3 edition of Flash point index of trade name liquids. found in the catalog.
Flash point index of trade name liquids.
National Fire Protection Association.
|LC Classifications||TP343 .N35 1978|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 308 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||308|
|LC Control Number||78054003|
Excerpt from ERG Guide [Flammable Liquids (Water-Miscible / Noxious)]: As an immediate precautionary measure, isolate spill or leak area for at least 50 meters ( feet) in all directions. LARGE SPILL: Consider initial downwind evacuation for at least meters ( feet). The picture below is an example of GHS classification criteria for flammable liquids. A liquid with a flash point between 23 and 60 Celsius degrees will be classified as flammable liquid category 3. A liquid with a flash point above 93 Celsius degrees does not meet GHS classification criteria and will not be regarded as a hazardous chemical.
Excerpt from ERG Guide [Flammable Liquids (Water-Immiscible)]: CAUTION: All these products have a very low flash point: Use of water spray when fighting fire may be inefficient. CAUTION: For mixtures containing alcohol or polar solvent, alcohol-resistant foam may be more effective. “Ionic Liquids are ionic compounds which are liquid below °C.” More commonly, Ionic Liquids have melting points below room temperature; some of them even have melting points below 0 °C. These new materials are liquid over a wide temperature range (– °C) from the melting point to the decomposition temperature of the Ionic.
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Flash point index of trade name liquids. [National Fire Protection Association.] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: National Fire Protection Association.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: "NFPA no. SPP". Get this from a library. Flash point index of trade name liquids, [National Fire Protection Association.]. The flash point is an indication of how easy a chemical may burn. Materials with higher flash points are less flammable or hazardous than chemicals with lower flash points.
Some liquids and their flash points at atmospheric pressure: See also Autoignition temperature and flash point. The flash point of an oil is the temperature at which the liquid gives off sufficient vapors to ignite upon exposure to an open flame.
A liquid is considered to be flammable if its flash point is less than 60°C. There is a broad range of flash points for oils and petroleum products, many of which are considered flammable, especially when fresh.
Materials with flash points below °F (38 °C) are regulated in the United States by OSHA as potential workplace hazards.
Vapor pressure. The vapor pressure of a liquid, which varies with its temperature, is a measure of how much the vapor of the liquid tends to concentrate in the surrounding atmosphere as the liquid evaporates.
Vapor. Flash point index of trade name liquids. book Combustible liquids. (1) A flammable liquid with a flash point at or above 38 °C ( °F) that does not meet the definition of any other hazard class may be reclassed as a combustible liquid.
This provision does not apply to transportation by vessel or aircraft, except where other means of transportation is impracticable.
The US DOT defines Flash Point at 49 CFR (c)(1): “Flash Point means the minimum temperature at which a liquid gives off vapor within a test vessel in sufficient concentration to form an ignitable mixture with air near the surface of the liquid.” It goes on to describe the methods to determine Flash Point based on the characteristics.
The flashpoint of liquids having a viscosity less than 45 Saybolt Universal Second(s) at ºF ( ºC) and a flashpoint below ºF ( ºC) shall be determined in accordance with the Standard Method of Test for Flash Point by the Tag Closed Tester, ASTM D (incorporated by reference; See § ), or an equivalent method as.
"[A]ny liquid having a flashpoint at or above °F. ( °C.)." Flammable liquids §(h) §(a)(19) "[A]ny liquid having a flash point below °F.
and having a vapor pressure not exceeding 40 pounds per square inch (absolute) at °F." "[A]ny liquid having a. Flammable liquids, n.o.s. Flammable liquids are: A liquid having a flash point of = ° C (° F) Any material in a liquid phase with a flash point = ° C (° F) that is intentionally heated and offered for transport or transported at or above its flash point in bulk packaging.
More Information. Kerosene, also known as paraffin, lamp oil, and coal oil (an obsolete term), is a combustible hydrocarbon liquid which is derived from is widely used as a fuel in aviation as well as households.
Its name derives from Greek: κηρός (keros) meaning "wax", and was registered as a trademark by Canadian geologist and inventor Abraham Gesner in before evolving into a.
These test methods cover the determination of the flash point of petroleum products in the temperature range from 40 °C to °C by a manual Pensky-Martens closed-cup apparatus or an automated Pensky-Martens closed-cup apparatus, and the determination of the flash point of biodiesel in the temperature range of 60 °C to °C by an.
D92 Test Method for Flash and Fire Points by Cleveland Open Cup Tester. D/DM Practice for Sampling Asphalt Materials. D Test Method for Flash Point and Fire Point of Liquids by Tag Open-Cup Apparatus.
D Specification for Minimum Requirements for Agencies Testing and Inspecting Road and Paving Materials. A meta description is an HTML tag in the HTML code of your website, which allows you to customize a section of text that describes the page itself.
It plays a role in how your page is seen by search engine crawlers, and how it appears in SERPs. A flammable liquid having a flashpoint of at least ° F (38° C) but not more than ° F (60° C) may be reclassed as a combustible liquid within the limits of 49 CFR (b).
Proper Shipping Name. Consumer Commodity. ID Number. Various (see Appendix A). Mailability. International Mail: Prohibited. The release of the book Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt by Michael Lewis detailed the processes of high-frequency trading and the use of flash trading by Wall Street traders.
Lewis takes a. To reach the flash point of a combustable liquid you just need a reasonable concentration of vapour above the surface of the liquid, just enough for combustion to start. All(?) liquids evaporate at temperatures below their boiling point, as explained in the Vapour pressure article.
You can see this if you fill a bath of hot water. The bath. * WARNING: Flammable Liquid and Vapor. The Flash Point is. Excerpt from ERG Guide [Flammable Liquids (Water-Immiscible / Noxious)]: CAUTION: All these products have a very low flash point: Use of water spray when fighting fire may be inefficient.
SMALL FIRE: Dry chemical, CO2, water spray or regular foam. LARGE FIRE: Water spray, fog or regular foam. Do not use straight streams. D 93 Flash Point by Pensky-Martens closed Tester. D 97 Pour Point of Petroleum Oils.
D Saybolt Color of Petroleum Products. D Kinematic Viscosity of Transparent and Opaque Liquids (and Calculation of Dynamic viscosity). D Ignition Quality of. Definitions, online calculator, figures and tables giving Density, Specific Weight and Thermal Expansion Coefficient of liquid water at temperatures ranging from 0 to °C and 32 to °F - in Imperial and SI Units.
Square, Cube, Square Root and Cubic Root. Calculator and .Class IB liquids with a flash point less than 73 °F (23 °C) and a boiling point equal to or greater than °F (38 °C) and class IC liquids with a flash point equal to or greater than 73 °F (23 °C), but less than °F (38 °C) have a NFPA flammability rating of 3.Ref: Tomlin,C () Boiling Pt, Melting Pt, Vapor Pressure Estimations (MPBPWIN v): Boiling Pt (deg C): (Adapted Stein & Brown method) Melting Pt (deg C): (Mean or Weighted MP) VP(mm Hg,25 deg C): E (Modified Grain method) MP (exp database): deg C VP (exp database): E mm Hg at 25 deg C Subcooled liquid VP.