Doc 9375 dangerous goods trainning programme book 2

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  • @Vishanti Burden Hello . my partner filled out a template Freddie Mac / Fannie Mae 710 version at this place http://pdf.ac/8lkUes
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Doc 9375 dangerous goods trainning programme book 2

  1. 1. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  2. 2. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 f* - 484l14Lb 0033382 845 m Published in srparute English, French. Russiun und Spanish editions b.y the International Civil Aviution Organization. All correspondence, except orders and subscriptions, should be addressed to the Secretury Generul. Orders for this publication should be sent lo one of the following addresses, together with the appropriate remittance (by bank draft, chcque or money order) in U.S. dollars or the currency of the country in which the order is placed. Document Sales Unit international Civil Aviation Organization I Ooo Sherbrooke Street West, Suite 400 Montreal. Qucbcc Canada H3A 2R2 Tel.: (514) 285-8219 Telex: 05-245 I3 Fax: (5 14) 288-4772 Sitatex: YULCAYA Credit card orders (Visa or American ~?gypr. ICAO Rcpresentativc, Express only) arc acccptcd at the above address. Middle East Oflicc, 9 Shagarct El Dorr Street, Zamalck Frmce. ReprCsenlant de I’ OACI. Bureau Europe et Atlanliquc 92522 Neuilly-sur-Scinc I 121 1, Cairo. Nord, 3 his, villa l?mile-Bergeral, (Cedcx). India Oxford Book and Stationery Co., Scindia House, New Delhi or I7 Park Street, Calcutta. Jopun. Japan Civil Avialion Promotion Kenw. ICAO Representative, Foundation, 15-12, I-chomc, Eastern and Soulhcrn African Toranomon, Minato-Ku, Tokyo Office, United Nations Accommodation, P.O. Box 46294, Nairobi. Mexico. Rcprcscntantc dc la OACI. Oficina NorlcamCrica. Centroamerica y Caribc, Apartado postal 5-377. C.P. 06500, MCxico. D.F. Prru. Reprcsentantc dc la OACI, Olicina SudumCrica, Apartado 4127, Lima l(x). &npgcr/. RcprCscntanr de I’ OACI, S@I. Thilmd. Pilot’ Suministros s, Bureau Afriquc Acroniuticos, ICAO Representative. Unirrd Kingdom Civil Aviation 37 Gratton Road, Chchcnham, occidcntale S.A., CIUliscs, et ccntralc. 5-Olicina Boite postalc 2356, Dakar. Nlim. 2, 28043 Madrid. Asia and Pacific Office, P.O. Box I I, Samyaek Ladprao, Authorily, Printing and Publications Glos., CL50 2BN. Services, Greville Bangkok 10901. House, The Catalogue of ICAO Publications and Audio Visual Training Aids Issued annually, the Catalogue lists all publications and audio visual training aids currently available. Monthly supplements announce new publications and audio visual training aids, amendments, supplements, reprints, etc. Available free from the Document Sales Unit, ICAO --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  3. 3. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 *f - 4841416 0033383 7&l, m DANGEROUS GOODS TRAINING PROGRAMME --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- (Dot 9375-AN/913) BOOK 2 LOAD PLANNERS AND FLIGHT CREW THIRD EDITION - Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS JANUARY Not for Resale 1993
  4. 4. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tt - 484L4Lb 0033384 bl,B m FOREWORD The Technical Instructions (Part 6) require that initial and recurrent dangerous goods training programmes be established and maintained for or on behalf of the following: - regular shippers of dangerous goods and shippers’agents; - operators; - agencies located at an aerodrome which perform, on behalf of the operator, the act of receiving, loading, unloading, transferring or other processing of passengers or cargo; - agencies other than operators involved in processing or transporting either passengers or cargo; and - agencies engaged in the security screening of passengers and their baggage. It also recommends that these training programmes be subjected to review and approval as determined by the appropriate national authority, with the exception of the operators’training programmes which must be subject to review and approval by the appropriate authority of the State of the operator. A series of four books, of which this is Book 2, has been produced for the training of particular categories of personnel involved in the transport of dangerous goods by air. The four books are: Book I: Shippers, cargo agents and operators’ cargo acceptance staff Book 2: Load planners and flight crew Book 3: Passenger handling staff and flight attendants Book 4: Loading and warehouse personnel This programme of books has been developed to help achieve a uniform world-wide level of training in all aspects of handling and transporting dangerous goods by air and particularly to assist those who are responsible for the establishment of training programmes. The material contained in these books was developed jointly by ICAO and IATA in support of the provision contained in Annex I8 to the Convention on International Civil Aviation. It is believed that the use of an internationally developed training programme will facilitate approval by national authorities. Those parts of this particular book relating to flight crew have been developed in co-ordination with the International Federation of Air Line Pilots’ Associations (IFALPA). It is intended that revised editions of these books will be published from time to time to maintain alignment with changes to the provisions on which they are based. This third edition of the training programme series is based on the 1993-1994 Edition of the Technical Instructions. (iii) Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Annex 18 to the Convention on International Civil Aviation, entitled “The Safe Transport of Dangerous Goods by Air”, requires in Chapter 10 that dangerous goods training programmes be established and updated as provided for in the ICAO document Trchtticul It~structiotts for the Sqfe Trutwport of Dutz~erous Goods by Air (Dot 9284).
  5. 5. ICAO 7375 BOOK+2 tX H 484L4Lb 0033385 554 - TABLE OF CONTENTS Page Introduction.....................................................................,................ I Generallnformation............................................................................... 3 Dangerous Goods.. ............................................................................... 4 General ....................................................................................... Dangerous goods acceptable.. .................................................................... Dangerous goods forbidden for transport. ........................................................... Dangerousgoodsexceptedorlimited.............................................................~ Passengers who wish to carry dangerous goods. ...................................................... . 4 4 4 4 7 8 Classesand Divisions .............................................................................. Description of classes and divisions ................................................................ 9 DangerousGoodsList............................................................................. I5 Packing ......................................................................................... I7 Generalpackingrequirements ..................................................................... Typesofpackagings ............................................................................ Packaging performance tests ...................................................................... I8 Marking ......................................................................................... Marking specifications and requirements ............................................................ 23 Storage.......................................................................................... Radioactive material ............................................................................. Organic peroxides and self-reactive substances ....................................................... Loading......................................................................................... Not for Resale I9 I9 21 21 --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- General ....................................................................................... Hazard labels .................................................................................. Handling labels ................................................................................. Labelling of unit load devices containing dangerous goods ............................................. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS I8 19 LabeHing ........................................................................................ Inspection for damaged packages of dangerous goods. .......... Securing of dangerous goods ............................... Loading restrictions on the flight deck and on passenger aircraft. Loading on cargo aircraft ................................. Loading of incompatible dangerous goods. ................... Loading of self-inflating appliances ......................... I7 I7 17 23 23 24 ...................................... ...................................... ...................................... ...................................... ...................................... ...................................... 24 24 24 25 25 26
  6. 6. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 ** - 484L4Lb 0033386 490 m Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - Load Planners and Flight Crew (4 Page Loading of wheelchairs as checked baggage .................... Loading of packages containing liquid dangerous goods. .......... Stowage of poisonous and infectious substances ................. Loading and stowage of radioactive material. ................... Loading of magnetized material .............................. Loading of dry ice ......................................... Loading of expandable polymeric beads. ....................... .... .... ... .... .... .... ..., .. . .... .... .... .... ......... ......... ......... ......... ......... ......... ......... ... ... ... ....... ... 28 ....... ....... ....... ....... ....... ... ... ... ... 28 28 31 31 31 ... 32 .... ....... ... 35 Provision of Information.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _ _ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Information to pilot-in-command . . , . . . . . . . . _ _ . _ _ _ _ _ . . . . . . . . . . . Information by the pilot-in-command in case of in-flight emergency. . . Reporting of dangerous goods accidents and incidents . _ . _ _ . _ _ . . . . . . Reporting of undeclared or misdeclared dangerous goods. _ . . . . . . . . . . . Information by operator in case of an aircraft accident or incident . . . .‘ . . . . Review Questions. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _ . . . _ . . . . . . . . . . Answers to Review Questions . . . . . , . . . . . . . _ _ . . . _ . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . Illustration of Hazard and Handling Labels --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale 26 26 26 27 27 27 27 .... ,... .... .... .... . . . ......... ......... ......... ......... ......... . ,......... .... .... . . *. .... ....
