate, binapacryl, chlorfenson, DDT, dicofol, dimethoate, fluoroacetate, oxydeprofos, phenkapton, and quinomethionate (Whalon et al.
"Examples include fluoroacetate and fluoroacetamide, which inhibit the tricarboxylic acid cycle, and alkyl acids that inhibit the transport and/or oxidation of fats.
The first example of separation by using that kind of salts as an electrolyte component was demonstrated in [9] where water insoluble dyes were separated in acetonitrile with added 1-butyl-3-methylimidazolium fluoroacetate (3.8 mg [mL.sup.-1]).
Peters JA (1975) Contamination of forest ecosystems by sodium fluoroacetate (compound 1080).
However, an initial laboratory analysis was negative for sodium fluoroacetate, fluoroacetamide, bromethalin, strychnine, 1 ,3-difluoro, 2-propanol, and carbamate insecticides.