Posted May 07, 2018 05:22:37A new type of polyethylenes (PEs) are coming onto the market with the addition of one major drawback: their use is hazardous to humans.
A new study published in the journal Science finds that these synthetic fibers are extremely dangerous to people.
Researchers in Japan and the United States found that using the PETE synthetic fiber produced a compound called 2-acetyl-3-phenylcyclohexanamine (3-CPHC).
This compound is a potential toxic compound that has been found in human and animal tissue samples.
Researchers tested the PETEs in human subjects, and found that PETE fibers were highly mutagenic, with the highest levels of 3-CPCH in the lungs and liver.
This was found to be the highest in any synthetic fiber tested.
Researchers said that 3-CCH poses a potential risk to people because it has been shown to mutate into more dangerous form that is less toxic.
The authors of the study said that the PETEA fibers may have other harmful effects, but that they are still not clear.
The PETE’s ability to be a source of hazardous substances is well known.
They are extremely difficult to clean and can be extremely toxic.
PETE is currently used as a fiber for electrical wiring and power cables, and has been used in the manufacture of some types of plastics, including polycarbonate.
It is also used in some other materials.PETE is a polymer made from acetylene.
A small amount of acetylene can be found in many other materials, including vinyl.
It’s a substance that is typically used in automotive paint, and is commonly found in consumer products.
It also forms a core in plastics, such as polystyrene, that can be a hazard to people and animals.
According to a 2016 study by researchers at the University of Texas at Austin, PETE was one of the most carcinogenic chemicals found in the environment.
In a report published in Environmental Health Perspectives, researchers found that exposure to the compound resulted in a wide range of cancers, including lung, bladder, stomach, and colorectal cancers.
A study published earlier this year in Environmental Science & Technology, found that the compound has also been linked to the development of multiple diseases.
In the study, researchers analyzed PETE samples from more than 1,600 people, and they found that a small percentage of PETE were mutagenized.
The researchers also found that these mutations occurred at the site of exposure, which could be caused by a person consuming PETE.
The most commonly mutagenizing PETE tested was a synthetic fiber called PETEA, which has been linked with bladder cancer, pancreatic cancer, coloreceral cancer, and liver cancer.
Researchers have not yet confirmed the cause of the mutations, but it has likely been caused by exposure to PETEA in the diet.