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(ˈɑr sə nəs)

also ar•se•ni•ous

(ɑrˈsi ni əs)

containing arsenic in the trivalent state.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The dose of realgar would be reduced by half when the blood arsenic concentrations were more than 140 [micro]g/L, and treatment would be discontinued when the blood arsenic concentrations were more than 940 [micro]g/L, which were determined with reference to the reported peak safe concentrations of patients receiving intravenous injection of arsenous acid.
It occurs naturally in inorganic and organic forms, such as arsenic acid (H3AsO4) and arsenous acid (H3AsO3) and their dissociation derivatives (H2AsO4 -, HAsO4 2-, H2AsO3 - and HAsO3 2-)arsenites, arsenates, monomethylarsenic acid (MMAA), and dimethylarsenic acid (DMAA) [2].
Misra, "The silver ion catalyses oxidation of arsenous acid by [S.sub.2][O.sup.2-.sub.8]," Bulletin of the Chemical Society of Japan, vol.
e (as in another) er ar e a o ou u y afterwards adversary abdomen arsenous agapanthus bylina (a Russian traditional heroic poem) buffoonery
Qualitatively, arsenic may be detected by precipitation as the yellow arsenous sulfide from hydrochloric acid of 25% or greater concentration.
Between then and 1955, arsenic (as the sodium salt of arsenous acid) was widely used on the NSW north coast and along the NSW--Queensland border.
Four-week-old [apoE.sup.-/-] or DKO mice were maintained for 13 wk on tap water or on tap water containing 200 ppb m-sodium arsenite (0.35 mg/L NaAs[O.sub.2]; Sigma-Aldrich), disodium methyl arsonate hexahydrate DSMA (MMA V; 0.78 mg/L; Chem Service), monomethyl arsenous acid (MMA III; 0.37 mg/L) synthesized as described (Gu 2014) or cacodylic acid (DMA V; 0.43 mg/L; Sigma-Aldrich).
Arsenic acid, arsenous acid, monomethylarsonic acid (MMA), and DMA are metabolites of inorganic arsenic.