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Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

5 edition of Radiation dose reconstruction for epidemiologic uses found in the catalog.

Radiation dose reconstruction for epidemiologic uses

  • 42 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by National Academy Press in Washington, DC .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Radiation injuries -- Epidemiology -- Statistical methods.,
  • Radiation dosimetry.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 93-101) and index.

    StatementCommittee on an Assessment of CDC Radiation Studies, Board on Radiation Effects Research, Commission on Life Sciences, National Research Council.
    ContributionsNational Research Council (U.S.). Committee on an Assessment of CDC Radiation Studies.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRA569 .R25 1995
    The Physical Object
    Paginationx, 138 p. :
    Number of Pages138
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1278754M
    ISBN 100309050995
    LC Control Number95010524

    Radiation dose reconstruction for epidemiologic uses. Washington, DC: National Academies Press; National Academies/National Research Council. A review of the dose reconstruction program of the Defense Threat Reduction Agency. Washington, DC: National Academies Press; National Council on Radiation Protection and by: Balonov, M.I. () Chernobyl dose for population of areas radiocontaminated after the Chernobyl accident, in Environmental Dose Reconstruction and Risk Implications, National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements, Bethesda, pp. –Cited by: 3.

      Leading clinicians and researchers from around the world review the full scope of current developments, research, and scientific controversy regarding the principles and applications of cardiac CT. Richly illustrated with numerous black-and-white and color images, the book discusses the interpretation of CT images of the heart in a variety of clinical, physiological, and pathological . When conducted properly, dose reconstruction is a scientifically valid process for estimating radiation dose received by an individual or group of individuals. It is commonly used in occupational epidemiological studies to determine the amount of radiation workers may have received as part of their employment.

      Stovall, M., Weathers, R., Kasper, C., Smith, S. A., Travis, L., Ron, E. and Kleinerman, R. Dose Reconstruction for Therapeutic and Diagnostic Radiation Exposures: Use in Epidemiological Studies. Radiat. Res. , – ().This paper describes methods developed specifically for reconstructing individual organ- and tissue-absorbed dose of radiation from past exposures from Cited by: Dose Reconstruction for Therapeutic and Diagnostic Radiation Exposures: Use in Epidemiological Studies Marilyn Stovall,a"' Rita Weathers,a Catherine Kasper,a Susan A. Smith,a Lois Travis,b Elaine Ronb and Ruth Kleinermanb a Department of Radiation Physics, The University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, Texas and b Division of.


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Radiation dose reconstruction for epidemiologic uses Download PDF EPUB FB2

Radiation-Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses responds to the need for criteria for dose reconstruction studies, particularly if the doses are to be useful in epidemiology. This book provides specific and practical recommendations for whether, when, and how studies should be conducted, with an emphasis on public participation.5/5(1).

Radiation Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses () Buy Now: $ Download Free PDF Read Online. Embed. Radiation Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses () Buy Now: $ Download Free PDF Read Online.

Embed. Embed This Book. Copy the HTML code below to embed this book in your own blog, website, or application. Radiation-Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses responds to the need for criteria for dose reconstruction studies, particularly if the doses are to be useful in epidemiology.

This book provides specific and practical recommendations for whether, when, and how studies should be conducted, with an emphasis on public participation. Get this from a library. Radiation dose reconstruction for epidemiologic uses. [National Research Council (U.S.).

Committee on an Assessment of CDC Radiation Studies.;]. Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Radiation dose reconstruction for epidemiologic uses.

Washington, DC: National Academy Press, Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Staff, National Research Council. Radiation-Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses.

Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by by: Rebecca M. Howell, Susan A. Smith, Rita E. Weathers, Stephen F. Kry, and Marilyn Stovall () Adaptations to a Generalized Radiation Dose Reconstruction Methodology for Use in Epidemiologic Studies: An Update from the MD Anderson Late Effect ion Research: AugustVol.No.

2, pp. Cited by: 3. Radiation Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses by Assessment of CDC Radiation Studies Committee; Division on Earth and Life Studies Staff; Life Sciences Commission; National Research Council Staff An apparently unread copy in perfect condition.

Dust cover is intact; pages are clean and are not marred by notes or folds of any kind. Here we provide an update to the most widely used dose reconstruction methodology for epidemiologic studies, analytical model calculations combined with a 3D age-specific computational phantom.

In particular, we describe the various adaptations (and enhancements) of that methodology, as well as how they have been used in radiation epidemiology Cited by: 3.

Public Docket for comments on Dose Reconstruction for the Radiation Dose Reconstruction program. Accounting for Errors in Dose Estimates Used in Studies of Workers Exposed to External Radiation. Health Phys 74(1) Gilbert ES and Fix JJ (). Accounting for Bias in Dose Estimates in Analyses of Data from Nuclear Worker Mortality Studies.

Uses of Dosimetry in Radiation Epidemiology. platform for over journals and books published as a basis to optimize the value of radiation dose reconstruction following a nuclear.

Sorry, our data provider has not provided any external links therefor we are unable to provide a : A J M Slovak. Dose Reconstruction for Therapeutic and Diagnostic Radiation Exposures: Use in Epidemiological Studies Marilyn Stovall 1 a, Rita Weathers a, Catherine Kasper a, Susan A. Smith a, Lois Travis b, Elaine Ron b, and Ruth Kleinerman bCited by: Releases from Radioactive Lanthanum Processing at the X Site in Oak Ridge, Tennessee ()—An Assessment of Quantities Released, Off-Site Radiation Doses, and Potential Excess Risks of Thyroid Cancer.

Nashville, TN: Tennessee Department of Health; Reports of the Oak Ridge Dose Reconstruction, Vol. Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version.

Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by page. If the health condition in the claim is cancer, the case is then sent to NIOSH for dose reconstruction. Dose reconstruction is the scientific process of estimating a worker’s past exposure to radiation.

It uses exposure monitoring and other information to determine what levels of radiation the workers were exposed to while they worked at a. tion Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses (1). That book summarized the views and expertise of a group of scientists who participated in a workshop on dose recon-struction for environmental radiation exposures.

Since then, the methods for dose reconstruction have continued to ad-vance, and the knowledge gained from epidemiological. This publication follows the National Academy of Sciences/National Research Council report entitled Radiation Dose Reconstruction for Epidemiologic Uses.

That book summarized the views and expertise of a group of scientists who participated in a workshop on dose reconstruction for environmental radiation by:   Claimant: an individual who filed a claim and is seeking compensation under the Act/EEOICPA; either an energy worker or a survivor of an energy worker.

Claimant Favorable Assumptions: refers to the dose reconstruction procedures used by NIOSH in cases where scientific information is lacking or unavailable and a decision is needed on how to handle this missing information.

This paper describes methods developed specifically for reconstructing individual organ- and tissue-absorbed dose of radiation from past exposures from medical treatments and procedures for use in epidemiological by: Dose reconstruction for therapeutic and diagnostic radiation exposures: use in epidemiological studies.

Stovall M(1), Weathers R, Kasper C, Smith SA, Travis L, Ron E, Kleinerman R. Author information: (1)Department of Radiation Physics, The University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, Texas, USA.

[email protected] by: Absorbed dose—the energy deposited by ionizing radiation per unit mass of tissue in specific organs of interest—is the appropriate dose quantity for use in an epidemiologic study.

Other dose quantities, for example effective dose, equivalent dose, and collective dose, are designed for regulatory purposes and are not appropriate for Author: Division on Earth.