  7. 7. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 X* - 484L42b 0033387 327 m INTRODUCTION This is a self-study training book intended to familiarize flight crew members and personnel such as load planners and other operational staff with the provisions of the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) Technical Instructionsfor the Sufe Transport ofDangerous Goods by Air (Dot 9284). The Technical Instructions contain the internationally agreed rules which ensure that dangerous goods are carried safely. Flight crew members need to be aware of the content of that document so that they may monitor the system where possible and can properly carry out their own responsibilities. Similar awareness is necessary for load planners and other personnel whose duties may include the assignment of locations for the loading of dangerous goods on board aircraft. Do not attempt to memorize any part of this book or the Technical Instructions. Dangerous goods are commodities with a potential for danger, but if the regulutions ure followed, transporting such goods by air is not dangerous. Within the definition of dangerous goods are not only obvious substances such as acids, radioactive material, poisons and explosives but also some unlikely items such as magnets, wheelchairs with wet-cell batteries, breathing apparatus with compressed gas cylinders, bull semen packed in dry ice, some pesticides, etc. The Technical Instructions cover the procedures to be followed by everyone involved in preparing a consignment and placing it on an aircraft. The shipper must: - identify any dangerous article or substance using the nine hazard classes; - limit the quantity contained in each package to the maximum allowed (note that the listed limits of mass or volume are for each individual package); - use the correct type of packaging which could be a combination or single packaging; - put the required labels and markings on the package; - enter the required details on the dangerous goods transport document and sign a declaration that the goods have been properly prepared for transport. The cargo agent and operator’ cargo acceptance staff must: s - inspect each package for leakage or damage and for the correct labels and markings; - complete a comprehensive checklist and only accept the consignment if all relevant requirements have been complied with. The loading personnel must: - inspect each package for leakage or damage before loading into a unit load device or bulk loading on the aircraft: - inspect each unit load device for evidence of leakage or damage before loading on the aircraft; - correctly position, segregate and secure each package or unit load device aboard the aircraft. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  8. 8. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tt D 4B41r4lrb 0033388 263 Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - Load Planners and Flinht Crew 2 The pilot-in-command must: - receive and retain full written details of all the dangerous goods loaded on the aircraft, including their location (Information to pilot-in-command); - be aware of the action to be taken in the event of emergencies involving dangerous goods. (The airline is required to provide this information in its Operations Manual.) Note.- The ICAO Emergency Response Guidance for Aircraft Incidents involving Dangerous Goods (Dot 9481) contains general ir&rmation on the factors that may need to be considered when dealing with any dangerous goods incident. It does not cover incidents which.occur while the aircraji is on the ground. The pages that follow will help you to understand the relevant parts of the Technical Instructions more fully. Throughout this book, cross-references to the relevant parts of the Technical Instructions appear in parentheses. These always begin with a figure indicating the part of the Technical Instructions, followed by a semicolon and then followed by a group of figures representing the paragraph. For example: 4;2.3 refers to paragraph 2.3 in Part 4 A single figure following the semicolon refers to a whole chapter. For example: 2;9 refers to Chapter 9 of Part 2 It is worth noting that a detailed Index appears at the back of the Technical Instructions (Attachment 4) and this will help you find any other references you may need. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- in with It is intended that you read the relevant paragraphs of the Instructions conjunction the notes contained in to obtain a fuller understanding of the procedures involved in the transport of dangerous goods by air. To understanding, it is suggested that you attempt to answer the review questions given at the end of the book, Instructions for reference as necessary. The answers to the review questions are also given to enable you to check responses and to indicate areas where further study might be required. The Technical Instructions are updated and reissued every two years. Only the current edition should be used. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale this book test your using the your own
  9. 9. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tlk - 4843436 0033389 LTT H GENERAL INFORMATION Part I, Chapter 3 of the Technical. Instructions contains information concerning definitions, units of measurement, authorized equivalents and conversion factors. While working through this book, you may need to refer to the list of definitions given in this chapter of the Technical Instructions in order to confirm the meaning of some of the terms used. Note that the International System (SI) of units of measurement is used throughout the Technical Instructions. Some SI units with which you may not be too familiar are: Kilopascals (kPa) for measurements of pressure Becquerel (Bq) for measurements of the activity of radioactive material Sievert (Sv) for measurements of the equivalent radiation dose. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  10. 10. ICAO 9375 BOOK*:2 tt H 484lt4Lb 0033390 9LL - DANGEROUS GOODS --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- General Dangerous goods may be divided into three categories: a) those which are acceptable for transport by air provided all the provisions of the Instructions are complied with; b) those which are forbidden for transport by air; and c) those which are excepted from the provisions of the Instructions. Provided that the requirements of the Technical Instructions are followed, the desired level of sufety will be maintained. Dangerous goods acceptable - 1;1.2 A great many dangerous goods may be safely carried on aircraft as cargo provided they are properly prepared for transport in accordance with the Instructions. Generally, however, they are not permitted in passengers’ or crews’ checked baggage or as carry-on articles (but see “Dangerous goods excepted or limited” below). A major aspect of the requirements is the use of secure packaging when transporting limited quantities of dangerous goods. The Instructions, in general, restrict the quantity per package rather than the number of packages. Dangerous goods forbidden for transport - 1;2.1 Certain dangerous goods are considered to be too dangerous for transport by air under any circumstances. Special care is taken to ensure that such goods are not accepted for transport. Dangerous goods excepted or limited The provisions contained in the Instructions do not apply to the following: A. Exceptions for dangerous goods of the operator (1;2.3) a) articles and substances which would otherwise be classed as dangerous goods but which are required to be aboard the aircraft in accordance with the pertinent airworthiness requirements and operating regulations or that are authorized by the State of the operator to meet special requirements; b) aerosols, alcoholic beverages, perfumes, colognes, safety matches and liquefied gas lighters carried aboard a passenger aircraft by the operator for use or sale on the aircraft during the flight or series of flights, but excluding disposable gas lighters and those lighters liable to leak when exposed to reduced pressure; c) dry ice intended for use in food and beverage service aboard the aircraft. 4 Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  11. 11. ICAO Dametms 9375 BOOK*2 tt - 48414Lb 0033391 858 - Goods 5 Replacement parts and spares must meet the normal requirements except that they can be carried in specially designed containers. B. Dangerous goods in excepted quantities (1;2.5) Certain types of dangerous goods may be carried in small quantities without complying with all the requirements of the Instructions. Special provisions have been made which exempt them from the usual provisions for dangerous goods including documentation, hazard labels and segregation loading. However, such packages must be marked “Dangerous goods in excepted quantities” (1;2.5.6. I) Packages containing excepted quantities of dangerous goods do not require any special handling or loading except that they must not be carried in a passenger cabin or on the flight deck. An incident involving leakage or spillage of a package containing excepted quantities of dangerous goods or any other occurrences must be reported in accordance with Part 5;4.4 and 4.5 of the Instructions. C. Dangerous goods in limited quantities (1;2.6) The Instructions contain provisions for limited quantities of dangerous goods. These recognize that niany dangerous goods when in reasonably limited quantities present a reduced hazard during transport and can safely be carried in good quality packagings of the types specified in the Instructions but which have not been tested and marked accordingly. The provisions applicable for dangerous goods in limited quantities appear in Part I ;2.6 of the Instructions. The packing instructions are indicated in Column 9 of Table 2-14 where they are prefixed by the letter “Y”; the associated quantity limitation is shown in Column IO. These packages must be marked, labelled and stowed in the same way as other dangerous goods. D. Dangerous goods carried by passengers or crew (9;1.2) Dangerous goods must not be carried by passengers or crew members as or in carry-on baggage, or as checked baggage, or on their person, except for the following: a) alcoholic beverages not exceeding 70 per cent alcohol by volume when packed in receptacles of less than 5 L; b) non-radioactive medicinal or toilet articles (including aerosols). Also aerosols in Division 2.2, with no subsidiary risk, for sporting or home use in checked baggage only. The total net quantity of all such articles carried by each person must not exceed 2 kg or 2 L and the net quantity of each single article must not exceed 0.5 kg or 0.5 L. The term ‘ medicinal or toilet articles (including aerosols)’ is intended to include such items as hair sprays, perfumes, colognes and medicines containing alcohols; cl with the approval of the operator(s), small gaseous oxygen or air cylinders required for medical use; d) small carbon dioxide gas cylinders worn for the operation of mechanical limbs, also spare cylinders of a similar size if required to ensure an adequate supply for the duration of the journey; d with the approval of the operator(s), as checked baggage only, securely boxed cartridges for sporting purposes, in Division 1.4S, in quantities not exceeding 5 kg gross mass per person for that person’ own use, excluding ammunition with s explosive or incendiary projectiles. Allowances for more than one person must not be combined into one or more packages; f) dry ice in quantities not exceeding 2 kg per person, when used to pack non-dangerous perishables, provided the package permits the release of carbon dioxide gas: - in carry-on baggage; or - with the approval of the operator(s), in checked baggage; 9) safety matches or a lighter intended for use by an individual when carried on the person. However, lighters containing unabsorbed liquid fuel (other than liquefied gas), lighter fuel and lighter refills are not permitted on one’ person or in s checked or carry-on baggage; h) radioisotopic cardiac pacemakers or other devices, including those powered by lithium batteries, implanted into a person, or radio-pharmaceuticals contained within the body of a person as the result of medical treatment; --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  12. 