In the middle of the summer heat, it can take a toll on steelworkers’ lungs and their lives.
But it also can help save steel from the heat of the sun.
A new study from the U.S. Department of Energy shows that while many of the workers in the U to M area have high asthma rates, they have very little to do with the temperature.
The researchers found that the workers have asthma because they smoke, but that there was no correlation between the smoke and the severity of their asthma.
They also found that more than half of the employees have a chronic respiratory condition that has not been diagnosed.
The findings are part of the DOE’s National Steel Research Initiative (NSRI) that is funded by the Department of Defense and the U!
Office of Naval Research.
The study was conducted by the Center for Energy and the Environment (CEA), which is a DOE Office of Science User Facility (OSU) within DOE’s Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy.
The scientists were studying air quality in the steel industry in California and the Great Lakes region.
The paper, which appears in the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine, is titled, “Is there a link between asthma and ambient ambient air temperature?” and is titled “Are workers exposed to high levels of CO2 in steel industry workers?
A case-control study.”
The study is the first to look at the link between CO2 levels and the incidence of asthma in steel workers, the researchers said.
The data they gathered over the course of a year was analyzed by an epidemiologist and a researcher from the California Air Resources Board, who are members of the NSRI.
The epidemiologist used the CO2 data to calculate a score that represents how much exposure workers had to the air, and the researcher then measured CO2 exposure and asthma symptoms using the QTcR software.
The researchers found the CO 2 levels that workers were exposed to were significantly higher than the levels found in the air in California.
The CO 2 was estimated at 7.6 milligrams per cubic meter in steelworkers, while the air measured at the California site was 8.2 milligram per cubic meters.
In addition, the CO two levels in the workers were higher than that of the air outside the steelworks, the study found.
The workers in California were exposed 10.6 times the CO the workers at the same workplace were.
The CO 2 exposure in steel was significantly correlated with asthma symptoms.
A person with asthma has more symptoms if their CO 2 level is greater than 70 percent higher than average.
So, if someone has a higher CO 2 concentration, they may have more symptoms.
The study found that while the CO levels of workers were much higher than what was measured in air, the asthma symptoms were significantly less than what the workers had been exposed to.
In a statement, the DOE said, “These findings confirm the findings of a study that examined CO 2 air exposure in the industrial steel industry.
The results show that CO 2 is a risk factor for asthma among workers.
The work also supports the conclusions of the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) that a high ambient CO 2 can contribute to asthma exacerbations, as well as the findings from the National Center for Environmental Health’s (NCEH) NIOSH National Asthma and Allergy Surveillance and Research Program.
These findings support the recommendations of NIOSH’s National Occupational Health Strategy to reduce CO2-induced asthma and other respiratory illnesses.”
The DOE also said the research also shows that workers who smoke or have asthma are less likely to recover from their asthma symptoms in the future.
The DOE said that CO2 and the effects of exposure to it on the human body are complex and not understood fully.
It said more research is needed to fully understand the mechanisms involved.
The National Institute of Occupation Safety and Human Performance said in a statement that the findings support NIOSH recommendations and “will be important for health and safety professionals in the workplace to understand the possible role of CO 2 in asthma.”