The Classification, Packaging and Labelling of Dangerous Substances (Amendment) Regulations 1988

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HMSO , London
Statementpromulgated by the Secretary of State under authority granted by the European Communities Act 1972 and the Health and Safety at Work etc. Act 1974.
SeriesStatutory Instrument, 1988 -- No.766
ContributionsGreat Britain., Great Britain.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15617177M
ISBN 100110867661
OCLC/WorldCa561256892

European Regulation (EC) No / on classification, labelling and packaging of substances and mixtures came into force on 20 January in all EU Member States, including the UK. It is known by its abbreviated form, ‘the CLP Regulation’ or just plain ‘CLP’. In most cases, suppliers need to decide on the classification of a substance or is called self-classification.

In some cases, the decision on the classification of substances is taken at the community level to ensure adequate risk management. Member States, manufacturers, importers and downstream users may propose the classification and labelling of a substance.

2 Following the introduction of the Health and Safety at Work etc. Actproposals were put forward for a single set of regulations, dealing with the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances and regulating the conveyance of dangerous substances by road in tankers, tank containers and packages.

Description The Classification, Packaging and Labelling of Dangerous Substances (Amendment) Regulations 1988 EPUB

11 rows    Classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances. Author: Lucas Smith. The CLP Regulation (for "Classification, Labelling and Packaging") is a European Union regulation fromwhich aligns the European Union system of classification, labelling and packaging of chemical substances and mixtures to the Globally Harmonised System (GHS).

It is expected to facilitate global trade and the harmonised communication of hazard information of chemicals and to promote.

The Dangerous Substances Directive (as The Classification was one of the main European Union laws concerning chemical safety, until its full replacement by the new regulation CLP Regulation (), starting in It was made under Article (Art. 94 in a consolidated version) of the Treaty of agreement, The Classification is also applicable in the EEA, and compliance with the directive will ensure.

The general principles of classification and labelling of dangerous substances applies to the methods specified in Regulation (EC) No / and the criteria laid down in Directive 67//EEC on the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances, save where alternative criteria in the Directive are applied.

Approved regulatory guidance (sixth edition) documenting the general principles as required by the Regulations known as CHIP 4. Addressed to manufacturers, importers and other suppliers with such responsibilities concerning dangerous substances and preparations and closely follows the European Commission's labelling guide (Annex VI to Directive 67//EEC).

S.I. 62 of EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES (CLASSIFICATION, PACKAGING AND LABELLING OF DANGEROUS PREPARATIONS) REGULATIONS I, Mary Harney, Minister for Enterprise, Trade and Employment, in exercise of the powers conferred on me by section 3 of the European Communities Act (No.

27 of ) and for the purpose of giving effect to Directive /45/EC of. The CLP Regulation will replace certain provisions of the directives related to the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances (Directive 67//EEC) and preparations (Directive /45/EC) after a transitional period.

These Directives will be repealed on 1 June (3) Dangerous substances shall be classified and labelled in accordance with the criteria in Annex VI and the results of tests provided for in Annexes VII.A, VII.B, VII.C, VII.D and VIII, except where contrary requirements for dangerous preparations are specified in the European Communities (Classification, Packaging and Labelling of Dangerous.

Labelling: mainly means hazard symbols (and handling labels) displayed on small means of packages (usually less than liters) ; Example of Dangerous Goods Marking and Labeling. The picture below shows how a dangerous goods package should be marked and labelled. Limited Quantity and Excepted Quantity Marking.

Classification Packaging and Labelling Classification, Packaging and Labelling (CPL) legislation aims to protect people and the environment from the effects of dangerous chemicals by requiring suppliers to provide information about the dangers and to package them safely.

The suppliers must identify the hazards and classify the chemical accordingly. These Regulations amend the Classification, Packaging and Labelling of Dangerous Substances Regulations (“the principal Regulations”) to give effect with respect to Great Britain to the provisions of the Commission Directive 88//EEC (OJ No.

L, p.1) adapting to technical progress for the tenth time Council Directive 67//EEC (OJ No. L, p.1) (OJ/SEp. Buy Packaging and Labelling of Dangerous Substances for Conveyance by Road: Classification, Packaging and Labelling of Dangerous Substances Regulations (Code of Practice) by (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Paperback. Information approved for the classification, packaging, and labelling of dangerous substances for supply and conveyance by road on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Information approved for the classification, packaging, and labelling of dangerous substances for supply and conveyance by roadFormat: Paperback.