12. ICAO 9375 800Kx2 ** - 484343b 0033392 794 m Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - Load Planners and Flight Crew 6 i) with the approval of the operator(s), wheelchairs or other battery-powered mobility aids with non-spillable batteries (see Packing Instruction 806 and Special Provision A67), as checked baggage provided that the battery is disconnected, the battery terminals are insulated to prevent accidental short circuits and the battery is securely attached to the wheelchair or mobility aid; j) with the approval of the operator(s), wheelchairs or other battery-powered mobility aids with spillable batteries as checked baggage, provided that the wheelchair or mobility aid can be loaded, stowed, secured and unloaded always in an upright position and that the battery is disconnected, the battery terminals are insulated to prevent accidental short circuits and the battery is securely attached to the wheelchair or mobility aid. If the wheelchair or mobility aid cannot be loaded, stowed, secured and unloaded always in an upright position, the battery must be removed and the wheelchair or mobility aid may then be carried as checked baggage without restriction. The removed battery must be carried in strong, rigid packagings as follows: 1) these packagings must be leaktight, impervious to battery fluid and be protected against upset by securing to pallets or by securing them in cargo compartments using appropriate means of securement (other than by bracing with freight or baggage) such’ by use of restraining straps, brackets or holders; as 2) batteries must be protected against short circuits, secured upright in these packagings and surrounded by compatible absorbent material sufficient to absorb their total liquid contents; and 3) these packagings must be marked ‘ Battery, wet, with wheelchair’ or ‘ Battery, wet, with mobility aid’ and be labelled with a ‘ Corrosive’ label (Figure 4-19) and with a package orientation label (Figure 4-23). The pilot-in-command of a packed battery. must be informed of the location of a wheelchair or mobility aid with an installed battery or the location It is recommended that passengers make advance arrangements with each operator; also unless batteries are non-ipillable should be fitted, where feasible, with spill-resistant vent caps; they k) hair curlers containing hydrocarbon gas, no more than one per person, provided that the safety cover is securely fitted over the heating element. Gas refills for such curlers must not be carried; 1) with the approval of the operator(s), as carry-on baggage only, a mercurial barometer carried by a representative of a government weather bureau or similar official agency. The barometer must be packed in a strong outer packaging, having a sealed inner liner or a bag of strong leak-proof and puncture-resistant material impervious to mercury, which will prevent the escape of mercury from the package irrespective of its position. The pilot-in-command must be informed of any such barometer; ml with the approval of the operator(s), one small carbon dioxide cylinder per person fitted into a self-inflating life-jacket, plus one spare cartridge; n) with the approval of the operator(s), heat producing articles (i.e. battery-operated equipment such as underwater torches and soldering equipment which, if accidentally activated, will generate extreme heat and can cause fire) may be carried in carryon baggage only. The heat producing component, or the energy source, must be removed so as to prevent unintentional functioning during transport; 0) with the approval of the operator(s) and as checked baggage only, a small oxygen generator for personal use, one per person, that meets the following requirements: 1) 2) the generator must be equipped with an actuating device with at least two positive means of preventing unintentional actuation; 3) when actuated at a temperature of 20°C with the generator well insulated, the temperature of any external surface of the generator must not exceed 100°C; 4) the generator must be in the manufacturer’ original packaging and this must include a sealed outer wrapping or other means s which can be taken as clear evidence that the generator has not been tampered with; and 5) P) the generator, without its packaging, must be capable of withstanding a 1.8 m drop test onto a rigid, non-resilient, flat and horizontal surface, in the position most likely to cause damage, without loss of its contents and without actuation; the generator packaging must be marked to indicate that it meets the above requirements. one small medical or clinical thermometer which contains mercury, for personal use, when in its protective case. In the case of electric wheelchairs, if the passenger is unable to confirm that the battery is of the non-spillable type, it must be treated as a spillable battery. Security attache cases (which may contain lithium batteries and/or pyrotechnic material) are totally forbidden. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  13. 13. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tb - 484L4Lb 0033393 b20 - Dangerous Goods 7 Passengers who wish to carry dangerous goods It is dangerous, and unlawful, for passengersor crew members to have dangerous goods on their person, in carry-on baggage or in checked baggage apart from the excepted items mentioned above (9;1.2). Passengers should have been warned of this by means of notices displayed at the check-in counter and printed on their tickets (9;2.1). Passengers who wish to transport dangerous goods can only do so by submitting them, well in advance, to the airline’ cargo s department. There a fully trained acceptance clerk will see that the goods are safely packaged and properly documented. This can never be done at the passenger check-in counter.. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  14. 14. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 ** - 48414Lb 0033394 567 M CLASSES AND DIVISIONS Dangerous goods are divided into nine classes reflecting the type of risk involved, but the order in which they are listed does not imply a relative degree of danger (2;l to 2;9). It is the responsibility of the shipper to classify the dangerous goods into one of these classes. The nine classes of dangerous goods are: Class 1 Explosives Class 2 Gases Class 3 Flammable liquids Class 4 Flammable solids; substances liable to spontaneous combustion; substances which, in contact with water, emit flammable gases Class 5 Oxidizing substances; organic peroxides Class 6 Poisonous (toxic) and infectious substances Class 7 Radioactive material Class 8 Corrosives Class 9 Miscellaneous dangerous goods In some classes, dangerous goods are further divided into divisions. The division is expressed by placing a decimal point after the class number and reflecting the number of the division, e.g. Division 6. I. In these cases, reference is made only to the division and not to the class, e.g. Division 5.2, not Class 5, Division 2. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Dangerous goods are identified by proper shipping names and UN numbers. These names and numbers are assigned under the United Nations classification system to specific articles and substances. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS 8 Not for Resale
  15. 15. ICAO 9375 BOOKS2 tt - 484L4Lb 0033395 4T3 - Classes and Divisions 9 Description of classes and divisions Class/division CLASS 1 - Lube1 Description EXPLOSIVES Remarks and examples . Division 1.1 Substances and articles which have a mass explosion hazard. Division 1.2 Substances and articles which have a projection hazard but not a mass explosion hazard. THESE EXPLOSIVES Division 1.3 Substances and articles which have a fire hazard and either a minor blast hazard or a minor projection hazard or both, but not a mass explosion hazard. ARE NOT NORMALLY PERMITTED FOR --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Division I .4 ‘ ,,_ ; 1.4 Substances and articles which present no significant hazard. BY AIR i,j .= ‘1 ,_ I Division 1.5 Very insensitive substances which have a mass explosion hazard. Division I .6 Extremely insensitive articles which do not have a mass explosion hazard. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS TRANSPORT Not for Resale
  16. 16. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 XX m 48414Lb 0033396 33T Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - Load Planners and Flight Crew 10 Class/division Label Description Remarks and examples Compatibility group assignment according to the Instructions, see Tab’ 2- e *. Substances and articles which present no significant hazard. Effect from accidental functioning is confined within the package. e.g. Cartridges for weapons with ineR projectiles, cartridges for signalling and safety fuses. Division 2. I Flammable gas Any gas which, when mixed with air in certain proportions, forms a flammable mixture, e.g. butane, hydrogen. Division 2.2 Non-flammable, non-toxic gas Any non-flammable, nontoxic compressed gas, e.g. carbon dioxide or refrigerated liquefied gas, e.g. liquid nitrogen. Toxic gas Most toxic gases are forbidden for carriage by air, although a few are permitted, e.g. ammonia, anhydrous. CLASS 2 - Division 2.3 GASES /‘ j /’.,. ‘ I2’ _’ s& 0 2,x’ --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  17. 17. ICAO 9375 BOOK+2 *t - 4843436 0033397 276 W II Classes and Divisions CLASS 3 - FLAMMABLE Description Remarks and examples Flammable liquid Label Class/divisinn Any liquid having a closed-cup flash point of 6OS”C or below, e.g. paint, alcohols. LIQUIDS Class 3 CLASS 4 - FLAMMABLE SOLIDS; SUBSTANCES LIABLE TO SPONTANEOUS COMBUSTION; SUBSTANCES WHICH, IN CONTACT WITH WATER, EMIT FLAMMABLE GASES Division 4.1 Flammable solid Any solid material, which is readily combustible, e.g. celluloid, or may cause or contribute to fire through friction, e.g. matches, nitronaphtalene and self-reactive substances. Division 4.2 Spontaneously combustible Any substance which is liable to spontaneous heating or to heating up in contact with air and then liable to catch fire, e.g. white or yellow phosphorus, unstabilized tish meal. Division 4.3 Dangerous when wet Substanceswhich, by interaction with water, are liable to become spontaneously flammable or to give off flammable gases, e.g. calcium carbide, sodium. (These substances are often described as “water-reactive”.) CLASS 5 - OXIDIZING Division 5.1 SUBSTANCES; ORGANIC PEROXIDES Oxidizing substance --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale A substance that yields oxygen readily to stimulate the combustion of other material, e.g. ammonium nitrate fertilizer, calcium chlorate.
