QEEN Workshop: Speaker Presentations Day Two

Subject Area:
NNI Publications and Reports
NNI Workshop Agendas and Presentations
EHS-related Documents
Author: Various
Publication Date: Aug. 18 2015

Description:

Speaker presentations from day two of the CPSC workshop “Quantifying Exposure to Engineered Nanomaterials from Manufactured Products – Addressing Environmental, Health, and Safety Implications.” 

Please see the full QEEN workshop agenda for talk abstracts.

Please see the Workshop Report for a summary of the proceedings.

Go back to QEEN Workshop: Day One Speaker Presentations.


Day Two: Quantifying Exposure in Various Media and Pathways

Morning Plenary Moderator: Debbie Kaiser (NIST)

QEEN New Investigator Award Announcement Treye Thomas (CPSC); Mike Meador (NNCO)
Introduction: Measuring and modeling exposures to nanomaterials in complex systems Greg Lowry Carnegie Mellon University
Airborne Exposure: Linking life cycle specific exposures to biological impact of nanomaterials Phil Demokritou Harvard School of Public Health
Waterborne Exposure: Environmental multimedia distribution of nanomaterials Yoram Cohen UCLA CEIN
Exposure in Biological Systems:  Review of the state of the science Christie Sayes Baylor University

 

Concurrent Sessions

Exposure Studies in Gaseous Media

Co-Chairs: Vincent Castranova (West Virginia Univeristy) and Gedi Mainelis (Rutgers)

Strategies for Measuring Airborne Nanomaterials J. Thornburg—RTI International
Physico-chemical and toxicological characterization of engineered nanoparticles emitted from laser printers: A case study of consumer exposures across life cycle of nano-enabled products P. Demokritou—Harvard University School of Public Health
Microvascular outcomes of engineered nanomaterial inhalation P. Stapleton—West Virginia University
Characterization of an aerosol generated during application of a nano-TiO2 enabled antimicrobial spray product to a surface: Pulmonary and cardiovascular response to inhalation exposure in rats V. Castranova1*, W. McKinney2, B. Chen2, D. Frazer2, D. Schwegler-Berry2, T. Sager2, J. Reynolds2, K. Krajnak2, R. Mercer2, and T. Thomas31West Virginia University, 2NIOSH, 3CPSC

 

Exposure Studies in Aqueous Media

 

Co-Chairs: Jeff Steevens (USACE) and Richard Zepp (EPA)

Simulating the fate and transport of nanomaterials in surface waters C. Knightes—EPA
Understanding and quantifying nanomaterial exposure and dosimetry in aquatic hazard testing - The link between hazard, exposure, and risk assessment S. Diamond1*, A. Kennedy21NanoSafe, 2USACE
Assessing nanoparticle migration from commercial food contact materials into aqueous food simulants G. Noonan1*, S. Addo Ntim1, T. Thomas21FDA, 2CPSC
Detection and release of carbon nanotubes from polymer nanocomposites D. H. Fairbrother1*, R. Lakone1, D. Goodwin1, R. Reed2, J. Wang2, A. Barber2, J. Ranville21Johns Hopkins, 2Colorado School of Mines

 

Exposure Studies in Biological/Tissue/Serum

 

Co-Chairs: Will Boyes (EPA) and Elijah Petersen (NIST)

Assessment of the bioaccessibility of micronized copper wood in synthetic stomach fluid K. Rogers1*, L. Santiago-Rodríguez2, J. Griggs1, K. Bradham1, C. Nelson1, T. Luxton11EPA, 2Formerly EPA
Using single particle ICP-MS as a tool for understanding metallonanoparticles transformation during nanotoxicity assays M. Johnson*, S. Hanna, E. Petersen, J. Elliott, B. Nelson, and L. Yu—NIST
Measuring exposure levels of drug products containing nanomaterials K. Tyner—FDA
Determination of the fate of inhaled nanoparticles R. Mercer—NIOSH

 

Epidemiology: The Exposure-Health Interface

 

Co-Chairs: Mary Schubauer-Berigan (NIOSH) and Sara Brenner (SUNY Albany CNSE)

Epidemiologic studies of U.S. workers handling carbon nanotubes: The interface between exposure and health M. Schubauer-Berigan—NIOSH
Field-based exposure assessment: Tailoring your approach to maximize and obtain key data for each worker S. Brenner—SUNY Albany CNSE
Nanodermatology: Identifying promise and assessing risk A. Friedman—Einstein College of Medicine, GWU

 

New Investigator Interviews:

Featuring the QEEN New Investigator Award winner

 

Moderator: Chuck Geraci  (NIOSH)

 

Afternoon Plenary Moderator: Cathy Fehrenbacher (EPA)

Concurrent Sessions Roundtable: Comparison of exposure assessment in various media and bridging exposure science with toxicology Moderator: Cathy Fehrenbacher (EPA)
Concluding Remarks Lloyd Whitman (OSTP) & Treye Thomas (CPSC)

 


Nanotechnology Fact

Nanotechnology has the potential to create many new jobs across a variety of sectors. While some jobs, will require an advanced degree, a 2014 study funded by the National Science Foundation points out that 2-yr and 4-yr training with access to continuing and technical education will be sufficient for many of the future positions in nanotechnology, nanomanufacturing, and beyond.                                                                                                             

Previous estimates stated that 6 million nanotechnology jobs will be needed by 2020, with 2 million of those jobs in the United States (Roco, Mirkin, and Hersam 2010). According to the U.S. News/Raytheon analysis, the number of STEM jobs increased 20 percent between 2000 and 2014. Looking ahead, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) projects that between 2012 and 2022, employment in occupations that NSF classifies as science and engineering (S&E) will increase 15 percent. To find out about nanotechnology programs at college and graduate levels, see College and Graduate Programs. If you are interested in 2-year degrees or training programs, see Associate Degrees, Certificates, & Job Info.

 

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