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58 results

  1. CORESTA Meeting, Smoke Science/Product Technology, 2019, Hamburg, STPOST 47

    Identification, discussion and recommendations for the optimal generation and use of in vitro genotoxicity assay data for tobacco and nicotine products

    DESAI P.(1); CURREN R.(1); MOORE M.M.(2)
    (1) Institute for In Vitro Sciences, Gaithersburg, MD, U.S.A.; (2) Ramboll Environ Inc., Little Rock, AR, U.S.A.
    The Institute for In Vitro Sciences is sponsoring a series of workshops to identify, discuss and develop recommendations for optimal scientific/technical approaches for utilizing in vitro regulatory genotoxicity assay data within and across tobacco...
  2. CORESTA Meeting, Smoke Science/Product Technology, 2019, Hamburg, STPOST 58

    A consortium approach for consumer-reported outcome measures to assess tobacco- and nicotine-containing products

    ACQUADRO C.(1) on behalf of the CORESTA CROM Task Force: AYALA-FIERRO F.(2); BLACK R.(3); CAHOURS X.(4); CHREA C.(5); CURTIN G.(6); GILES L.(7); McCAFFREY S.(3); PARK C.H.(8); PRASAD K.(9); SHERWOOD N.(10); SHIFFMAN S.(11); SMITH J.(6); SPIES E.(5)
    (1) Mapi Research Trust, Lyon, France; (2) ITG Brands, Greensboro, NC, U.S.A.; (3) Altria Client Services, Richmond, VA, U.S.A.; (4) SEITA - Imperial Brands, Paris, France; (5) Philip Morris Products S.A., Neûchatel, Switzerland; (6) RAIS, Winston-Salem, NC, U.S.A.; (7) JT Int'l SA, Genève, Switzerland; (8) KT&G Research Institute, Daejeon, Republic of Korea; (9) British American Tobacco, Southampton, U.K.; (10) Neil Sherwood Consulting, Commugny, Switzerland; (11) Pinney Associates, Pittsburgh, PA, U.S.A.
    In the tobacco space, consumer-reported outcome measures (CROM) are essential for understanding motivations, subjective effects, and behavior. Such measures have become particularly important with the advent of candidate modified risk tobacco...
  3. TSRC, Tob. Sci. Res. Conf., 2019, 73, abstr. 008

    Workshop series to identify, discuss and develop recommendations for the optimal generation and use of in vitro genotoxicity assay data for tobacco and nicotine products

    MOORE M.M.(1); CURREN R.(2)
    (1) Ramboll US Corporation, Little Rock, AR, USA; (2) Institute for In Vitro Sciences, Gaithersburg, MD, USA
    The Institute for In Vitro Sciences is sponsoring a series of workshops to identify, discuss and develop recommendations for optimal scientific/technical approaches for utilizing in vitro regulatory genotoxicity assay data within and across tobacco...
  4. TSRC, Tob. Sci. Res. Conf., 2019, 73, abstr. 021

    Influence of the time of and stirring rate during the first step of synthesis of SBA-15 on its catalytic effect for reducing toxicants concentration in tobacco smoke

    JUÁREZ-SERRANO N.; ASENSIO-MORANT J.; MARTÍNEZ-CASTELLANOS I.; BERENGUER D.; BLASCO I.; BELTRÁN M.I.; MARCILLA A.
    University of Alicante, Alicante, Spain
    Certain mesoporous materials can modify notably the composition of smoke tobacco, since they can act as catalysts and/or adsorbents allowing to reduce the toxic and carcinogenic compounds of the smoke. However, the properties of the catalysts...
  5. TSRC, Tob. Sci. Res. Conf., 2019, 73, abstr. 023

    Effect of SBA-15 morphology in the composition of the mainstream tobacco smoke

    MARTÍNEZ-CASTELLANOS I.; MARCILLA A.; BELTRÁN M.I.; BERENGUER D.; BLASCO I.; JUAREZ N.; ASENSIO J.; CALABUIG E.
    University of Alicante, Alicante, Spain
    Mesoporous silica materials, such as SBA-15, are attracting increasing interest in the last years. Our research group has focused in their capability for reducing the toxic compounds generated in the smoking process when mixed with tobacco. By tuning...
  6. CORESTA Congress, Kunming, 2018, Smoke Science/Product Technology Groups, ST 35

    Different population modeling approaches lead to directionally similar conclusions about the potential for tobacco harm reduction

    BACHAND A.(1); SULSKY S.(1); CURTIN G.(2)
    (1) Ramboll U.S. Corp., Amherst, MA, U.S.A.; (2) RAI Services Co., Winston-Salem, NC, U.S.A.
    There are a number of dynamic population models that can be used to quantify the overall population health effects of beneficial and/or harmful changes in tobacco use patterns. These models can be broadly categorized as either following a single...
  7. CORESTA Congress, Kunming, 2018, Smoke Science/Product Technology Groups, ST 36 (also presented at TSRC 2018)

    Multi-dimensional tipping point analyses: Assessing simultaneous shifts in tobacco use patterns from a higher to a lower risk product

    BACHAND A.(1); SULSKY S.(1); CURTIN G.(2)
    (1) Ramboll U.S. Corp., Amherst, MA, U.S.A.; (2) RAI Services Co., Winston-Salem, NC, U.S.A.
    The Dynamic Population Modeler (DPM(+1)) employs a birth cohort framework to estimate effects on population mortality if tobacco use patterns shift from a higher- to lower-risk product. DPM(+1) allows for evaluation of changes in use patterns within...
  8. CORESTA Congress, Kunming, 2018, Smoke Science/Product Technology Groups, ST 52 (also presented at TSRC 2018)also presented at TSRC 2018)

    Consumers’ perceptions of disease-specific modified-risk claims are best evaluated in a disease-specific manner

    SHIFFMAN S.(1); CURTIN G.(2)
    (1) Pinney Associates, Pittsburgh, PA, U.S.A.; (2) RAI Services Company, Winston-Salem, NC, U.S.A.
    Manufacturers seeking to make claims about modified-risk tobacco products (MRTPs) must assess consumers' perceptions of risk reduction for these products. Claims made for the MRTP and assessment of perceived risk reduction can be global (e.g....