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Silicone Wristbands as Personal Passive Samplers Public Deposited

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https://ir.library.oregonstate.edu/concern/articles/n009w656g

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  • Active-sampling approaches are commonly used for personal monitoring, but are limited by energy usage and data that may not represent an individual’s exposure or bioavailable concentrations. Current passive techniques often involve extensive preparation, or are developed for only a small number of targeted compounds. In this work, we present a novel application for measuring bioavailable exposure with silicone wristbands as personal passive samplers. Laboratory methodology affecting precleaning, infusion, and extraction were developed from commercially available silicone, and chromatographic background interference was reduced after solvent cleanup with good extraction efficiency (>96%). After finalizing laboratory methods, 49 compounds were sequestered during an ambient deployment which encompassed a diverse set of compounds including polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), consumer products, personal care products, pesticides, phthalates, and other industrial compounds ranging in log K[subscript ow] from −0.07 (caffeine) to 9.49 (tris(2-ethylhexyl) phosphate). In two hot asphalt occupational settings, silicone personal samplers sequestered 25 PAHs during 8- and 40-h exposures, as well as 2 oxygenated-PAHs (benzofluorenone and fluorenone) suggesting temporal sensitivity over a single work day or week (p < 0.05, power =0.85). Additionally, the amount of PAH sequestered differed between worksites (p < 0.05, power = 0.99), suggesting spatial sensitivity using this novel application.
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  • O'Connell, S. G., Kincl, L. D., & Anderson, K. A. (2014). Silicone wristbands as personal passive samplers. Environmental Science & Technology, 48(6), 3327-3335. doi:10.1021/es405022f
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  • 48
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  • 6
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  • This project was supported in part by award number P42ES016465 and the associated Analytical Chemistry Facility Core, P30 ES000210 and R21 ES020120 from the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences and the OSU Food Safety and Environmental Stewardship Program. Steven O’Connell was supported in part by NIEHS Training Grant Fellowship T32ES007060-32 from the National Institutes of Health.
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