William McCurdy

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  • W McCurdy
  • Journal of analytical toxicology
  • 1988
Two adult residents became ill after ingesting food and medication allegedly tainted with d-CON. Police later recovered a box of the poison from the household of the residents and immediately arrested their teenage daughters for attempted homicide. Samples of the food and medication were analyzed for Warfarin, the active ingredient of d-CON, using(More)
  • Stewart Prager Chair, Charles Baker, +44 authors Nermin Uckan
  • 2002
Stewart Prager (Chair),1 Charles Baker,2 David Baldwin,3 Herbert Berk,4 Riccardo Betti,5 James Callen,1 Vincent Chan,3 Bruno Coppi,6 Jill Dahlburg,3 Steven Dean,7 William Dorland,8 James Drake,8 Jeffrey Freidberg,6 Robert Goldston,9 Richard Hawryluk,9 Richard Hazeltine,4 E. Bickford Hooper,10 Amanda Hubbard,6 Thomas Jarboe,11 Joseph Johnson,12 Martin(More)
Collection of proper postmortem specimens is an essential step in the process of toxicology case work. Improper collection of these specimens can greatly alter or negate chemical and toxicological analysis. Presented herein is a description of a postmortem specimen collection 'kit' that has proven suitable for use not only by the forensic pathologist, but(More)
Cover illustrations: TOP LEFT: Ordered lubricants confined to nanoscale gap (Peter Cummings). BOTTOM LEFT: Hypothetical spintronic quantum computer (Sankar Das Sarma and Bruce Kane). TOP RIGHT: Folded spectrum method for free-standing quantum dot (Alex Zunger). MIDDLE RIGHT: Equilibrium structures of bare and chemically modified gold nanowires (Uzi Landman).
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