• Users Online: 79
  • Print this page
  • Email this page

Ahead of print publication  

Anxiety treatment of methamphetamine-dependent patients with buprenorphine: A randomized, double-blind, clinical trial

1 Substance Abuse Research Center, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, Shiraz, Iran
2 Research Center of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, Shiraz, Iran
3 Psychiatry and Psychology Research Center, Tehran University of Medical Science; Virtual School of Medical Education and Management, Shahid Beheshti University of Medical Sciences, Tehran, Iran

Date of Submission03-Nov-2021
Date of Decision30-Dec-2021
Date of Acceptance24-Jan-2022
Date of Web Publication14-Jun-2022

Correspondence Address:
Zahra Hooshyari,
Psychiatry and Psychology Research Center, Tehran University of Medical Sciences, Tehran
Login to access the Email id

Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/tcmj.tcmj_297_21


Objectives: In this double-blind, randomized clinical trial, the effectiveness of buprenorphine (BUPRE) in the reduction of anxiety symptoms among the methamphetamine (MA) dependents was evaluated. Materials and Methods: The 60 MA-dependent patients were randomly assigned to three groups (0.1 mg, 1 mg, and 8 mg of BUPRE), The Hamilton Anxiety Rating Scale was administrated to assess the anxiety symptoms daily at baseline and second to the 5th day after intervention. The inclusion criteria were the MA dependence, age of over 18 years, and absence of any chronic physical illnesses; exclusion criteria were the presence of other drug dependence in combination with MA. The mixed-design analysis of variance was performed for data analysis. Results: A significant main effect of time (F = 51.456, P < 0.001) and group (F = 4.572, P = 0.014) and group-by-time interaction (F = 8.475, P < 0.001) were detected. Conclusions: This finding supports the efficacy of BUPRE to decrease anxiety. High doses of the drug (1 and 8 mg) were more effective than 0.1 mg. Here was not a significant difference between anxiety score when patients received 1 mg of BUPRE instead of 8 mg.

Keywords: Anxiety, Buprenorphine, Methamphetamine, Substance use disorders

How to cite this URL:
Ahmadi J, Bazrafshan A, Sahraian A, Jalali S, Fakhermanesh M, Hooshyari Z. Anxiety treatment of methamphetamine-dependent patients with buprenorphine: A randomized, double-blind, clinical trial. Tzu Chi Med J [Epub ahead of print] [cited 2022 Oct 6]. Available from: https://www.tcmjmed.com/preprintarticle.asp?id=347492

  Introduction Top

Methamphetamine (MA) dependence is a significant public health problem that has serious medical, psychological, and social consequences [1]. Prevalence of MA dependence reported <1% in the general population globally and also in Iran [2]. However, it is the difference among clinical patients, it reported 60.3% among men and 89.5% among women in methadone treatment services [3]. Clinical studies show that MA abuse can progress mental symptoms from a nonpsychotic to prepsychotic and then severe psychotic symptoms and may make persons vulnerable to a relapse of psychotic symptoms in long term [4]. MA dependence increases suicidal ideations and depressive symptoms [5].

MA dependence increases the risk of brain impairment [6]. Neuroimaging studies showed that long-term MA use may lead to widespread damage to the neuron system and as a result cognitive impairment, such as attention deficits, decreased memory performance, and weakening of executive function [7]. These impairments make a contribution to induce other psychiatric disorders such as mood disorders (32.3% comorbidity, 10.6% induced by MA), anxiety (26.5% comorbidity, 3.7% induced by MA), and psychotic symptoms (28.6 comorbidity, 13.2% induces by MA) [8].

Comorbid of psychiatric disorder with MA abuse or dependence [5],[8],[9],[10] is one of the most barriers to treatment of MA dependence[11] and other substance use disorders [12], they led to more likely relapse in these patients [5],[13],[14]. Anxiety is reported as one of the comorbid psychiatric disorders of MA dependence, in the range of 25%[8] to 76% [15]; they experience a high level of anxiety that drives them to seek illegal drugs [16]. Moreover, a follow-up study on MA users revealed that those with anxiety comorbidity were more likely to meet the criteria for alcohol and other SUDs after 3 years than the nonanxious group [12]. Therefore, effective intervention for MA dependence should consider comorbid disorders too.

