Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Analysis of composite wipe samples for lead content /
Author Friederich, N. ; Bauer, K.
CORP Author Midwest Research Inst., Kansas City, MO. ;Battelle Memorial Inst., Columbus, OH.;Environmental Protection Agency, Washington, DC. Chemical Management Div.; Midwest Research Institute (Kansas City, Mo.)
Publisher U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Pollution Prevention and Toxics,
Year Published 1996
Report Number EPA 747-R-96-003; EPA-68-D5-0137; EPA-68-D5-0008; PB2001105295
Stock Number PB2001-105295
OCLC Number 49559850
Subjects Lead based paint--United States. ; Lead--Toxicology--United States.
Additional Subjects Wiping ; Lead(Metal) ; Study design ; Sample handling ; Sample identification ; Sample digestion ; Sample analysis ; Quality assurance ; Quality control ; Statistical analysis ; Wipe samples
Internet Access
Description Access URL
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
EJBD ARCHIVE EPA 747-R-96-003 Headquarters Library/Washington,DC 05/06/2014
EJED  EPA 747-R-96-003 OCSPP Chemical Library/Washington,DC 05/16/2003
ELBD RPS EPA 747-R-96-003 repository copy AWBERC Library/Cincinnati,OH 10/17/2014
ELBD  EPA 747-R-96-003 AWBERC Library/Cincinnati,OH 08/11/2014
NTIS  PB2001-105295 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. 01/01/1988
Collation 1 v.
The United States government has responded to the existing hazard posed by the presence of lead-based paint in the nation's housing stock by enacting Title X (the Residential Lead-based Paint Hazard Reduction Act, of federal housing legislation). This Act of Congress also enacted Title IV of the Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA). Title X directs the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), and other agencies to develop programs that would ultimately reduce lead hazards in housing. It is envisioned that Title X and Title IV programs will result in increased dust sampling in residences across the country. One of the preferred methods for sampling residential dust for lead uses baby or hand wipes. 'Compositing' multiple wipes during sample collection has been suggested as a means to reduce the costs of both the sampling and analysis aspects of these activities. In fact, compositing of wipes is mentioned for clearance testing and risk assessment in the HUD Guidelines for the Evaluation and Control of Lead-Based Paint Hazards in Housing, and in various EPA documents. The term composite is used when two or more physical samples are combined for laboratory analysis. In the case of wipe sampling, two or more wipes collected from common components (e.g., floors or window sills) in a dwelling are combined in the field and then analyzed as a single sample. This study was undertaken to (1) investigate the feasibility of developing further the existing sample preparation methods to analyze composite wipe samples while meeting basic data quality objectives for accuracy and precision; and (2) determine whether compositing of wipes, if acceptable on a technical or performance basis, could reduce the cost of sample preparation and analysis relative to single-wipe methods.
Not distributed to depository libraries. "July 1996."