Hazard Labelling & Packaging according to the CLP Regulation Information Sheet Not all substances and mixtures classified and labelled according to the CLP Regulation require classification and labelling under the provisions of the transport of dangerous goods legislation, i.e.

if they are not considered hazardous for transport. The Classification, Labelling and Packaging (CLP) Regulation ((EC) No /) based on the United Nations’ Globally Harmonised System (GHS) has been since 1 June the only legislation in force in the EU for classification and labelling of substances and mixtures.

Details The Classification, Packaging and Labelling of Dangerous Substances (Amendment) Regulations 1988 FB2

Classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances in the European Union. Luxembourg: Office for Official Publications of the European Communities, © (OCoLC) - the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous preparations, and to - the approximation of specific provisions for certain preparations which may present hazards, whether or not they are classified as dangerous within the meaning of this Directive, when such preparations are placed on the market of the Member States.

The ‘CLP’ Regulation (EC) No / on the classification, labelling and packaging of substances and mixtures, or simply ‘CLP’ introduces the United Nations globally harmonized system (UN GHS) for classification and labelling of chemicals into Europe.

As part of the EU laws regulating the sale of chemicals and dangerous substances. The Classification, Labelling and Packaging (CLP) Regulation ((EC) No /) is based on the United Nations’ Globally Harmonised System (GHS) and its purpose is to ensure a high level of protection of health and the environment, as well as the free movement of substances, mixtures and articles.

Classification, Labelling and Packaging (CLP) of Substances and Mixtures under EU CLP Regulation Existing CPL Regulations Terminology 1. Symbols 2. Preparations 3. Indication of Danger 4. Risk Phrases 5.

Safety Phrases New CLP Regulation Terminology 1. Pictograms 2. Mixtures 3. Signal word 4. Hazard statements 5. Precautionary statements V V V. EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES (CLASSIFICATION, PACKAGING, LABELLING AND NOTIFICATION OF DANGEROUS SUBSTANCES) REGULATIONS, I, Mary Harney, Minister for Enterprise, Trade, and Employment, in exercise of the powers conferred on me by section 3 of the European Communities Act, (No.

27 of ), and for the purpose of giving effect to Council. Notification of new chemical substances in accordance with directive 67//EEC on the classification, packaging, and labelling of dangerous substances: No-longer polymers list [European Communities] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Notification of new chemical substances in accordance with directive 67//EEC on the classification, packaging.

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Council Directive 67//EEC Show full title. Council Directive 67//EEC of 27 June on the approximation of laws, regulations and administrative provisions relating to the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances. labelling and packaging of substances and mixtures, amending and repealing Directives 67//EEC and /45/EC, and amending Regulation (EC) N° / (REACH).

It implements the second edition of the United Nations Globally Harmonised System of Classification and Labelling. I (Acts whose publication is obligatory) COMMISSION DIRECTIVE /59/EC of 6 August adapting to technical progress for the 28th time Council Directive 67//EEC on the approximation of the laws, regulations and administrative provisions relating to the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances (Text with EEA relevance) THE COMMISSION OF THE EUROPEAN.

Notification of new chemical substances in accordance with directive 67//EEC on the classification, packaging, and labelling of dangerous substances. Luxembourg: European Commission ; Lanham, MD: Bernan Associates [distributor], © (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document.

Council Directive 67//EEC of 27 June on the approximation of laws, regulations and administrative provisions relating to the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances Official Journal16/08/ P.

- Finnish special edition: Chapter 15 Volume 1. CLP sets general requirements for labelling to ensure the safe use and supply of hazardous substances and mixtures. Certain labelling exemptions apply e.g. to substances and mixtures contained in packaging that is small (typically less than ml) or is otherwise difficult to label.Harmonized classification and labeling for certain hazardous substances.

Correlation table between the classification from Directive 67//EEC and the classification from the CLP Regulation. The purpose is to harmonize criteria for classification of mixtures and substances and regulations on labeling and packaging.

Off J P16/8/, as amended by Commission Directive /59/EC of 6 August adapting to technical progress for the 28th time Council Directive 67//EEC on the approximation of the laws, regulations and administrative provisions relating to the classification, packaging and labelling of dangerous substances.