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Directive 1999 92 Ec Pdf Download

 

Directive 1999 92 Ec Pdf Download - http://shurll.com/bkmv8

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Directive 1999 92 Ec Pdf Download

 

ECAS LoginCreate an ECAS account Follow EUGrowth on TwitterFacebookGoogle Our YouTube channelOur RSS feeds Mechanical Engineering Machinery Lifts Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) Equipment for potentially explosive atmospheres (ATEX) Cableways Noise Emissions from Outdoor Equipment Mechanical engineering - links News Events Tools and DatabasesNoise emissions for outdoor equipment - Database Contracts and grantsCalls for expressions of interest Calls for proposalsAbout our grants Awarded grants Calls for tendersAbout our tenders Low value procedures Prior Information Notices Public consultations Publications Equipment for potentially explosive atmospheres (ATEX) Main menu HomeAbout us Contact us Newsletter Features RSS feeds Cookies Legal notice Single Market and StandardsSingle Market Strategy Single Market for Goods Single Market for Services Digital Single Market European Standards Barriers to Trade CE marking Public Procurement Single Market Forum IndustryIndustrial Policy Competitiveness Innovation Key Enabling Technologies Sustainability and circular economy Intellectual Property Corporate Social Responsibility International Aspects Entrepreneurship and SMEsBusiness-friendly environment Promoting entrepreneurship Improving access to markets Clusters SME support COSME programme Access to finance for SMEsCOSME financial instruments CIP Financial Instruments Policy areas Data and surveys - SAFE EU Access to Finance Days SectorsAeronautics industries Automotive industry Biotechnology Chemicals Construction Cosmetics Defence Industries Digital economy Electrical and Electronic Engineering Industries Food and drink industry Gambling Healthcare Industries Maritime Industries Mechanical Engineering Medical devices Postal services Pressure and Gas Raw materials, metals, minerals and forest-based industries Social economy Space Textiles, Fashion and Creative Industries Tourism Toys Equipment for potentially explosive atmospheres (ATEX)A potentially explosive atmosphere exists when a mixture of air gases, vapours, mists, or dusts combine in a way that can ignite under certain operating conditions.Equipment and protective systems intended for use in potentially explosive atmospheres (ATEX) cover a range of products, including those used on fixed offshore platforms, petrochemical plants, mines, and flour mills, amongst others.EU Legislation and ATEXThe ATEXDirective 2014/34/EU covers equipment and protective systems intended for use in potentially explosive atmospheres. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. This varies from a lit cigarette to welding activity. The continuous revision of guidance documents is carried out by the ATEX Working Parties based on their analysis of issues that continue to arise, in the course of implementing the Directive.The ATEX Working Parties comprise the Committee, the Working Group of the Comittee, the Administrative Cooperation (AdCo) Group and the European Coordination of Notified Bodies Group (ExNBG).The first edition of the ATEX 2014/34/EU Guidelines (7 MB)was issued in April 2016.Standardisation for ATEXEuropean harmonised standards for Directive 2014/34/EU are produced by the European Standardisation Organisations:theEuropean Committee for Standardization - CEN(Technical Committee CEN/TC 305) andtheEuropean Committee for Electrotechnical Standardization - CENELEC(Technical Committee CLC/TC 31).Their references are published in theOfficial Journal of the European Union (OJEU).Consolidated lists of references of harmonised standards on equipment for explosive atmospheres (ATEX)Notified bodies for ATEXList of notified bodies under Directive 2014/34/EU (NANDO Information System)European Coordination of ATEX Notified Bodies Group (ExNBG)Chairperson:martin.thedensptb.deTechnical Secretariat:hermann.dinklervdtuev.deEx-NBG Clarification Sheets(6 MB) noted by the ATEX CommitteeWhat other Directives are relevant?The ATEX 'Workplace' Directive 1999/92/EC deals with the minimum requirements for improving the level of health and safety protection of workers potentially at risk from explosive atmospheres.This Directive complements the responsibilities of manufacturers under Directive 2014/34/EU by setting out the responsibilities of employers. Last update: 12/09/2016 Legal notice Cookies Contact Search Top .. Sira, Intertek, Baseefa, Lloyd's, TUV) but manufacturers/suppliers can self-certify Category 3 equipment (technical dossier including drawings, hazard analysis and users manual in the local language) and Category 2 non-electrical equipment but for Category 2 the technical dossier must be lodged with a notified body. Equipment in use before July 2003 is allowed to be used indefinitely provided a risk assessment shows it is safe to do so. ATEX derives its name from the French title of the 94/9/EC directive: Appareils destins tre utiliss en ATmosphres EXplosibles. There are two categories of equipment 'I' for mining and 'II' for surface industries. Zone 2 - A place in which an explosive atmosphere consisting of a mixture with air of dangerous substances in the form of gas, vapor or mist is not likely to occur in normal operation but, if it does occur, will persist for a short period only. Equipment Category; 3. The classification given to a particular zone, and its size and location, depends on the likelihood of an explosive atmosphere occurring and its persistence if it does. As of July 2003, organizations in EU must follow the directives to protect employees from explosion risk in areas with an explosive atmosphere. Resources UnderstandingIEC Basics of Explosion Protection (PDF, 1.8MB)IEC Basics of Dust Explosion Protection (PDF, 1.0MB)ATEX Directives (Web pages)ATEX 94/9/EC ATEX Guidelines (Second Edition July, 2005) ATEX 1999/99/EC Health & Safety at WorkATEX Directives (PDFs) Directive 94/9/EC of the European Parliament and the Council fo March 1994 on the approximation of the laws of the Member States concerning equipment and protective systems intended for use in potentially explosive atmospheresOfficial Journal of the European Communities (19.4.1994) (PDF, 3.6MB)Official Journal of the European Communities Corrigendum (26.1.2000) (PDF, 96KB)Consolidated Text (20.11.2003) (PDF, 176KB)Directive 1999/92/Ec Of The European Parliament And Of The Council of 16 December 1999 on minimum requirements for improving the safety and health protection of workers potentially at risk from explosive atmospheres (15th individual Directive within the meaning of Article 16(1) of Directive 89/391/EEC)Official Journal of the European Communities (28.1.2000) (PDF, 140KB)Non-binding Guide of Good Practice for implementing of the European Parliament and Council Directive 1999/92/EC on minimum requirements for improving the safety and health protection of workers potentially at risk from explosive atmospheresFinal version April 2003 (PDF, 972KB)Third Party Agencies and Other Useful Industry Links ATEX APIwww.api.org CENELECwww.cenelec.orgCSAwww.csa.caFieldbuswww.fieldbus.orgFMwww.fmglobal.com GOSTwww.gost-r.infoHARTwww.hartcomm.org IECwww.iec.chIECExwww.iecex.comIEEE PCICwww.ieee-pcic.orgISAwww.isa.org KEMAwww.kema.comNFPAwww.nfpa.org Profibuswww.profibus.comPTB www.ptb.de ULwww.ul.comFor more information relating to R. The combination of aluminium and rust is also notoriously dangerous. Once certified, the equipment is marked by the CE (meaning it complies with ATEX and all other relevant directives) and Ex symbol to identify it as approved under the ATEX directive. This can be the result of milling, grinding, rubbing, mechanical friction in a stuffing box or bearing, or a hot liquid pumped into a vessel. Effective ignition sources are:. HomeR. The combination of materials and speed determine the effectiveness of the ignition source. These texts have direct effect in the first instance. External links[edit]. Growth Internal Market, Industry, Entrepreneurship and SMEs Home Menu . Atmospheric conditions are commonly referred to as ambient temperatures and pressures. e913ce18fc

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