Poisoning may refer to:

  • Biological toxicity, see toxin and poison.
  • Catalyst poisoning.
  • Nuclear poison.
  • Poisoning, a classification in Cantonese food.
  • Route poisoning, a computer network concept.
  • Secondary poisoning
  • Envenomation, when an animal injects their venom through a bite or sting.

Other articles related to "poisoning":

List Of Foodborne Illness Outbreaks In The United States - 1985
... The largest number of food poisoning deaths recorded in U.S ... and possibly as many as 200,000 cases of food poisoning in six Midwest states ... It is considered the largest outbreak of Salmonella food poisoning recorded in U.S ...
Lunev - Poisoning of Potomac River
... probable scenario in the event of war would have been poisoning the Potomac River with chemical or biological weapons, "targeting the residents of ... the Russian President in the event of hostilities, including poisoning public drinking-water supplies and food processing plants ...
Cyanide Poisoning - Acute Poisoning
... Cyanide poisoning is a form of histotoxic hypoxia because the cells of an organism are unable to use oxygen, primarily through the inhibition of cytochrome c oxidase ... in hospitalized patients or to assist in the forensic investigation of a criminal poisoning ...
Secondary Poisoning
... Secondary poisoning is poisoning that can result when one organism comes into contact with or ingests another organism that has poison in its system ...

Famous quotes containing the word poisoning:

    The most winning woman I ever knew was hanged for poisoning three little children for their insurance-money, and the most repellent man of my acquaintance is a philanthropist who has spent nearly a quarter of a million upon the London poor.
    Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (1859–1930)

    It is beyond a doubt that during the sixteenth century, and the years immediately preceding and following it, poisoning had been brought to a pitch of perfection which remains unknown to modern chemistry, but which is indisputably proved by history. Italy, the cradle of modern science, was at that time, the inventor and mistress of these secrets, many of which are lost.
    HonorĂ© De Balzac (1799–1850)