  18. 18. ICAO 9375 BOOK+2 tt - 484L'+Lb 0033398 LO2 M Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - L.oad Planners and Flight Crew 12 Description Division 5.2 CLASS 6 - POISONOUS (TOXIC) Remarks and examples Organic peroxide Lube1 Class/division An unstable organic material (liquid or solid) that ignites readily or reacts dangerously with other substances. See the Table at the end of Part 2, Chapter 5. AND INFECTIOUS SUBSTANCES Division 6.1 Packing Group I or II Poisonous (toxic) substance Liquids or solids which are dangerous if inhaled, swallowed or absorbed through the skin, e.g. arsenic, some disinfectants and most pesticides. Division 6. I Packing Group III Harmful. Keep away from foodstuffs Less dangerous poisonous substances, e.g. potassium fluoride. Division 6.2 Infectious substance Substances containing viable micro-organisms, which are known or reasonably believed to cause disease in animals and humans. Radioactive material Category I - White Slightly radioactive material with radiation level not more than 0.005 mSv/h on the package surface. No transport index indicated. CLASS 7 - RADIOACTIVE MATERIAL Class 7 --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  19. 19. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 t* m 48414Lb 0033399 047 - 13 Classes and Divisions Description Remarks and examples Class 7 Radioactive material Category II - Yellow Radiation level not more than 0.5 mSv/h and a transport index not exceeding 1. Class 7 Radioactive material Category III - Yellow Radiation level not more than 2 mSv/h and a transport index not exceeding IO. Corrosive material A substance which can cause visible damage to the skin or any living tissue, or which can damage other freight or the aircraft structure, e.g. battery acids, mercury. Lube1 Class/division CLASS 8 - CORROSIVES Class 8 CLASS 9 - ,,$+ MISCELLANEOUS DANGEROUS GOODS Miscellaneous dangerous goods Class 9 , / “2” 2 “% --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale Any article or substance which presents a danger during air transportation that is not covered by the other classes. These include magnetized material and other regulated substances which have anaesthetic, noxious or other similar properties which could cause extreme annoyance or discomfort to a llight crew member so as to prevent the correct performance of assigned duties.
  20. 20. ICAO 9375 ~00K*2 ** - 4843436 m Label Description Remarks and examples Magnetized material (handling label) These materials have relatively high magnetic field strength, e.g. some large loudspeakers and non-shielded permanent magnets without keeper bars installed. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Class 9 690 Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - Lnad Planners and Flight Crew 14 Class/division 0033400 Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  21. 21. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tX - 4B4LYLb 0033403 DANGEROUS GOODS LIST - 527 - 2;llS This part of the Instructions (Table 2- 14) contains a list of the dangerous goods most commonly offered for transport by air. It contains information relating to the classification, labelling, packing and the permitted quantity limitations per package on both passenger and cargo aircraft. The absence of an article or substance from the list should not be interpreted as permitting its transport by air. Although the list is regularly updated, there will be occasions when new substances which do not appear in the list will be offered for transport. To cover dangerous goods such as these, a number of generalized entries have been made in the list which refer to groups or categories of substances “not otherwise specified” (n.o.s.), e.g. Poisonous liquid, n.o.s. or Flammable solid, n.o.s. This type of entry may require the technical name of the substance in parentheses following the letters “n.0.s.” (2;l l.2), e.g. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Corrosive liquid, n.o.s. (Caprylyl chloride) Some substances are only permitted on cargo aircraft, or may be permitted in larger quantities on cargo aircraft than on passenger aircraft. An extract from the dangerous goods list follows. This is suitably annotated to help you understand how it is arranged. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  22. 22. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 bX - 484L4Lb 0033402 463 m Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - bad Planners and Flight Crew Table 2-14. Dangerous Goods List --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Subsidiary risk UN No Name 1 Special Labels 4 2 5 UN group 6 7 b nstruction 6 9 aircraft __cargo PXa,r Max. net quantity Passenger f 1 Max. net quantity per package i Packing 10 Per package 11 12 t Bifluorldes, n.o.s.. solid 1740 8 Corrosive A3 II III Elifluorides, n.o.s., solution 1740 8 Corrosive A3 II Ill 815 Y815 a25 Y825 15 kg 817 50 kg 5 kg 25 kg 826 100 kg 809 Yao9 al9 YE19 1 L 0.5 L 5L 1 L 813 30 L 821 60 L 5 kg Fort:)icdl en Biphenyl triozonide Bipyridllium pesiicldes, liquid, flammable, toxic, n.o.s.. flash point 2782 3 3016 61 6.1 less than 23T Bipyrfdilium pesticides, liquid, toxic, n.o.8. Liquid flammable & Poison A3 A69 I II Forbl cd en 305 1 L Y305 1 L 303 307 30 L 60 L Poison (Gr. I & II) Keep away from food (Gr. Ill) A4 A6 I II 603 609 Y609 611 Y611 604 611 30 L 60 L Ill 1 L 5L 1 L 60 L 618 t Maximum quantity permitted in each package Subsidiary risk class or division Class hazard label - primary shown first, subsidiary risk following You will sometimes see a value for “flash point” given in this list, or marked on a package or on documents. The flash point is the lowest temperature at which a liquid will give off sufficient concentration of vapour that it would ignite if exposed to a spark or flame. It is not the temperature at which the liquid would ignite spontaneously (1;3.1). Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  23. 23. ICAO 9375 BOOKUE! tt - 484L4Lb 0033403 3TT m PACKING General packing requirements - 3;l.l.l The packaging material must be of good quality and the packaging well constructed. All closures must be secure enough to ensure that no leakage will be caused by vibration or by changes in temperature, humidity or pressure. Types of packagings There are two main types of packaging; they are: a) Combination packagings - these consist of an outer packaging manufactured from wood, fibreboard, plastic or metal and containing one or more inner packagings of metal, plastic, glass or earthenware. These inner packagings are usually surrounded with absorbent or cushioning material within the outer packaging, according to the individual packing requirements (7; 1.2). b) Single packagings - these are manufactured from steel, aluminium, plastic or other permitted materials (for example, steel drums) (7; I .2). At this point it would be useful to review the definitions of the words “Package”, “Packaging” and “Packing” contained in Part 1, Chapter 3 and to note that they have distinct and separate meanings. Packaging performance tests - 7;4 Most packagings must be subjected to performance tests designed to ensure that they will not lose any of their contents under normal transport conditions. The severity of the tests on a packaging is dependent on the degree of danger of the intended contents as expressed by their packing group. There are three packing groups: Packing group I - great danger Packing group II - medium danger Packing group III - minor danger --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Where appropriate, packing groups have been assigned to the articles and substances named in the Dangerous Goods List (Table 2-14). Criteria for determining the packing group of dangerous goods not named in the List are contained for some classes in Part 2, Chapters 1 to 9 of the Instructions. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  24. 24. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 t* - 4843436 0033404 236 m Marking specifications and requirements - 4;2.4 The shipper is responsible for the marking of each package of dangerous goods, and of each overpack containing dangerous goods, as specified in the Instructions (4;2). A package must be marked with: - the proper shipping name of the dangerous goods (supplemented with the technical name(s) if appropriate) and the corresponding UN number preceded by the letters “UN” (4;2.4. I), e.g. “Corrosive liquid, n.o.s. (Caprylyl chloride) UN 1760” - a marking indicating that the packaging has been designed to the specifications of, and successfully tested in accordance with, the Instructions (7;2). In addition, If an overpack is used - markings on inner packages must be clearly visible or the statement “Inner packages comply with prescribed specifications” must appear on the overpack [4;l.l g)]. If the package contains - explosive material (Class 1); it must be marked on the outside with the net quantity of explosive and the gross mass of the package (4;2.4.3). - radioactive material; the type of package must be marked on the outside, i.e.: “Type A”, “Type B(U)” or “Type B(M)“. The gross mass must also be marked on the outside of the package if this exceeds 50 kg (4;2.4.5). However, such markings are not required for excepted packages of radioactive material (2;7.9). - refrigerated liquefied gas; (gases such as xenon are usually transported in specially constructed cylinders designed to discourage handling or loading in any position other than upright) in addition to the “Package orientation label” (Figure 4-23), the wording “Keep upright” must be placed every 120” around the package or on each side and it must bear instructions to be followed in the event of an emergency, a delay en route or if the consignment is unclaimed at destination (3;4, Packing Instruction 202 and 4;2.4.6). Packages must also be clearly marked “DO NOT DROP HANDLE WITH CARE”. - dry ice; the package must be marked with the net mass of solid carbon dioxide (dry ice) (4;2.4.7). Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS J8 Not for Resale --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- MARKING
