The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Environmental chemistry, Chromatography, Nicotine, Environmental exposure and Environmental health. His research integrates issues of Gasoline fumes, Gasoline and Exhaust gas in his study of Environmental chemistry. His study in Chromatography focuses on Electrospray ionization, Detection limit, Mass spectrometry, Gas chromatography and Solid phase extraction.
His Nicotine study incorporates themes from Tobacco smoke, Smoke, Tar, Carcinogen and Particulates. The study incorporates disciplines such as Water quality, Cotinine and Secondhand smoke in addition to Environmental exposure. His work on Biomarkers of exposure assessment as part of general Environmental health research is often related to Tobacco control, Industrial exposure, Disease control and Internal dose, thus linking different fields of science.
Chromatography, Environmental chemistry, Sidestream smoke, Environmental health and Smoke are his primary areas of study. David L. Ashley interconnects Trihalomethane, Dibromochloromethane, Tap water and Benzene in the investigation of issues within Environmental chemistry. His work carried out in the field of Sidestream smoke brings together such families of science as Tobacco chemistry, Toxicology, Nicotine and Total particulate matter.
His Nicotine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Tar and Carcinogen. His work in the fields of Environmental exposure overlaps with other areas such as Research article, Disease control, World health and National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey. His Smoke research includes elements of Tobacco smoke and Charcoal.
His main research concerns Smoke, Nicotine, Sidestream smoke, Chromatography and Carcinogen. His research in Smoke tackles topics such as Tobacco smoke which are related to areas like Third-hand smoke and Nitrate. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Tar and Environmental health.
The Sidestream smoke study combines topics in areas such as Heavy metals and Charcoal. His research in Carcinogen intersects with topics in Environmental chemistry and Food science. David L. Ashley works mostly in the field of Environmental chemistry, limiting it down to concerns involving Particulates and, occasionally, Combustion and Hydrocarbon.
His primary areas of investigation include Nicotine, Smoke, Tobacco smoke, Sidestream smoke and Environmental health. His biological study deals with issues like Carcinogen, which deal with fields such as Food science. His studies in Smoke integrate themes in fields like Environmental chemistry and Chromatography.
His Environmental chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Combustion, Particulates, Hydrocarbon and Tar. The concepts of his Sidestream smoke study are interwoven with issues in Cadmium and Heavy metals. His study in the fields of Environmental exposure under the domain of Environmental health overlaps with other disciplines such as Tobacco control, Dissolvable tobacco and Flight attendant.
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Determination of 14 Polycyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbons in Mainstream Smoke from Domestic Cigarettes
Yan S Ding;Jenna S Trommel;Xizheng J Yan;David Ashley.
Environmental Science & Technology (2005)
Assessing secondhand smoke using biological markers
Erika Avila-Tang;Wael K Al-Delaimy;David L Ashley;Neal Benowitz.
Tobacco Control (2013)
Household exposures to drinking water disinfection by-products: whole blood trihalomethane levels
Lorraine C Backer;David L Ashley;Michael A Bonin;Frederick L Cardinali.
Journal of Exposure Science and Environmental Epidemiology (2000)
Mass psychogenic illness attributed to toxic exposure at a high school.
Timothy F. Jones;Allen S. Craig;Debbie Hoy;Elaine W. Gunter.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2000)
Botulinum neurotoxin detection and differentiation by mass spectrometry.
John R. Barr;Hercules Moura;Anne E. Boyer;Adrian R. Woolfitt.
Emerging Infectious Diseases (2005)
Blood concentrations of volatile organic compounds in a nonoccupationally exposed US population and in groups with suspected exposure.
D L Ashley;M A Bonin;F L Cardinali;J M McCraw.
Clinical Chemistry (1994)
Simultaneous analysis of 28 urinary VOC metabolites using ultra high performance liquid chromatography coupled with electrospray ionization tandem mass spectrometry (UPLC-ESI/MSMS)
K. Udeni Alwis;Benjamin C. Blount;April S. Britt;Dhrusti Patel.
Analytica Chimica Acta (2012)
From the mouse to the mass spectrometer: detection and differentiation of the endoproteinase activities of botulinum neurotoxins A-G by mass spectrometry.
Anne E Boyer;Hercules Moura;Adrian R Woolfitt;Suzanne R Kalb.
Analytical Chemistry (2005)
Strategies for biological monitoring of exposure for contemporary-use pesticides.
D. B. Barr;J. R. Barr;W. J. Driskell;R. H. Hill.
Toxicology and Industrial Health (1999)
Cadmium, lead, and thallium in mainstream tobacco smoke particulate.
R.S. Pappas;G.M. Polzin;L. Zhang;C.H. Watson.
Food and Chemical Toxicology (2006)
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