The efficacy of BUPRE to reduce substance use cravings has been demonstrated [17],[18],[19],[20],[21],[22],[23]. Several lines of clinical data also discover the key role of BUPRE for the treatment of comorbid psychiatric disorders[24] or significant impact to psychopathological symptoms reduction, including “worthlessness-being trapped, somatization, and panic-anxiety and violence-suicide” [25],[26]. Anxiety reduction was detected in the opioid-dependent patients with BUPRE [27],[28]. There are few studies with full protocol of BUPRE intervention including dosage or treatment duration to reduce anxiety symptoms. We can refer to one randomized clinical trial and follow-up study that starts with 4 mg/day of BUPRE-naloxone and increases it to 8–24 mg/day (oral) for 12 weeks [29]. Such research studies are in major advance, and more evidence is a need. This randomized control trial (RCT) study was designed to investigate the role of BUPRE in anxiety reduction in MA-dependent patients in 4 days repeatedly after baseline.

  Materials and Methods Top

Study design

This randomized double-blind clinical trial used a “within-between subject design” with the main and interactional effect of BUPRE and time. After evaluating the baseline of anxiety symptoms, the participants were assigned randomly into three groups, as a follow, control group (received 0.1 mg BUPRE) and two treatment groups (either 1 mg of BUPRE and another 8 mg daily), participants measured 4 times after baseline in consecutive days by Hamilton anxiety scale [Figure 1].
Figure 1: Participant flow chart for the clinical trial of bupropion for the treatment of anxiety among methamphetamine dependents

Click here to view

  Participants Top

Participants of the study were selected among MA-dependent outpatients referring to Ebnesina Hospital, affiliated to Shiraz University of Medical Sciences. Inclusion criteria were, met the DSM-5 criteria for MA use disorder, smoking MA every day for at least 1 year, 18 years of age or older, consent to participate in the research study, and exclusion criteria were any chronic physical illness, current dependence or abuse of any other drugs, the total sample size was estimated equal 60 for three groups in 5 repeated measure with considering effect size of F ≥0.2, alpha error <0.05, and power of test ≥0.8.


The Hamilton Anxiety rating scale measures the severity of anxiety symptoms [30], the scale consists of 14 items, each item recognizes a series of symptoms, this scale evaluates both psychic and somatic anxiety. Scoring of items establish at 0 (no symptoms) to 4 (severe symptoms), total score could obtain in the range of 0–56, this scale identifies three levels of anxiety according to the total score: mild severity (0–17), mild-to-moderate severity (18–24), and moderate to severe (25–30). The Persian version of the scale was used in the current study.

The Structured Clinical Interview for DSM-5

The criteria of the diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders fifth edition (DSM-5)[31] were used to diagnose MA use disorder.


The study was conducted in 2017 in Ebnesina Hospital, affiliated with Shiraz University of Medical Sciences; all individuals gave written informed consent to participate in the study. They were interviewed by a psychiatrist according to Structured Clinical Interview for DSM-5 to ensure of meeting criteria for MA dependence, the baseline score for anxiety symptoms was assessed by Hamilton anxiety rating scale, then they assigned to three experimental groups randomly, doses of BUPRE for each group were as follow: 0.1 mg for the control group, 1 mg for treatment group1 and 8 mg for treatment group2. Randomization was done by the computer. All participants fulfill the HAM-A for 4 days after the baseline assessment. Finally, the process of anxiety symptoms was compared by days (time), group, and interactional effects of group*time. All procedures of study were reported according to revised CONSORT statement [32]. The Ethics committee of Shiraz University of Medical Sciences reviewed and approved the final protocol of the study approval number: IR. SUMS.14237-01-01-1396, and IRCT registration number is IRCT2017081525160N8.

Potential source of bias

The sources of bias in RCT studies are varied. The most important of which can be mentioned Selection bias, Ascertainment bias, Choice-of-question bias, Regulation bias, Measurement bias, and Withdrawal bias. We try to control selection bias with true randomization, all participants had the same opportunity to be allocated to each of the study groups. The three groups were homological in terms of characteristics that could influence the outcome as confounders. Ascertainment and Choice-of-question bias was controlled by keeping unware both subjects and administrators of the amount of BUPRE received, this study was double blinded. To control measurement bias, a valid tool was used and all participants fulfilled that in the same situation. The length of this study was not long, therefore there were not any withdrawal bias included participants' dropout.

