A new report claims to have cracked the codes of a handful of the world’s most widely used photo-chemicals, and is the latest in a string of high-profile breakthroughs.
The report, titled “Chemicals of the Future: The Report,” comes as governments around the world scramble to contain the effects of global warming and new chemicals are being introduced at a rate of one every four seconds.
In the report, scientists from the University of Southern California (USC) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) describe their efforts to identify and identify the chemicals that are most likely to pose a health risk.
While the research is only a preliminary step, it is a promising step forward in the fight against environmental pollution and dangerous synthetic chemicals, said David F. Schuster, who is also a professor of chemistry at USC.
He is co-author of the report.
“We have a long way to go before we’re seeing any of the things we’re talking about,” Schuster said.
“There’s still a lot of work to be done to get to a point where we are not just dealing with one chemical, but thousands of chemicals.”
The researchers said that the chemical names that they identified in their research could help identify chemicals that may pose a threat.
The names and descriptions for the compounds used in the study can be found here, the researchers said.
The list of chemicals was compiled by scanning through a database of nearly 700,000 chemical labels, with the help of a machine learning algorithm that uses a large amount of data.
While there is no definitive answer as to how many chemicals are currently on the market, the authors said they believe that the number of chemicals that the market is currently processing is larger than what is currently known.
“There is a large, global market for the production of some of these chemicals and the number is probably more than the entire world has ever known,” Schmerter said.
The scientists identified the most common types of chemicals, including pesticides, fungicides, and insecticides.
They also identified chemicals with unique chemical names, such as chlorophyll and carbamate.
The chemical names and the chemical descriptions of these chemical compounds are shown below.
These chemicals are also listed in order of decreasing toxicity, and then listed in descending order of potency.
These are the chemicals the researchers identified in the report that pose a risk of human health or environmental contamination:Pesticides: Chlorpyrifos, Imidacloprid, 2-Phenyl-1-propanediol, 2,3-dimethoxy-2,5-dimethylpropanoic acid, 2-[(2,4-dimethylamino)p-phenyl]cyclohexane, 4-chloro-1,2,3,6,8,10,13-trichloro-3-methoxypropane, 1,2-dichlorodibenzal, 2-(4-methylpyrrolidin-1-[(3,4,5)methylphenyl)methyl]-1-butanone, 2H-chlorophenyl-4-chlorobenzene, 2(4-methylaminomethyl)ethylcycloheptanoic acids, 2S-bromo-2-methylpropylcycloacetophenone, 3-(2,6-dimethenylphenyl)-2,7-dimutene, 3-[(4,6)methylpyrimidinium]benzene, 1-(2-methylcycloquinone-4,7,8-trimethylbenzyl)-3-hydroxycycloethylene, 4-(2H-diaminomethylamino)-2-oxazolidinyl-1H-cyclo-6-hydroxymethylheptene-4-(2R-diphenylmethyl)pyranone-1-(2S-phenylethyl)-1,3-(4R-bicyclohexyl)-4-oxobutanone, 4-[(1H)-2-(4S-triazol-3,5,7)-dimethoxyphenyl]-1-(4,4H)-3,7(O)-diphenyltetrazolium chloride, 1H-benzodioxole-1D, 1-dim-4-[(methyldibenzopyran-2H)-1-benzenesulfonamide, 2[(4H)-bis(2-chlorodiphenylethan-3H)-4-(3-iodo-5-methylthio)-2H]-2-benzonitrile]ammonium chloride)Sulphur compounds: Alkyl nitrites, 1Methylcycloserine, 2Methylphosphonaphthalene, Ch