H-J Lantzsch

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Knowledge concerning the genotoxicity of inorganic metal compounds in the SOS chromotest is limited. Up to now, only Cr(VI), Sn(II) and the platinum antitumor compound cisplatin(II) were shown to be genotoxic in this test system. However, for Cr(VI) and Sn(II), a positive reaction could only be achieved in cytotoxic dose ranges. The aim of the present study(More)
Hydrolysis of phytate in the stomach and the small intestine as influenced by intrinsic plant (wheat) and supplemented microbial phytase (A. niger) were investigated with six minipigs (40-50 kg initial BW) fitted with re-entrant cannulas in the duodenum, 30 cm posterior to the pylorus (animals 1, 4, 5, and 6) and ileocecal re-entrant cannulas, 5 cm prior(More)
Hydrolysis of phytate in the stomach and the small intestine as influenced by intrinsic plant (wheat) and supplemented microbial phytase (Aspergillus niger) were investigated with six minipigs (40-50 kg initial body weight) fitted with re-entrant cannulas in the duodenum, 30 cm posterior to the pylorus (animals 1, 4, 5 and 6) and ileocecal re-entrant(More)
Platinum and palladium belong to the group of platinum elements and thus share many chemical properties. Platinum coordination complexes are known to be carcinogenic and genotoxic in mammalian and bacterial cells. However, little is known about palladium genotoxicity. This study compares and evaluates the genotoxic potential of selected platinum and(More)
A total of 72 barrows (initial body weight 16.7 kg) was used, to evaluate the influence of microbial phytase supplementation alone or in combination with calcium to barley soybean meal diets on the accumulation of cadmium (Cd) in kidney, liver, muscle, brain and bone. The control group received the basal diet with 6 g Ca and a low native Cd concentration of(More)
The objective of this study was to investigate the influence of microbial phytase and calcium supplementation to diets for growing pigs on the retention of lead in the kidney, liver, muscle, brain, and bone (phalanx 1). The experiments were carried out with barrows over the body weight range from 17 to 50 kg. The average lead concentration of the diets was(More)
In a 2 x 3 factorial arrangement with 30 male castrates (German Landrace; 13.7 +/- 1.7 kg b.w.), after a 2 week feeding period with a maize/torula yeast basal diet poor in selenium and without vitamin E supplementation, the effect of two ethoxiquin concentrations (0 and 150 mg/kg) und 3 selenium concentrations (0.075, 0.10 and 0.125 mg/kg) on growth, the(More)