The University is required under the Occupational Health and Safety Act to provide information, instruction and training to employees to ensure that the work can be performed in a manner that is safe and without risks to health. If a hazard related to the plant and its associated systems of work is identified and assessed to be a risk the employer must ensure that employees likely to be exposed to the risk and anyone supervising the employees are trained and provided with information and instruction. See Standard Operating Procedure example (Appendix 3).
Bassinets and Cradles
This type of equipment should have a wide base to prevent it from tipping over. The mattress should fit snuggly within the bed frame. Children can suffocate in the
spaces formed between mattresses or from ill-fitting mattresses. The rocking mechanism should have a locking device.
STANDARDS FOR EQUIPMENT
Australian and New Zealand regulatory authorities have adopted combined Australian/New Zealand (AS/NZS) standards to specify the safety requirements for electrical equipment. These standards are developed with industry and public consultation through consensus of expert Australian and New Zealand combined technical committees under the combined coordination of the peak independent standards writing bodies, Standards Australia Incorporated (SAI) and Standards New Zealand (SNZ).
Status of High Field MRI Safety Studies
Systems up to 8T in operation on human subjects
Subjects monitored for ECG, heart rate, respiration, etc.
Cognitive studies have been done on a limited number of subjects Safety studies indicate no serious adverse effects
FUNCTIONAL EARTH TERMINALS in the measuring circuit. A case of REASONABLY FORESEEABLE MISUSE is that the OPERATOR might disconnect the PROTECTIVE CONDUCTOR TERMINAL so that
the FUNCTIONAL EARTH TERMINAL can float above earth potential. This allows the OPERATOR
to make a floating measurement, but introduces a HAZARD . If the OPERATOR should inadvertently connect the FUNCTIONAL EARTH TERMINAL to a HAZARDOUS LIVE VOLTAGE , then the chassis of the measuring equipment could also be connected to the HAZARDOUS LIVE VOLTAGE , and the OPERATOR or a bystander could receive an electric shock from the
UL certifies equipment and apparel to North American and European requirements to reduce the risk of injuries due to fire, falls, chemical exposure and other physical hazards. We can also combine these geographic testing requirements in some instances, reducing time-to-market, costs and sample requirements.
The precautions given in this manual are concerned with this product.
In this manual, the safety precautions are ranked as "DANGER" and "CAUTION".
Note that the caution level may lead to a serious accident according to the circumstances. Always follow the instructions of both levels because they are important to personal safety.
equipment shall be not more than 5 l. If, however, the usage of liquid is such that more than 5 l is consumed in 8 h, the quantity stored is permitted to be increased to that required for an 8 h operation. Oil or equivalent fluids used for lubrication or in a hydraulic system shall have a flash point of 149 °C or higher, and the reservoir shall be of sealed construction. The system shall have provision for expansion of the fluid and shall incorporate means for pressure relief. This requirement is not applicable to lubricating oils which are applied to points of friction in quantities which would contribute negligible fuel to a fire. Except under conditions given below, replenishable liquids such as printing inks shall have a flash point of 60 °C or higher, and shall not be under sufficient pressure to cause atomisation.
Aircraft impact is being considered in the structural integrity assessment of nuclear facilities as a beyond- design accident scenario (US NRC, 2009). The nuclear structure will undergo considerable damage caused by the extreme load due to aircraft impact. In order to preclude such a damage, it may be physically protected through the exterior wall. However, the impact loading will generate shock vibration in the structure itself and it may induce damage to the internal equipment. Even if the safety-related equipment has been qualified for its capability to perform the required safety functions under a seismic event (IEEE, 2004), the structural assessment for safety-related equipment from the shock vibration caused by aircraft impact needs to be estimated because the seismic vibration and shock vibration resulting from aircraft impact impose fundamentally different loading.
The purchase of semi-automated bolter (projects 1 and 1.5) was intended essentially to reduce or eliminate specific risks for the operators (the steps up to the platform, handling of mesh, exposure to rock fall). The goal was achieved in this case, as proven by the decrease in the IR. In the mining industry, some actors assume that automated technologies are unreliable  . This perception appears to be a major barrier to the spread of automated equipment in underground mining. Automation usually brings many benefits. It offers a safer work- ing environment by removing the operators from hazardous situations (as our results show), enhances precision (e.g. in drilling), allows mining in spaces not previously accessible to humans, and reduces the manning of equipment.
