Reactions Science Videos | June 18, 2020
2-Chlorobenzalmalononitrile, better known as CS gas, is one of the most common tear gases used in the United States today, but did you know it’s not actually a gas? We break down how it works, a bit of its history and the best ways to recover if you’re hit with it. A reminder: We’re not doctors! Please contact yours with any concerns.
Tear gas (CS)
TRPs in Pain Sensation
Breathtaking TRP Channels: TRPA1 and TRPV1 in Airway Chemosensation and Reflex Control
Cough: The Emerging Role of the TRPA1 Channel
How Tear Gas Works: A Rundown of the Chemicals Used on Crowds
Responding to Terrorism: Chapter 8 (Less-lethal weapons)
O-chlorobenzylidene Malononitrile (CS Riot Control Agent) Associated Acute Respiratory Illnesses in a U.S. Army Basic Combat Training Cohort
Acute Exposure Guideline Levels for Selected Airborne Chemicals: Volume 16.
What is Tear Gas?
Ultrastructure of Rat Lungs Following Exposure to O-Chlorobenzylidene Malononitrile (CS)
Tear Gas--Harassing Agent or Toxic Chemical Weapon?
Baby Shampoo to Relieve the Discomfort of Tear Gas and Pepper Spray Exposure: A Randomized Controlled Trial
Tear gas: an epidemiological and mechanistic reassessment
Riot control agents: the tear gases CN, CS and OC—a medical review
Transient receptor potential ankyrin 1 antagonists block the noxious effects of toxic industrial isocyanates and tear gases
TRP Ion Channel Function in Sensory Transduction and Cellular Signaling Cascades.
Sensory Detection and Responses to Toxic Gases Mechanisms, Health Effects, and Countermeasures
Expression and Activity of TRPA1 and TRPV1 in the Intervertebral Disc: Association with Inflammation and Matrix Remodeling
Transient receptor potential ankyrin 1 (TRPA1) is functionally expressed in primary human osteoarthritic chondrocytes
Produced by the American Chemical Society.