Statistical analysis

Demographic variables were described by mean with standard deviation or frequencies and percent (%). The mixed-method included repeated measure analysis with between factor subset of General Linear Model was performed to extract the mains and interactional effects. Wilks' lambda, Greenhouse-Geisser, and F values were used to measure how time, grouping, and time*grouping affected the severity of anxiety symptoms. Other analyses included the Bonferroni test for pairwise comparison at the time and also group factors, partial Eta square to estimated effect size, and plot to present the interactional effect of time*grouping. Data were analyzed by IBM SPSS Software, version 25.0 (SPSS Inc., Chicago, IL, USA), and P < 0.05 were considered statistically significant.

  Results Top

The sample of the study was 60 MA-dependent men who were seeking treatment in Ebnesina Hospital, affiliated to Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, the demographic characteristics of participants are presented in [Table 1], all three groups are similar according to demographic characteristics. The average participants' age was 35.33 years, 45% of participants were single, 33.3% got married, and 21.7% were divorced. Only 5% of participants were employed, while 28.3% and 66.7% were unemployed and self-employed, respectively.
Table 1: Comparison of demographic characteristics for the control and intervention groups of study

Click here to view

Descriptive data are presented in [Table 2] for outcome repeated measure and also baseline measure. Three treatment groups were not different at baseline of the severity of anxiety symptoms (F2,57 = 0.459, P = 0.634).
Table 2: Descriptive data of severity of anxiety symptom based on time and group

Click here to view

Result of [Table 3] shows the significant effects of groups (doses of BUPRE), time, and groups*time on anxiety symptoms. Anxiety score intended to reduce according to pairwise comparison within the intervention; there is a significant difference between the severity of anxiety on the 2nd day compared to the baseline and also in comparing the following days with the baseline.
Table 3: Test of within-between subjects' effects for severity of anxiety symptoms

Click here to view

There is also a significant difference between the three groups, and pairwise comparisons based on the Bonferroni test show that there are significant differences between the group who received 0.1 mg BUPRE with 2 other treatment groups who received 1 and 8 mg BUPRE in the score of anxiety. There is no significant difference between those who received 1 mg or 8 mg in terms of reducing anxiety.

It can be seen in [Figure 2] and also [Table 4] that the effectiveness of the BUPRE over time (time-variable) is related to the doses of BUPRE (group variable). Looking at the 3 lines, although anxiety symptoms have increased in both treatment groups (1 and 8 mg of BUPRE) compared to the control group (0.1 mg of BUPRE), the time produces much of a change in the anxiety scores for 8 mg doses of BUPRE.
Figure 2: Main and interactional effects of study factors

Click here to view
Table 4: Pairwise comparisons within-between Groups by Bonferroni test

Click here to view

  Discussion Top

This randomized clinical trial investigated the effectiveness of BUPRE to decrease the severity of anxiety symptoms among MA-dependent patients. As the results revealed, the impact of the main effects and the interactional effect was significant to decrease the severity of anxiety symptoms. Both treatment groups significantly reduced anxiety symptoms. Although there were not significant differences between 2 treatment groups (1 and 8 mg of BUPRE) to decrease the anxiety symptoms, the interactional effect showed doses of BUPRE are related to the passing of time, in the case of 1 mg of BUPRE, the severity of anxiety reduced significantly but this reduction remains invariant. While for the treatment group who received an 8 mg dose of BUPRE, not only the severity of anxiety symptom decreased significantly, the reduction trend survived for 4 days after baseline.

Although there are new findings that reveal BUPRE's Impact on Reducing Psychiatric Symptoms, there is an old tip by Emil Kraepelin that had recommend BUPRE to treat psychiatric disorders [24]. The finding of the current study is notable and provides valuable pieces of evidence to the role of BUPRE to decrease anxiety symptoms. High comorbidity of anxiety in MA users [12],[33] is associated with nonsatisfaction treatment outcomes and a higher rate of relapse [34]. Mental illness comorbidities can significantly affect adherence to treatment (13). BUPRE has shown antidepressant [35],[36],[37] and anxiolytic [27],[28],[35], it reduced suicide ideation and also self-injury [36],[38].

