Emergency Response Guidebook (ERG)

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.

Ethyl butyrate ==> Ethylene oxide and Carbon

Name of MaterialGuideUN#ISO
Current as of: Oct. 2, 2011
Ethyl butyrate1301180
Ethyl chloride1151037
Ethyl chloroacetate1551181
Ethyl chloroformate1551182Yes
Ethyl chlorothioformate1552826Yes
Ethyl crotonate1301862
Ethyl cyanoacetate1562666
Ethyl ether1271155
Ethyl fluoride1152453
Ethyl formate1291190
Ethyl isobutyrate1292385
Ethyl isocyanate1552481Yes
Ethyl lactate1291192
Ethyl mercaptan1292363
Ethyl methacrylate130P2277
Ethyl methacrylate, stabilized130P2277
Ethyl methyl ether1151039
Ethyl methyl ketone1271193
Ethyl nitrite, solution1311194
Ethyl orthoformate1292524
Ethyl oxalate1562525
Ethyl phosphonothioic dichloride, anhydrous1542927Yes
Ethyl phosphonous dichloride, anhydrous1352845Yes
Ethyl phosphorodichloridate1542927Yes
Ethyl propionate1291195
Ethyl propyl ether1272615
Ethyl silicate1291292
Ethylacetylene, stabilized116P2452
Ethylamine, aqueous solution, with not less than 50% but not more than 70% Ethylamine1322270
Ethylbutyl acetate1301177
Ethylene chlorohydrin1311135Yes
Ethylene chlorohydrin1311135Yes
Ethylene dibromide1541605Yes
Ethylene dibromide and Methyl bromide mixture, liquid1511647Yes
Ethylene dichloride1311184
Ethylene glycol diethyl ether1271153
Ethylene glycol monobutyl ether1522369
Ethylene glycol monobutyl ether1522369
Ethylene glycol monoethyl ether1271171
Ethylene glycol monoethyl ether acetate1291172
Ethylene glycol monoethyl ether acetate1291172
Ethylene glycol monomethyl ether1271188
Ethylene glycol monomethyl ether acetate1291189
Ethylene glycol monomethyl ether acetate1291189
Ethylene oxide119P1040Yes

Data Source for our online 2008 ERG

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)

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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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