  25. 25. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tt - 4B4L4Lb 0033405 L72 - LABELLING Note.- For all the examples given in this section, the labels are reduced in size arid are not in the correct colours. General The shipper is responsible for affixing all applicable labels to a package or overpack (4;3. I). The operator is responsible for replacing labels which become detached or unidentifiable during transport (5;2.6). There are two types of labels: hazard labels and handling labels. Hazard labels - 4:3.4.1 Hazard labels will normally measure 100 mm x 100 mm, set at an angle of 45” (diamond shaped) (4;3.4.1 .I). Labels of 50 mm x 50 mm may be used on packages containing infectious substances where the packages are of dimensions such that they can only bear smaller labels. The full range of hazard and handling labels is shown, in colour, on the last page of this book. Text indicating the nature of the risk may be inserted in the lower half of the hazard label [4;3.4.1.1 f)]. Some articles and substances require subsidiary risk label(s) as well as a primary hazard label. Primary hazard labels carry the class or division number in the bottom corner but subsidiary risk labels carry no class or division number (4;3. I .2). Below is an example of a hazard label for a primary risk (in this case for Class 8 A --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale Corrosive):
  26. 26. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 ** m 48414Lb 0033406 009 - Dungerous Goods Truining Progrumme Book 2 - Load Plunners und Flight CreM 20 Note that, although it is not mandatory, some text may appear on the lower half of the label. For example, the hazard class name, in this case “CORROSIVE”, might be shown. Below is an example of hazard labelling for a package of: Poisonous liquid, corrosive, n.o.s. (dicyclohexylmethane diisocyanate) UN 2927 Packing Group II. This liquid has a primary hazard of Division 6. I (Poison) and a subsidiary hazard of Class 8 (Corrosive), thus only the Poison label bears the class number “6” to indicate that‘ is the primary risk. The subsidiary risk label, in this case the Corrosive it label, must not bear the class number. //’ // // I --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- jh / /- - /A Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  27. 27. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 XX - 484L4Lb 0033407 T45 - Labelling 21 Handling labels - 4;3.4.2 In addition to hazard labels, the handling labels appearing below are used to provide information on the proper handling and stowage of packages of dangerous goods. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Packages bearing this label must not be loaded in such a position that they will have a significant effect on the direct reading magnetic compasses or on the master compass detector units. Note that multiple packages may produce a cumulative effect (5;2.10). Packages on which this label appears must not be loaded on passenger aircraft (5;2. I ). Packages bearing this label must always be handled and stowed in the upright position as indicated by the arrows (5;2.3). Labelling of unit load devices containing dangerous goods - 5;2.7 Each unit load device containing dangerous goods which require a hazard label must clearly display on its exterior an indication that dangerous goods are contained within the unit load device, unless those hazard labels are themselves visible. This indication must be provided by attaching to the unit load device an identification tag having a border of prominent red hatchings on both sides and with minimum dimensions of 148 mm x 2 IO mm. The primary hazard class or division of such dangerous goods must be visibly indicated on this tag. The tag must be removed from the unit load device immediately after the dangerous goods have been unloaded. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  28. 28. ICAO 9375 BOOK+2 xx - 484L4Lb 0033408 9&l, - Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - bad Planners and Flight Crew 22 If the unit load device contains packages bearing the “Cargo Aircraft Only” label, either that label must be visible or the tag must indicate that the unit load device can only be loaded on a cargo aircraft. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  29. 29. ICAO 9375 BOOK*:2 tf - 48414Lb 0033409 Blat3 - STORAGE Some classes of dangerous goods require special storage provisions. Among these are: Radioactive material - 5;2.15 The number of Category 11- Yellow and Category III - Yellow packages, overpacks and freight containers stored in any one location must be so limited that the total sum of the transport indexes in any individual group of such packages, over-packs or freight containers does not exceed 50. Groups of such packages, overpacks and freight containers must be stored so as to maintain a spacing of at least 6 m from other groups of such packages, overpacks or freight containers. Where the transport index of a single package, overpack or freight container exceeds 50, storage must be such as to maintain a spacing of at least 6 m from other groups of packages, overpacks or freight containers or other conveyance carrying radioactive material. Consignments in which the radioactive contents are LSA-I paragraphs. materials are excepted from the requirements of the above Except in the case of shipment under special arrangement, mixing of packages of different kinds of radioactive material, including fissile material, and mixing of different kinds of packages with different transport indexes are permitted without specific competent authority approval. In the case of shipment under special arrangement, mixing is not permitted except as specifically authorized under the special arrangement. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Organic peroxides and self-reactive substances - 5;2.14 During the course of transport, packages or unit load devices containing organic peroxides of Division 5.2 or self-reactive substances of Division 4.1 must be shaded from direct sunlight and must be stored away from all sources of heat in a well ventilated area. Any special storage instruction supplied by the shipper must be followed. Note that some additional storage provisions might be required by some States or local authorities. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  30. 30. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 t* W 484L4Lb 0033430 53T W LOADING Inspection for damaged packages of dangerous goods The operator must ensure that a package or overpack containing dangerous goods is not loaded onto an aircraft or into a unit load device unless it has been inspected immediately prior to loading and found free from evidence of leakage or damage (5;3.1. I ). Before being loaded on an aircraft, unit load devices must be inspected and found free from any evidence of leakage from or damage to any dangerous goods contained therein (5;3. I .2). The operator must also inspect packages and overpacks containing dangerous goods for signs of damage or leakage upon unloading from the aircraft or unit load device. If evidence of damage or leakage is found, the position where the dangerous goods or unit load device was stowed on the aircraft must be inspected for damage or contamination and any hazardous contamination removed (5;3.1.3). If any person responsible for the carriage or opening of packages containing infectious substances becomes aware of damage to or leakage from such a package, he must: a) avoid handling the package or keep handling to a minimum; b) inspect adjacent packages for contamination and put aside any that may have been contaminated; cl inform the appropriate public health authority or veterinary authority, and provide information on any other countries of transit where persons may have been exposed to danger; d) notify the consignor and/or the consignee (5;3. I .4). Securing of dangerous goods Packages of dangerous goods must be secured to prevent any movement in flight which would change their orientation (5;2.4.2). For packages or overpacks containing radioactive material, the securing must be adequate to ensure that the separation requirements are met at all times (5;2.9.3). Loading restrictions on the flight deck and on passenger aircraft - 5;2.1 Dangerous goods must not be carried in an aircraft cabin occupied by passengers or on the flight deck of an aircraft. except as permitted for dangerous goods excepted for the operator, for dangerous goods aliowed in passenger carry-on baggage and Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS 24 Not for Resale --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Any package which appears to be damaged or leaking must be removed from the aircraft and safe disposal arranged in accordance with company or airport procedures. This may require the services of specialist personnel. In the case of spillage of radioactive material, the appropriate national authority must be advised. In the case of leakage, the operator must ensure the remainder of the consignment is undamaged and that no other load has been contaminated (5;2.5).
