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American Chemical Society's Weekly PressPac -- Aug. 6, 2008
Date:8/11/2008

icity of biobed systems help them spread worldwide. But as biobeds are modified to suit local conditions and needs, she cautions that it is important to analyze their actual performance in each specific location and evaluate the effects of changes to the biobed's composition and how local temperature and other conditions affect performance.

ARTICLE #4 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
"Biobeds for Environmental Protection from Pesticide Use A Review"

DOWNLOAD FULL TEXT ARTICLE
http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/jf800844x

CONTACT:
Maria Del Pilar Castillo, Ph.D.
Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences
Uppsala, Sweden
Phone: +46 18 67 32 93
Fax: +46 18 67 33 92
Email: maria.castillo@mikrob.slu.se


ARTICLE #5 EMBARGOED FOR 9 A.M., EASTERN TIME, August 11, 2008

Toward a drug-free Olympics: Analytical chemistry takes center stage
Chemical & Engineering News

In the most comprehensive drug-testing effort in sports history, Olympic officials are taking unprecedented steps to make sure this year's athletes compete without the use of performance enhancing drugs. But despite improvements in drug-testing techniques, catching athletes who cheat remains difficult, according to an article scheduled for the August 11 issue of Chemical & Engineering News.

In a feature article in the magazine, C&EN Senior Correspondent Marc S. Reisch points out that Olympic officials will spend about $10 million testing athletes for performance enhancing drugs, including round-the clock monitoring of urine and blood samples. Many of these tests will focus on identifying human growth hormone (hGH) and erythropoietin (EPO), two products of recombinant DNA technology that athletes have used to boost muscle mass and increase endurance.

Although analytical instruments
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Contact: Michael Woods
m_woods@acs.org
202-872-4400
American Chemical Society
Source:Eurekalert  

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