Eastern Pacific & US west coast / June 17, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2tABRDq
Eastern Pacific & US west coast / June 17, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2sCz6Ep
“Currently appreciable amounts of radioactive and dangerous chemicals are accumulated all over the world. PAMs are ‘physiologically active materials’ that produce strong toxic effects on human beings and the environment.”
— from “The Atmosphere & the Ionosphere” a collection of articles primarily from Russia published by Springer 2014.
Method for electrically detecting physiologically active materials and biochip for the same
WO 2009119971 A3
The present invention relates to a method for detecting the existence and/or the reaction of physiologically active materials by accurately detecting changes in the electrical property resulting from biological, biochemical or chemical reaction of physiologically active materials, and a biochip provided for the same.
The reaction of the sample for detection is carried out in a general reactive solution, and a reaction chamber is filled with a reference fluid having a large dielectric constant, such as water, prior to reaction for measuring the impedance value or capacitance value. The reactive solution is removed after completion of the reaction, and the reaction chamber is refilled with the reference fluid having a large dielectric constant for measuring the impedance value or capacitance value. Subsequently, the impedance value or capacitance value before or after the reaction is compared to check the existence and/or the reaction of physiologically reactive materials in the sample for detection.
KR20030038084A * Title not available
KR20060044681A * Title not available
US20050059105 * Jul 21, 2004 / Mar 17, 2005
Board Of Trustees Of Michigan State University
Impedimetric biosensor and its use for rapid detection of bacterial pathogens in solution
* Cited by examiner https://www.google.com/patents/WO2009119971A3
Remediation of physiologically active compounds from waste water
EP 2580165 A1 (Text aus WO2011156817A1)
The present invention is directed to the removal of one or more selected target materials, in particular a physiologically active compound contaminant, from various streams using a rare earth fixing agent.
The invention relates generally to removal, using rare earth metals, of target materials and particularly to removal and/or stabilization, using rare earth metals, of physiologically active materials in wastewater.
Purification or filtration of water or other aqueous solutions is necessary for many applications, from the provision of safe or potable drinking water to biotechnology applications. Concerns have been expressed, especially in Europe and the United States, in recent years regarding the entry of human and animal physiologically active materials into the environment, particularly the entry into fluid streams. The physiologically active materials end up in potable water when they are not adequately removed by municipal treatment systems.
Thus, there is a need for removing physiologically active materials from fluid streams.
These and other needs are addressed by the various embodiments and
configurations of the present invention. This disclosure relates generally to removal of a physiologically active target material from a fluid and stabilization of the removed physiologically active target material.
In one embodiment, a process is provided that includes the step of contacting a feed stream comprising a physiologically active target material with a soluble fixing agent, the soluble fixing agent comprising a rare earth, to form an insoluble target material- containing fixing agent comprising at least a portion of the physiologically active target material and the rare earth.
In one embodiment, a process is provided that includes the step of contacting a physiologically active compound-containing stream with an insoluble rare earth fixing agent to form an insoluble target material-containing fixing agent comprising at least a portion of the physiologically active target material and the rare earth.
Eastern Pacific & US west coast (above) / June 18, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2sFbbV0
Eastern Pacific & US west coast / June 18, 2017
detail eastern Pacific & US west coast / June 18, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2sFhQyv
detail sepia & contrast enhanced https://go.nasa.gov/2tD6b09
detail eastern Pacific & US west coast / June 18, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2tD6b09
Santa Rosa & Santa Cruz Islands / June 18, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2sFihZl
Santa Rosa Island & Santa Cruz Island / June 17, 2017
California coast / June 16, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2txbNZT
Baja CA & Guadalupe Island / June 16, 2017 https://go.nasa.gov/2tx6ycr