  31. 31. ICAO 9375 BOOK*:2 tb - 4841416 00334LL 476 D Loading 25 for radioactive material in excepted packages. Dangerous goods may be carried in a main deck cargo compartment of a passenger aircraft provided that the compartment meets all the certification requirements for a Class B aircraft cargo compartment. (Class B cargo compartment must be accessible to crew members, must have a smoke or fire detection system to give warning on the flight deck and must be fitted with a fire-resistant liner.) Packages or overpacks of dangerous goods bearing the “Cargo Aircraft Only” label must not be loaded on passenger aircraft. Loading on cargo aircraft - 5;2.4.1 Packages or overpacks of dangerous goods bearing the “Cargo Aircraft Only” label must be loaded so that they can be seen, handled and, where size and mass permit, separated from other cargo in flight. This requirement does not apply to: a) flammable liquid (Class 3), Packing Group III, without a subsidiary risk; b) poisonous (toxic) and infectious substances (Class 6); c) radioactive material (Class 7); d) miscellaneous dangerous goods (Class 9). Loading of incompatible dangerous goods - 5;2.2 Packages containing dangerous goods which might react dangerously with each other must not be stowed on an aircraft next to each other or in a position that would allow interaction between them in the event of leakage. As a minimum, the segregation indicated by the following table must be ensured. An “x” at the intersection of a row and a column indicates that packages containing these classes of dangerous goods must be separated. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Cluss or Division of primqv huzurd ’ I 2 3 4.2 4.3 5 8 2 Note I Note 2 Note 2 - Note 2 - Note 2 - Note 2 - Note 2 - - 3 Note 2 - - - - X - 4.2 Note 2 - - X X 4.3 Note 2 - - - - 5 Note 2 - X X X 8 X - - X X I Note I.- X X X X X Explosives belonging to thr same compatibility group may br stowed to.gether, regurdless of the division number. Explosives which do not belong to the sume compatibility group must not be stowed together, whether or not they belong to’ the sume division in the ckkficntion, except thut Cmnputibility Groups C, D and E muy be stowed together. However, explosives of Division 1.4, Compatibility Group S may be stowed with other computibility groups, except Computibility Groups A or L. Note 2.- This cluss or division must not be stowed together Hith explosives other thun those in Division 1.4, Computibility Group S. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  32. 32. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 t* W 484L4Lb 00334L2 302 - Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - Loud Planners and Flight Crew 26 Loading of self-inflating appliances - 5;2.13 Not more than one self-inflating life-raft or aircraft survival kit or aircraft evacuation slide may be loaded in any inaccessible cargo hold. Loading of wheelchairs as checked baggage - 9;1.2 j) With the approval of the operator(s), wheelchairs or other battery-powered mobility aids with spillable batteries as checked baggage, provided that the wheelchair or mobility aid can be loaded, stowed, secured and unloaded always in an upright position and that the battery is disconnected, the battery terminals are insulated to prevent accidental short circuits and the battery is securely attached to the wheelchair or mobility aid. If the wheelchair or mobility aid cannot be loaded, stowed, secured and unloaded always in an upright position, the battery must be removed and the wheelchair or mobility aid may then be carried as checked baggage without restriction. The removed battery must be carried in strong, rigid packagings as follows: I) these packagings must be leaktight, impervious to battery fluid and be protected against upset by securing to pallets or by securing them in cargo compartments using appropriate means of securement (other than by bracing with freight or baggage) such as by use of restraining straps, brackets or holders; 2) batteries must be protected against short circuits, secured upright in these packagings and surrounded by compatible absorbent material sufficient to absorb their total liquid contents; and 3) these packagings must be marked “Battery, wet, with wheelchair” or “Battery, wet, with mobility aid” and be labelled with a “Corrosive” label (Figure 4-19) and with a package orientation label (Figure 4-23). The pilot-in-command must be informed of the location of a wheelchair or mobility aid with an installed battery or the location of a packed battery. Loading of packages containing liquid dangerous goods - 5;2.3 Packages bearing a package orientation label must be stowed and loaded aboard an aircraft in accordance with such a label. Single packagings with end closures, containing liquid dangerous goods, must be loaded and stowed with such closures upwards, notwithstanding that such single packages may also have side closures. Stowage of poisonous and infectious substances - 5;2.8 Poisonous or infectious substances (Division 6.1 or 6.2) must not be stowed in the same hold with animals, substances marked as or known to be foodstuffs, feeds or other edible materials. This does not apply if the poisons or infectious substances and the foodstuffs or animals are loaded in separate unit load devices and, when stowed on the aircraft, are not adjacent to each other, or if the poisons or infectious substances are loaded in one closed unit load device and the foodstuffs or animals are loaded in another closed unit load device. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- It is recommended that passengers make advance arrangements with each operator; also unless batteries are non-spillable they should be fitted, where feasible, with spill-resistant vent caps.
  33. 33. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 *X - 484L4Lb 0033413 249 Loading 27 Loading and stowage of radioactive material - 5;2.9 The transport index is a convenient unit for indicating the radiation level of a package containing radioactive material (2;7.6). It is used for controlling the accumulation and location of radioactive packages during storage or on an aircraft. The transport index is shown on radioactive Category II - Yellow and radioactive Category Ill - Yellow labels (Category I - White is for the lower radiation levels and does not bear a transport index). Radioactive material in Categories I - White, II - Yellow or Ill - Yellow must never be loaded in a compartment occupied by passengers or crew, but may be loaded in cargo holds including a main deck, Class B cargo compartment of a passenger aircraft. Note also that: - packages labelled Category I - White may be loaded in unlimited quantities with no separation requirements. Such packages do not have a transport index. - excepted packages of radioactive material may also be loaded in unlimited quantities and in all cargo compartments of the aircraft; - packages labelled Category II - Yellow or Category Ill - Yellow may be loaded in quantities which depend on the actual distance separating them from the passenger cabin and flight deck. Separation tables, based on the transport index, may be found in 5;2.9.3. I. The number of Category II - Yellow or Category Ill - Yellow packages loaded on one aircraft must be such that the sum of their transport indexes does not exceed 50. In the operations manual for the aircraft will be found the absolute maximum transport index permitted in each compartment (5;4.2). - Category II - Yellow and Category Ill - Yellow packages or freight containers must also be kept separate from undeveloped photographic films or plates. Consult the appropriate separation distance table (5;2.9.3.2). Loading of magnetized material - 5;2.10 --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Magnetized material must not be loaded in such a position that they will affect the direct-reading magnetic compasses or the master compass detector units ‘ the aircraft. of Loading of dry ice - 5;2.11 When dry ice (carbon dioxide, solid) is shipped by itself or when it is used as a refrigerant for other commodities, it may be carried provided the operator has made suitable arrangements dependent on the aircraft type, the aircraft ventilation rates, the method of packing and stowing, whether animals will be carried on the same flight and other factors. The operator must ensure that ground staff are informed that the dry ice is being loaded or is on board the aircraft. Loading of expandable polymeric beads - 5;2.12 A total of not more than 100 kg net mass of expandable polymeric beads (or granules), or plastic moulding materials, may be carried in any inaccessible hold on any aircraft. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  34. 34. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 ** - 484L4Lb 0033434 It85 - PROVISION OF INFORMATION Information to pilot-in-command - 5;4.1 The operator of an aircraft in which dangerous goods are to be carried must provide the pilot-in-command, practicable before departure, with written information which specifies at least the following: as early as a) the air waybill number (when issued); b) :he proper shipping name (supplemented with the technical name(s) if appropriate, see ?;l 1.2) and UN number as listed in these Instructions; c) the class or division, and subsidiary risk(s) corresponding to the subsidiary risk label(s) applied, by numerals, and in the case of Class 1, the compatibility group: d) the packing group shown on the dangerous goods transport document; e) the number of packages and their exact loading location. For radioactive materials see g) below; f) the net quantity, or gross mass if applicable, of each package, except that this does not apply to radioactive materials or other dangerous goods where the net quantity or gross mass is not required on the dangerous goods transport document (see Part 4;4.1.3); 9) for radioactive material the number of packages, overpacks or freight containers, their category, their transport applicable) and their exact loading location; h) whether the package must be carried on cargo aircraft only; 0 the aerodrome at which the package(s) is to be unloaded; and 3 where applicable, an indication that the dangerous goods are’ being carried under a State exemption. index (if The information to the pilot-in-command must also include confirmation that there is no evidence that any damaged or leaking packages have been loaded on the aircraft. The above information must be provided on a dedicated form (not on air waybills, invoices, etc.). This form must remain readily available during flight. When taking over an aircraft at a transit stop, the pilot-in-command must ensure receipt of the written notification form for those dangerous goods which remain on board, as well as for any just loaded. The pilot-in-command must be informed of the location of any wheelchairs with spillable batteries installed or of any packed spillable batteries taken from wheelchairs 19; I .2 j)]. An example of a typical completed form containing the written notification to the pilot-in-command and a specimen of a computerized format are shown on the following pages, illustrating the minimum information which must be supplied. Information by the pilot-in-command in case of in-flight emergency - 5;4.3 If an in-flight emergency occurs, the pilot-in-command should inform the appropriate air traffic services unit, for the information of aerodrome authorities, of any dangerous goods on board. If the situation permits, the information must include the proper shipping names, class and subsidiary risks for which labels are required, the compatibility group for Class I and the quantity and location aboard the aircraft of the dangerous goods. If a lengthy message is impossible, identify the dangerous goods on board by transmitting the UN numbers. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS 28 Not for Resale
  35. 35. ICAO Provision of Injiirmution Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS 9375 BOOK*2 Xt - 4B4L4Lb Not for Resale 0033435 OLI, - 29 --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`---
  36. 36. ICAO 7375 BOOK*:2 tX H '484L4Lh 0033436 T58 - Dangerous Goods Training Programme Book 2 - Load Planners and Flight Crew 30 TO PILOT-IN-COMMAND (Computerized INFORilRTION format) FINAL TO PILOT-IN-COMMAND EDNO A/C REG FROM FLIGHT DATE FCO I-ABCD AZ 461/10 12JUL92 **********************$*X$$X*$$******~***************~~~**~************************** ***DANGEROUS GOODS*** TO AWB CL/W NR COMP UN NR SUB RSK PCS QTY,‘ TI OOl.*POISONOUS SOLID,N.O.S. (QUINACRINE DIHYDROCHLORIDE) JFK 6.1 UN2811 1 074-50799674 ..-..-........-..........--...........-.....-....-....-.......-.............. 002.*ISGOCTENE 3 JFK UN1216 1 074-12345123 . . . . ..~.........~....................~...~..~........~.......~.......~..~.... 003 _ **CANCELLED** .._........._......................-...-.............................-.--...004.*CARBON TETRACHLORIDE JFK 6.1 UN1846 1 074-98765498 . . . . . JFK 074-66778801 . . . PREPARED BY: R-ROSS1 FCO/ FH RAD CAT PCK CA0 POS GRP ULD CODE 0.2KG III 1lL AKE2524AZ 5L 11 DR PMC6425AZ DL 5OL 2 11 2 II x DL AMA3214AZ 0.2TI O.lTI 0.4TI _---- B-w . 14211 ..1...........................-...-.........-.....................-....- OOS.*RADIOACTIVE MATERIAL,N.O.S. THALLIUM 201 MOLYBDENUM 99 GALLIUM 67 . 2 . . . . 7 . . . . UN2982 . 2.3TI 15 I I-Y ER AMA0713AZ .._............-...-.........*.......................“..“..-... 006.**CANCELLED** ***************$**********l*******%~*~~*~***~~******~*~*******~******~~ THERE IS NO EVIDENCE THAT ANY DAMAGED OR LEAKING PACKAGES CONTAINING DANGEROUS GOODS HAVE BEEN LOADED ON THE AIRCRAFT. LOADING SUPERVISOR (NAME AND SIGNATURE) *f**************************************~~********************************~*~ Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale PILOT-IN-COMMAND (NAME AND SIGNATURE) DL --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- INFORtlATIOt~
  37. 37. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 XX - 484L4Lb 0033437 994 - 31 Provision of Information Reporting of dangerous goods accidents and incidents - 5;4.4 An operator must report dangerous goods accidents and incidents to the appropriate authority of the State in which the accident or incident occurs. Note particularly the definition of “dangerous goods accident” and “dangerous goods incident” ( I ;3.1); these are not necessarily the same as “aircraft accident” or “aircraft incident”. Reporting of undeclared or misdeclared dangerous goods - 5;4.5 An operator must report any occasion when undeclared or misdeclared dangerous goods are discovered in cargo or when dangerous goods not permitted under 9;1.2 are discovered in passengers’ baggage. Such a report must be made to the appropriate authority of the State in which this occurred. Information by operator in case of an aircraft accident or incident - 5;4.6 The operator of an aircraft carrying dangerous goods which is involved in an aircraft accident must, as soon as possible, inform the State in which the aircraft accident occurred of the dangerous goods carried together with their proper shipping names, class and subsidiary risks for which labels are required, the compatibility group for Class I and the quantity and location on board the aircraft. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- The operator of an aircraft carrying dangerous goods which is involved in an aircraft incident should on request from the State in which the aircraft incident occurred provide that State with information required to minimize the hazards created by any damage to the dangerous goods carried. Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  38. 38. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 ** - 484L4Lb 0033438 820 - REVIEW QUESTIONS (Answers are provided on page 35) 1. On which document is this training programme based? 2. Where would you find details of the dangerous goods that may be carried by passengers? 3. May a passenger take, in carry-on baggage, 5 kg of frozen fish packed in 3 kg of dry ice? 4. Is a passenger allowed to have IO kg of safety cartridges for sporting purposes in his checked baggage? 5. If a wheelchair with a non-spillable battery is being carried as checked baggage, what actions must be taken before it is loaded? 6. Does the pilot-in-command have to be informed if a wheelchair with battery installed is loaded on the aircraft: a) b) 7. with a non-spillable battery? with any other battery? May a passenger take book-matches on an aircraft in: b) 8. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- a) carry-on baggage? checked baggage? Give the hazard class number which is assigned to each of the following dangerous goods: a) b) flammable liquids; c) magnetized material. a) What is the UN number and class of hexaldehyde? b) 9. radioactive material; What is the maximum quantity permitted in a package containing sulphur if it is to be transported on a passenger aircraft? Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS 32 Not for Resale
  39. 39. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tf - 4841'416 IO. Which dangerous goods would bear the label indicated below? --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- I I. A package bears the two labels shown below. Indicate: the two hazards involved; b) which of the two hazards is the primary hazard? Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS 7b7 m 33 Review Questions a) 0033439 Not for Resale
  40. 40. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tf m 4841416 0033420 489 Dangerous Goods Truining Programme Book 2 - Load Planners and F1iPh.tCrew 34 12. a) b) What dangerous goods may be carried on the flight deck of an aircraft? Under what conditions may dangerous goods be carried in the main deck cargo compartment of a passenger aircraft? 13. May a package containing a flammable liquid (Class 3) be loaded immediately next to a package containing an organic peroxide (Division 5.2)? 14. How is a unit load device containing dangerous goods identified? 15. Is there any limit to the number of Category I on an aircraft? White packages containing radioactive material that may be loaded 16. If you take command of an aircraft in transit, what information concerning dangerous goods on board would you expect to receive? --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  41. 41. ICAO 9375 BOOK*:2 tt W 484L4Lb 0033423 3l15 W ANSWERS TO REVIEW QUESTIONS 1. The International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO), Technical Instructions for the Safe Transport of Dangerous Goods by Air. 2. In Part 9, Chapter I of the Technical Instructions. 3. No - 2 kg of dry ice is the maximum permitted per passenger, when used to pack non-dangerous perishables in carryon baggage [see 9; 1.2 f)]. 4. No - 5. a) The battery must be disconnected; b) the battery terminals must be insulated; and c) the battery must be securely attached to the wheelchair [see 9;1.2 i)]. a) No [see 9; 1.2 i)] b) Yes [see 9;1.2 j)]. 7. a) and b): No - A passenger may carry book-matches on his person as part of personal smoking materials but not in either carry-on or checked baggage [see 9; I .2 g)]. 8. a) Radioactive material, Class 7 b) Flammable liquids, Class 3 c) Magnetized material, Class 9. 6. 9. the maximum allowance per passenger is 5 kg gross [see 9;1.2 e)]. From the Dangerous Goods List it is seen that: a) the UN number of Hexaldehyde is UN 1207 and it is Class 3; b) the maximum permitted quantity of sulphur in each package in a passenger aircraft is 25 kg unless shipped as “Limited quantities” when the maximum is 10 kg (see 2; I I, Table 2- 14). 10. Toxic gas, Division 2.3 (see 4;3.4, Figure 4-7). I I. The labels indicate: a) a flammable and poisonous (toxic) liquid; b) flammability is the primary hazard because that label shows the class number. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS 35 Not for Resale
  42. 42. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 Xf - 484L4Lb 0033422 25L m Dangerous Goods Training Progrumme Book 2 - Load Planners and Flight Crew 36 12. a) Anything required to be there in accordance with airworthiness requirements or operating regulations (1;2.3. I). Also those items listed in Part 9, Chapter 1, as permitted for carriage by crew members. b) Dangerous goods may be carried in the main deck cargo compartment of a passenger aircraft provided (see 5;2.1): I) the dangerous goods are permitted on passenger aircraft; and 2) the compartment meets all the certification requirements for a Class B aircraft cargo compartment. 13. Packages containing substances of these classes must not be stowed together, but must be segregated (see 5;2.2, Table 5-l). 14. Unless the hazard labels on the packages are still visible, the unit load device must have attached to it an identification tag with prominent red hatchings on both sides. The primary hazard class or division number of all the dangerous goods within must be visibly indicated on the tag and if any of the dangerous goods are for “cargo aircraft only” this must also be shown on the tag (see 5;2.7). 15. No, there is no limit to the number of Category I - White packages which may be carried. 16. You must ensure that you receive written notification of all dangerous goods loaded at previous stations which remain on the aircraft, as well as any just loaded. You must also be told of the location of any wheelchairs with spillable batteries that are on board or are being loaded --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  43. 43. --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Class 1 - Explosives Class 4 Class 6 Class 7 Division2.1 Flammable Gas Division 6.1 Poisonous(taxic) Substance Packing GroupI or If Radioactive Material Category I Division2.2 Non-flammable, non-toxicGas Division1.3 Compatibility GroupC Division 4.1 Aammable Solid Division 4.2 Substance liableto spontaneous combustion Division 6.1 Poisonoos(toxic) Substance Packing GroupIII Radioactive Material Category II Division 4.3 Substance, whichin contact withwater,emitsflammable gas Division6.2 InfectiousSubstance Risk Labels Radioactive Material Category 111 Division2.3 ToxicGas Class 3 Flammable Liquid Class 6 Class 5 Division5.1 Oxidizing Substance Division5.2 Organic Peroxide HANDLING LABELS M Inimx110m a,ze.m ,*o u s,*e. m 74 x105 M l”lrn”rn m M l”irn”nl m size:m 110 x90 Corrosivt! Class 9 I?!! .;? Division1.5 Compatibility GroupD pilm CargoAircraftonly Magnetized Material m Package Orientatmn Miscellaneous ’ Dangerous Goods are arranged into classes by type of risk involved. Class and/or Division numbers must appear in the bottom corner of the Primary Hazard labels as indicated on the samples shown. J The numerical order of classes does not imply a relative degree of risk. Substances exist in most Check classes which are forbidden for transport by air or are limited to cargo aircraft only. Table 2-14 in ICAO’ 7i?chnica/ /nsfructions for the Safe TranspoH of Dangerous Goods by Air for s further information. J Text indicating the nature of the risk on the lower half of any Hazard label is optional except the text shown for Class 7 and the Handling labels which is mandatory. ’ Minimum size for Hazard labels is 100 x 100 m m (except Division 6.2, Infectious Substance labels - for packages too small, this size may be reduced to 50 x 50 mm). Dangerous Go& whichpossess subsidiarydangerousproperties must also bear Subsidiary labels Risk denoting hazards. those SubsidiaryRisklabelsarethesameas Primary Hazard butwithout labels the Class Division or number. For full information on Hazard and Handling labels for dangerous goods, see the current edition of the Instructions for the Safe Transport of Dangerous Goods by Air (Part 4, Chapter 3). AudioVisualAids ICAOP675 Montreal, 1993 Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO ICAO Technical No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale
  44. 44. ICAO 9375 BOOK*2 Yt - 4843436 ICAO TECHNICAL --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS - regarded as not yet having attained a sufficient degree of maturity for adoption as International Standards and Recommended Practices, as well as material of a more permanent character which is considered too detailed for incorporation in an Annex, or is susceptible to frequent amendment, for which the processes of the Convention would be too cumbersome. , Procedures for Air Navigation Services (PANS) are approved by the Council for world-wide application. They contain, for the most part, operating procedures 024 PUBLICATIONS The following summary gives the status, and also describes in general terms the contents of the various series of technical publications issued by the International Civil Aviation Organization. It does not include specialized publications that do not fall speciftally within one of the series, such as the Aeronautical Chart Catalogue or the Meteorological Tables for International Air Navigation. International Standards and Recommended Practices are adopted by the Council in accordance with Articles 54. 37 and 90 of the Convention on international Civil Aviation and are designated, for The convenience, as Annexes to the Convention. uniform application by Contracting States of the specifications contained in the International Standards is recognized as necessary for the safety or regularity of international air navigation while the uniform application of the specifications in the Recommended Practices is regarded as desirable in the interest of air safety, regularity or efficiency of international navigation. Knowledge of any differences between the national regulations or practices of a State and those established by an International Standard is essential to the safety or regularity of international air navigation. In the event of non-compliance with an International Standard, a State has, in fact, an obligation, under Article 38 of the Convention, to notify the Council of any differences. Knowledge of differences from Recommended Practices may also be important for the safety of air navigation and, although the Convention does not impose any obligation with regard thereto, the Council has invited Contracting States to notify such differences in addition to those relating to International Standards. 0033424 Regional Supplementary Procedures (SUPPS) have a status similar to that of PANS in that they are approved by the Council, but only for application in the respective regions. They are prepared in consolidated form, since certain of the procedures apply to overlapping regions or are common to two or more regions. The following publications are prepared by authority of the Secretary General in accordance with the principles and policies approved by the Council. Technical Manuals provide guidance and information in amplification of the International Standards, Recommended Practices and PANS, the implementation of which they are designed to facilitate. Air Navigation Plans detail requirements for facilities and services for international air navigation in the respective ICAO Air Navigation Regions. They are prepared on the authority of the Secretary General on the basis of recommendations of regional air navigation meetings and of the Council action thereon. The plans are amended periodically to reflect changes in requirements and in the status of implementation of the recommended facilities and services. ICAO Circulars make available specialized information of interest to Contracting States. This includes studies on technical subjects. Not for Resale
  45. 45. IICAO 9375 BOOK*2 tt - 484L4Lb 0033425 --`,,```,,,,````-`-`,,`,,`,`,,`--- Copyright International Civil Aviation Organization Provided by IHS under license with ICAO No reproduction or networking permitted without license from IHS Not for Resale TbO -

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