Widespread utilisation of ionising radiation for multifarious applications in medicine, industry, agriculture, research etc. has brought in its wake the need for exercising regulatory controls to ensure safety of users, members of the public and the environment. The Atomic Energy Regulatory Board (AERB), constituted under the Atomic Energy Act, 1962 by the Government of India, is entrusted with the responsibility of developing and implementing appropriate regulatory measures aimed at ensuring radiation safety in all applications involving ionising radiation. One of the ways to meet these responsibilities is to develop and enforce specific codes and standards dealing with radiation safety aspects of various applications of ionising radiation to cover the entire spectrum of operations, starting from design of radiation equipment, their installation and use to decommissioning/disposal.
device manufacturers utilise RFID systems to enhance the tracking and tracing of patients and equipment, reduce errors in patient care, effectively manage health resources and conduct assessment and prediction in advance. However, using RFID systems entails serious challenges, such as financial, practical, organisational and privacy and security issues. To achieve scalability, synchronisation and trust between parties, scholars have utilised attribute-based access control (ABAC) schemes that are built on centralised models as the supply chain. Figueroa et al. proposed and implemented a prevention system based on an ABAC in an RFID system by using a blockchain decentralised model. The proposed system aims at solving security and safety risks and conducting a trustworthy tracking and tracing of medical authorities by preventing access to incorrect areas, which could lead to human errors or external threats. These controlled-access strategies are accomplished by using the decentralised application (DApp), which interfaces with smart contract and blockchain technology. Apart from their use to solve issues in current centralised systems, smart contract and blockchain technology can flexibly secure RFID systems by offering the trust and support relationship of the ABAC model. To demonstrate the viability of the implementation, the authors deployed four recommended tools in a local and test net environment: ETH Network Status, Etherscan Ropsten Testnet Network, Infura dashboard and truffle test. Hence, the system can permit or deny access to assets such as surgical devices which contain a coding scheme (connected RFID tag) that restricts their access to certain areas. Although the suitability of the proposed system was validated for healthcare systems, it requires an underlying business model .
5.2. If, pursuant to the Act, the General Provisions Regulations, and these Regulations, temporary work at a height cannot be carried out safely and under appropriate ergonomic conditions from a suitable surface, the work equipment most suitable to ensure and maintain safe working conditions must be selected. Collective protection measures must be given priority over personal protection measures. The dimensions of the work equipment must be appropriate to the nature of the work to be performed and to the foreseeable stresses and allow passage without danger.
This document is a non binding document intended to provide guidelines to help Member States and stakeholders making the distinction between toys and electronic equipment. This document expresses the views of the majority of members in the Expert Group on Toys Safety. The images appearing in the document constitute examples intended to facilitate the decision-making. They do not presuppose the conformity of the represented products.
three categories: the mathematic analytical method, the test statistical method and the expert evaluation method. The test statistical method falls into the ﬂight test, the hardware-in- the-loop simulation and the mathematic modeling and simula- tion. The modeling and simulation method is an important method for the complex system research, in which not only the cost can be greatly reduced, but also retrieve data that would otherwise be difﬁcult to obtain, especially the data of the system’s dynamic characteristic in multi-factor complex ﬂight situations. This paper ﬁrst builds the multi-body system dynamic model of the heavy-equipment airdrop system, along with contingency variables, which include aircraft malfunc- tions and unfavorable environments. To achieve this, a virtual simulation system for the safety research of the heavy- equipment airdrop in the multi-factor complex scenarios is developed through MATLAB/Simulink, C language and Flightgear (a system used to study the dynamic characteristic of the heavy-equipment airdrop in the multi-factor complex ﬂight situations). Data is then extracted. This model serves as the foundation for the subsequent quantitative safety research.
• Electrical Design: Personal hygiene and beauty therapy equipment is generally intended for occasional personal use by one or two individual consumers. Accordingly, critical electrical elements, such as motor interlocks, and the device’s intended duty cycle are designed to support this limited use. However, in a commercial setting, such as a salon or spa, an individual device may be used nearly continuously by multiple operators during the course of a single day. A personal hygiene and beauty therapy device subject to such heavy use is more likely to malfunction or fail completely without warning. • Enclosure and Internal
This product has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a class B digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. The FCC Class B limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures: