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Inorganic fluorides really became important in chemistry during World War II when means for controlling their violence were devised. The importance of this volume in toxicology is its presentation of the various fluorides as chemical entities that do not all have the same degree of toxicity. Moreover, the author has recognized the prime fact that there are other avenues of entrance into the human body besides the oral one and has pointed out that, although the symptoms of toxicity are generally the same regardless of the mode of entry, the time at which they appear is vital to antidoting their
Toxic Properties of Inorganic Fluorine Compounds.. Ann Intern Med. ;72:973. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-72-6-973_1
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1970;72(6):973.
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