Studies have shown that BUPRE's effect is beyond opioid users[39] and reduces attention to negative emotion and also fearful stimuli [28], although the emotional processes that have improved on the impact of BUPRE are not known yet, an opioid system of the brain is involved in negative emotional responses mostly [37]. BUPRE gets involved kappa-opioid in stress systems implicated [40]. Kappa opioid receptors (KORs) in the central nervous system are referred to as regulators in mental illnesses such as anxiety and addiction [41]. Three opioid receptors (μ, δ, κ) have distributed in regions of the brain that involves in the stress response including the red nucleus of the stria terminals, central amygdala, and paraventricular nucleus of the hypothalamus [42]. There has been recognized another neuronal circuitry that is impacted by KOR signaling and has key peptides in anxiety-related disorders [41]. Several scholars have demonstrated the efficacy of BUPRE to reduce negative emotions. Such findings rationalize the importance of effective intervention to reduce comorbid psychiatric disorders (anxiety and others) to facilitate the substance use treatment and may decrease the burden of mental health services.

Attention to comorbid disorders with substance use disorders and the role of drugs and some nondrug therapies has already been studied for many years. Some scholars have compared the effects of buprenorphine and methadone to reduce symptoms of other psychiatric disorders, buprenorphine has revealed better outcomes than methadone [20],[23],[25], and it was associated with less side effects than MMT, there is also growing evidence that higher doses of buprenorphine (16–32 mg) are more efficacious than lower doses [22].


Substance use disorders are complex in nature, and there are many difficulties in evaluating the effectiveness of any treatment. We do not know whether the anxiety treated is primary or secondary that drive due to substance abuse, and therefore, we do not know which anxiety has been treated. It can be suggested that future studies be carried out by forming a Four-Group Solomon design that includes both anxious individuals. However, in the current study, we tried to minimize this problem by estimating the effect size in the statistical method as well as precise control in the design methodology.

  Conclusions Top

BUPRE showed an effective role in improving anxiety severity symptoms among MA dependence. In a situation where we are dealing with psychiatric comorbid disorders with substance use disorders and also in a situation where the polydrug addiction is increasing.

Financial support and sponsorship

We appreciate all the cooperation of Shiraz University of Medical Sciences. We also have a special thanks to Ibn Sina Psychiatric Hospital that facilitates conducting research.

Conflicts of interest

There are no conflicts of interest.

