This is an online version of the 2008 Emergency Response Guidebook (ERG) which is produced by the USDOT for first responders during the initial phase of a Dangerous goods/Hazardous Materials incident. Have you ever wondered what those four digit numbers on the placards on the side of trucks and rail cars mean? Our online ERG will give you your answer.
|Name of Material||Guide||UN#||ISO|
|Current as of: Oct. 2, 2011|
|Dichlorodifluoromethane and Difluoroethane azeotropic mixture with approximately 74% Dichlorodifluoromethane||126||2602|
|Dichlorodifluoromethane and Ethylene oxide mixture, with not more than 12.5% Ethylene oxide||126||3070|
|Dichlorodifluoromethane and Ethylene oxide mixtures, with not more than 12% Ethylene oxide||126||3070|
|Dichlorodimethyl ether, symmetrical||131||2249|
|Dichloroisocyanuric acid salts||140||2465|
|Dichloroisocyanuric acid, dry||140||2465|
This information was compiled from the 2008 Emergency Response Guidebook (2008 ERG) which is produced by the U.S. Department of Transportation.
(Data last updated/verified: Oct. 2, 2011)
WARNING: These pages are for general reference and educational purposes only and MUST NOT be relied upon as a sole source to determine regulatory compliance or where matters of life and health are concerned. This site and the author do not warrant or guarantee the accuracy or the sufficiency of the information provided and do not assume any responsibility for its use.
To ensure regulatory compliance when transporting hazardous materials or dangerous goods, one must receive proper training and certification from a qualified instructor and refer to the current year's Code of Federal Regulations Title 49 (49CFR) or your country's shipping regulations. In matters regarding workplace safety, refer to current OSHA regulations (29CFR) and NIOSH guidelines or your own country's health and safety regulations. No one should ever enter into a hazardous environment without proper training from qualified instructors.
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Kenneth Barbalace. Emergency Response Guidebook (ERG) - Dibromobenzene ==> Diethylaminopropylamine. EnvironmentalChemistry.com. 1995 - 2018. Accessed on-line: 7/19/2018