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The biological and toxicological importance of molybdenum in the environment and in the nutrition of plants, animals and man

Part IV: The molybdenum intake of adults with mixed and vegetarian diets in Germany and Mexico (duplicate portion studies)

Acta Alimentaria
Authors: M. Anke, S. Holzinger, M. Seifert, R. Müller, and U. Schäfer

2004 Anke, M. (2004b): Molybdenum. —in: Merian, E., Anke, M., Ihnat, M. & Stoeppler, M. (Eds) Elements and their compounds in the

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Acta Alimentaria
Authors: M. Seifert, W. Dorn, R. Müller, S. Holzinger, and M. Anke

2004 Anke, M. (2004b): Molybdenum. —in: Merian, E., Anke, M., Ihnat, M. & Stoeppler, M. (Eds) Elements and their compounds in the

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Acta Alimentaria
Authors: M. Anke, M. Seifert, W. Arnhold, S. Anke, and U. Schäfer

. Elements and their compounds in the environment 2004 Anke, M. (2004b): Molybdenum. —in: Merian, E., Anke, M

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Abstract  

The complexes of chromium and molybdenum with salicylidene-2-aminophenol (shaH2), salicylidene-2-aminoanisole (salanH2), salicylidene-2-aminoaniline (salphenH2) and biquinoline (biq) were studied using the thermogravimetric techniques. The thermal decomposition of all complexes was found to be first order reaction and the thermodynamic parameters corresponding to the different decomposition steps were reported. Molybdenum complexes were found to be more thermally stable and the order of stability was [Mo(CO)4(biq)]>[MoO(salphen)]>[MoO2(salphenH)2]>[MoO4(salan)2]>[MoO(sha)]. Similar trend was found for chromium complexes where [Cr(CO)4(biq)]>[Cr(CO)2(salphen)] >[CrO2(CO)2(shaH2)]>[CrO2(CO)2(salan)2].

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germination and foliar nutrition of molybdenum on green gram and black gram. - J. Agric. Sci. 108 (3): 627–634. Shivashankar K Influence of seed germination and foliar nutrition of

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Acta Veterinaria Hungarica
Authors: András Bersényi, Erzsébet Berta, István Kádár, Róbert Glávits, Mihály Szilágyi, and Sándor Fekete

Anke, M., Masaoka, T., Groppel, B., Zervas, G. and Arnhold, W. (1989): The influence of sulphur, molybdenum and cadmium exposure on the growth of goat, cattle and pigs. Arch. Anim. Nutr., Berlin, 1-2 , 221

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Acta Biologica Hungarica
Authors: M. Anke, M. Seifert, Sylvia Holzinger, R. Müller, and U. Schäfer

Anke, M. (2004) Molybdenum. In: Merian, E., Anke, M., Ihnat, M., Stoeppler, M. (eds) Elements and their Compounds in the Environment . 2 nd ed., Wiley-VCH Verlag, Weinheim, pp. 1007

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Allen, R. M., Chatterjee, R., Madden, M. S., Ludden, P. W., Shah, V. K. (1994) Biosynthesis of the iron molybdenum cofactor of nitrogenase. Crit. Rev. Biotechnol. 14 , 225

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Journal of Thermal Analysis and Calorimetry
Authors: E. Skwarek, S. Khalameida, W. Janusz, V. Sydorchuk, N. Konovalova, V. Zazhigalov, J. Skubiszewska-Zięba, and R. Leboda

Introduction Vanadium pentoxide, molybdenum trioxide, and their mixed compositions with different metal ratio are used as numerous catalysts of hydrocarbons’ partial oxidation and oxidative dehydrogenation [ 1 , 2 ]. This

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Introduction Molybdenum is a chemical element from the group d of transition metals. The free element, which is a silvery metal, has the sixth highest melting point of any element. It readily forms hard, stable carbides and

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