  References Top

Elkashef AM, Rawson RA, Anderson AL, Li SH, Holmes T, Smith EV, et al. Bupropion for the treatment of methamphetamine dependence. Neuropsychopharmacology 2008;33:1162-70.  Back to cited text no. 1
Massah O, Moradi A. The prevalence of methamphetamine dependence among Iranian women in methadone maintenance therapy in Tehran, Iran. Iran J Psychiatry 2018;13:10-4.  Back to cited text no. 2
Alam-mehrjerdi Z, Mokri A, Dolan K. Methamphetamine use and treatment in Iran: A systematic review from the most populated Persian Gulf country. Asian J Psychiatr 2015;16:17-25.  Back to cited text no. 3
Ujike H, Sato M. Clinical features of sensitization to methamphetamine observed in patients with methamphetamine dependence and psychosis. Ann N Y Acad Sci 2004;1025:279-87.  Back to cited text no. 4
Kalechstein AD, Newton TF, Longshore D, Anglin MD, van Gorp WG, Gawin FH. Psychiatric comorbidity of methamphetamine dependence in a forensic sample. J Neuropsychiatry Clin Neurosci 2000;12:480-4.  Back to cited text no. 5
Rippeth JD, Heaton RK, Carey CL, Marcotte TD, Moore DJ, Gonzalez R, et al. Methamphetamine dependence increases risk of neuropsychological impairment in HIV infected persons. J Int Neuropsychol Soc 2004;10:1-14.  Back to cited text no. 6
Barr AM, Panenka WJ, MacEwan GW, Thornton AE, Lang DJ, Honer WG, et al. The need for speed: An update on methamphetamine addiction. J Psychiatry Neurosci 2006;31:301-13.  Back to cited text no. 7
Salo R, Flower K, Kielstein A, Leamon MH, Nordahl TE, Galloway GP. Psychiatric comorbidity in methamphetamine dependence. Psychiatry Res 2011;186:356-61.  Back to cited text no. 8
Shoptaw S, Peck J, Reback CJ, Rotheram-Fuller E. Psychiatric and substance dependence comorbidities, sexually transmitted diseases, and risk behaviors among methamphetamine-dependent gay and bisexual men seeking outpatient drug abuse treatment. J Psychoactive Drugs 2003;35 (Suppl 1):161-8.  Back to cited text no. 9
Akindipe T, Wilson D, Stein DJ. Psychiatric disorders in individuals with methamphetamine dependence: Prevalence and risk factors. Metab Brain Dis 2014;29:351-7.  Back to cited text no. 10
Cumming C, Troeung L, Young JT, Kelty E, Preen DB. Barriers to accessing methamphetamine treatment: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Drug Alcohol Depend 2016;168:263-73.  Back to cited text no. 11
Glasner-Edwards S, Mooney LJ, Marinelli-Casey P, Hillhouse M, Ang A, Rawson R, et al. Anxiety disorders among methamphetamine dependent adults: Association with post-treatment functioning. Am J Addict 2010;19:385-90.  Back to cited text no. 12
Litz M, Leslie D. The impact of mental health comorbidities on adherence to buprenorphine: A claims based analysis. Am J Addict 2017;26:859-63.  Back to cited text no. 13
Ferri M, Finlayson AJ, Wang L, Martin PR. Predictive factors for relapse in patients on buprenorphine maintenance. Am J Addict 2014;23:62-7.  Back to cited text no. 14
Conway KP, Compton W, Stinson FS, Grant BF. Lifetime comorbidity of DSM-IV mood and anxiety disorders and specific drug use disorders: Results from the National Epidemiologic Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions. J Clin Psychiatry 2006;67:247-57.  Back to cited text no. 15
Lofwall MR, Havens JR. Inability to access buprenorphine treatment as a risk factor for using diverted buprenorphine. Drug Alcohol Depend 2012;126:379-83.  Back to cited text no. 16
Shoptaw S, Heinzerling KG, Rotheram-Fuller E, Steward T, Wang J, Swanson AN, et al. Randomized, placebo-controlled trial of bupropion for the treatment of methamphetamine dependence. Drug Alcohol Depend 2008;96:222-32.  Back to cited text no. 17
Salehi M, Emadossadat A, Kheirabadi GR, Maracy MR, Sharbafchi MR. The effect of buprenorphine on methamphetamine cravings. J Clin Psychopharmacol 2015;35:724-7.  Back to cited text no. 18
Wesson DR, Smith DE. Buprenorphine in the treatment of opiate dependence. J Psychoactive Drugs 2010;42:161-75.  Back to cited text no. 19
Raisch DW, Fye CL, Boardman KD, Sather MR. Opioid dependence treatment, including buprenorphine/naloxone. Ann Pharmacother 2002;36:312-21.  Back to cited text no. 20
Fiellin DA, Moore BA, Sullivan LE, Becker WC, Pantalon MV, Chawarski MC, et al. Long-term treatment with buprenorphine/naloxone in primary care: Results at 2-5 years. Am J Addict 2008;17:116-20.  Back to cited text no. 21
Thomas CP, Fullerton CA, Kim M, Montejano L, Lyman DR, Dougherty RH, et al. Medication-assisted treatment with buprenorphine: Assessing the evidence. Psychiatr Serv 2014;65:158-70.  Back to cited text no. 22
