@from:From the Preface The major change in the format of the fifth edition is the presentation of the book in two volumes, necessitated by the rapidly increasing knowledge of metabolism, interactions, and requirements of trace elements ... The guiding principle was to present the minimum of results that would serve as a logical foundation for the description of the present state of knowledge. Recent results of research were accommodated by devoting new chapters to the subjects "Methodology of Trace Element Research" and "Quality Assurance for Trace Element Analysis" and by expanding the discussion of lithium and aluminum in separate, new chapters. The first two subjects are of outstanding importance as determinants of future progress. The concern for the quality of analytical data motivated the authors of the individual chapters to review critically and, where necessary, revise analytical data presented in the previous editions. The rapid progress of trace analytical methodology since the mid-1970s has changed what had been accepted as normal for the concentrations of many trace elements in tissues and foods. The new data reflect the present state of the art in trace element analysis, but they may be subject to future revision.
Nutritionists, clinical biochemists, pathologists, veterinarians, toxicologists, physiologists, pediatric physicians, researchers in clinical medicine and clinical nutrition.
Zinc, K.M. Hambidge. Iodine, B.S. Hetzel and G.F. Maberly. Selenium, O.A. Levander. Lead, J. Quarterman. Cadium, K. Kostial. Arsenic, M. Anke. Silicon, E.M. Carlisle. Lithium, W. Mertz. Aluminum, A.C. Alfrey. Other Elements, F.H. Nielsen. Soil-Plant-Animal Relationships, W.H. Allaway. Each chapter includes references. Index.
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- © Academic Press 1986
- 21st April 1986
- Academic Press
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U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, Beltsville Human Nutrition Research Center, Beltsville, Maryland, U.S.A.
@qu:"Each of the chapters has been written by an authority in that particular field and the clear orientation of the book toward solving practical problems in man and domestic animals is excellently sustained. The complete work, Volume 2 as well as Volume 1, is highly recommended and should form part of the library of any institution engaged in human nutrition or animal husbandry." @source:--CHEMISTRY IN AUSTRALIA @qu:"This is the first source that nutritionists, toxicologists, and biochemists would reach for to find detailed information on trace elements. It is a must reference volume for health scientists dealing with nutrient requirements, specifically for toxicities related to trace element imbalances. Each library should have their own for ready accessibility and practical application. A good publication that stands as a tribute to Professor Underwood and his early pioneering works." @source:--VETERINARY AND HUMAN TOXICOLOGY