Youtube ID: agXnXHfGc3k
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