Ahmadi J, Razeghian Jahromi L. Comparing the effect of buprenorphine and methadone in the reduction of methamphetamine craving: A randomized clinical trial. Trials 2017;18:259.  Back to cited text no. 23
Emrich HM, Vogt P, Herz A. Possible antidepressive effects of opioids: Action of buprenorphine. Ann N Y Acad Sci 1982;398:108-12.  Back to cited text no. 24
Maremmani AG, Rovai L, Pani PP, Pacini M, Lamanna F, Rugani F, et al. Do methadone and buprenorphine have the same impact on psychopathological symptoms of heroin addicts? Ann Gen Psychiatry 2011;10:17.  Back to cited text no. 25
McCann D. Potential of buprenorphine/naltrexone in treating polydrug addiction and co-occurring psychiatric disorders. Clin Pharmacol Ther 2008;83:627-30.  Back to cited text no. 26
Ahmadi J, Jahromi MS. Anxiety treatment of opioid dependent patients with buprenorphine: A randomized, double-blind, clinical trial. Indian J Psychol Med 2017;39:445-9.  Back to cited text no. 27
[PUBMED]  [Full text]  
Bershad AK, Seiden JA, de Wit H. Effects of buprenorphine on responses to social stimuli in healthy adults. Psychoneuroendocrinology 2016;63:43-9.  Back to cited text no. 28
Latif ZE, Šaltyte Benth J, Solli KK, Opheim A, Kunoe N, Krajci P, et al. Anxiety, depression, and insomnia among adults with opioid dependence treated with extended-release naltrexone vs. buprenorphine-naloxone: A randomized clinical trial and follow-up study. JAMA Psychiatry 2019;76:127-34.  Back to cited text no. 29
Hamilton M. The assessment of anxiety states by rating. Br J Med Psychol 1959;32:50-5.  Back to cited text no. 30
First MB. Structured clinical interview for the DSM (SCID). In: The encyclopedia of clinical psychology. Online Willy Library; 2014, p. 1-6.  Back to cited text no. 31
Moher D, Schulz KF, Altman DG. The CONSORT statement: Revised recommendations for improving the quality of reports of parallel-group randomised trials. Lancet 2001;357:1191-4.  Back to cited text no. 32
Su H, Zhang J, Ren W, Xie Y, Tao J, Zhang X, et al. Anxiety level and correlates in methamphetamine-dependent patients during acute withdrawal. Medicine (Baltimore) 2017;96:e6434.  Back to cited text no. 33
Hellem TL. A review of methamphetamine dependence and withdrawal treatment: A focus on anxiety outcomes. J Subst Abuse Treat 2016;71:16-22.  Back to cited text no. 34
Falcon E, Maier K, Robinson SA, Hill-Smith TE, Lucki I. Effects of buprenorphine on behavioral tests for antidepressant and anxiolytic drugs in mice. Psychopharmacology (Berl) 2015;232:907-15.  Back to cited text no. 35
Norelli LJ, Smith HS, Sher L, Blackwood TA. Buprenorphine in the treatment of non-suicidal self-injury: A case series and discussion of the literature. Int J Adolesc Med Health 2013;25:323-30.  Back to cited text no. 36
Bershad AK, Ruiz NA, de Wit H. Effects of Buprenorphine on Responses to Emotional Stimuli in Individuals with a Range of Mood Symptomatology. Int J Neuropsychopharmacol 2018;21:120-7.  Back to cited text no. 37
Karp JF, Butters MA, Begley AE, Miller MD, Lenze EJ, Blumberger DM, et al. Safety, tolerability, and clinical effect of low-dose buprenorphine for treatment-resistant depression in midlife and older adults. J Clin Psychiatry 2014;75:e785-93.  Back to cited text no. 38
Bodkin JA, Zornberg GL, Lukas SE, Cole JO. Buprenorphine treatment of refractory depression. J Clin Psychopharmacol 1995;15:49-57.  Back to cited text no. 39
Coe MA, Lofwall MR, Walsh SL. Buprenorphine pharmacology review: Update on transmucosal and long-acting formulations. J Addict Med 2019;13:93-103.  Back to cited text no. 40
Crowley NA, Kash TL. Kappa opioid receptor signaling in the brain: Circuitry and implications for treatment. Prog Neuropsychopharmacol Biol Psychiatry 2015;62:51-60.  Back to cited text no. 41
Bershad AK, Jaffe JH, Childs E, de Wit H. Opioid partial agonist buprenorphine dampens responses to psychosocial stress in humans. Psychoneuroendocrinology 2015;52:281-8.  Back to cited text no. 42


  [Figure 1], [Figure 2]

  [Table 1], [Table 2], [Table 3], [Table 4]


     Search Pubmed for
    -  Ahmadi J
    -  Bazrafshan A
    -  Sahraian A
    -  Jalali S
    -  Fakhermanesh M
    -  Hooshyari Z
    Access Statistics
    Email Alert *
    Add to My List *
* Registration required (free)  

  In this article
Materials and Me...
Article Figures
Article Tables

 Article Access Statistics
    PDF Downloaded7    

Recommend this journal