Half Title Page.
List of Contributors.
1: Interpretation of Breath Analysis Data.
2: Mathematical and Statistical Approaches for Interpreting Biomarker Compounds in Exhaled Human Breath.
3: Issues and Challenges in Human Breath Research: Perspectives from our Experience.
4: Real-Time Analysis of Exhaled Breath.
5: Physiological Modeling for Analysis of Exhaled Breath.
6: Physiological and Clinical Studies.
7: Recent Sift-Ms Studies of Volatile Compounds in Physiology, Medicine and Cell Biology.
8: The Analysis of Oral Air by Selected Ion Flow Tube Mass Spectrometry Using Indole and Methylindole as Examples.
9: Smokers Breath as Seen by Proton-Transfer-Reaction Time-Of-Flight Mass Spectrometry (PTR-TOF-MS).
10: Exhaled Breath Analysis in Occupational Medicine.
11: Volatile Organic Compounds in Human Breath: Biogenic Origin and Point-Of-Care Analysis Approaches.
12: Breath Analysis in Critically Ill Patients—Potential and Limitations.
13: Analysis of Cancer Biomarkers in Exhaled Breath and Comparison with Sensory Indications by Dogs.
14: Nitric Oxide, NO, and Carbon monOxide, CO.
15: Added Value with Extended NO Analysis.
16: Carbon Monoxide as an Exhaled Biomarker of Pulmonary Diseases.
17: Exhaled Nitric Oxide in Clinical Practice: Recent Advances and New Challenges.
18: Clinical Breath Tests.
19: An Update on 13C-Breath Tests: The Transition to Acceptability Into Clinical Practice.
20: Development and Use of Sensors.
21: Sensors for Exhaled Gas Analysis: An Analytical Review.
22: Arrays of Nanomaterial-Based Sensors for Breath Testing.
23: Smart Sensor Systems for Human Health Breath Monitoring Applications.
24: VOC Analysis by SIFT-MS, GC-MS, and Electronic Nose for Diagnosing and Monitoring Disease.
25: Exhaled Breath Condensate (EBC) and Particulates.
26: Measurement of Biomarkers of Oxidative Stress and Airway Inflammation in Exhaled Breath Condensate: Methodology and Potential Applications in Patients with COPD and Healthy Smokers.
27: Particles in Exhaled Air—A Novel Method of Sampling Non-Volatiles in Exhaled Air.
28: Volatiles of Microbial Origin: Urine, Stool and in Vitro Cultures.
29: Challenges in the Investigation of Volatile Disease Biomarkers in Urine.
30: Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs) Found in Urine and Stool.
31: Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs) Released by Pathogenic Microorganisms in Vitro: Potential Breath Biomarkers for Early-Stage Diagnosis of Disease.
32: Urban Search and Rescue Operations.
33: Potential Applications of Volatile Organic Compounds in Safety and Security.