cyclodiene


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cyclodiene

(ˌsaɪkləʊˈdaɪiːn)
n
a group of organic insecticides, many of which are banned in the US and Europe

cy•clo•di•ene

(ˌsaɪ kləˈdaɪ in, -daɪˈin)

n.
any of several organic chemicals having a chlorinated methylene group bonded to two carbon atoms of a six-member carbon ring.
[1940–45]
References in periodicals archive ?
Systematic review and meta- analysis of cyclodiene insecticides and breast cancer.
The replacement of cyclodiene termiticides (some of the so-called 'organochlorine' ones) with alternative chemical barriers are not without occupational and public health risks.
Development of a monoclonal immunoassay selective for chlorinated cyclodiene insecticides.
Chlorinated cyclodiene insecticides' including HPTC has been incorporated along with 12 Persistent Organic Pollutants (POPs) in the United Nation Environment Programme (UNEP) of Stockholm Convention signed in 2001.
Endosulfan is a cyclodiene insecticide that many tomatoes growers in Florida have relied on over the years to suppress whitefly adults.
Many resistant insects have elevated level of GSTs and such over expression of this enzyme is considered to be responsible for the development of resistance to organochlorine insecticides including DDT, hexachlorocyclohexane (HCH) and cyclodiene (3).
The most frequently used cyclodiene organochlorine on animals was Lindane, isolated in 1912 and used on animals beginning in 1943, although it is now banned in most countries of world.
Endosulfan, a compound of cyclodiene subgroup of organochlorine pesticides, is used extensively in Pakistan to control insect pests in fruit crops, vegetables, oilseed and cereal crops (Tariq et al.
Metabolic pathway utilize by phanerochale chrysosporium for degradation of the cyclodiene pesticide endosulfan.
Among the topics are selenium accumulation and toxicity in freshwater fishes, active pharmaceutical ingredients and aquatic organisms, cyclodiene and other organochlorine pesticides in birds, lead in birds and mammals, and radionuclides in biota.
Metabolic pathways utilized by Phanerochaete chrysosporium for degradation of the cyclodiene pesticide endosulfan.