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IATA危险品规章 Dangerous Goods Regulations 2(94)

时间:2014-11-10 01:35来源:IATA 作者:航空 点击:
  
(d)external carriage by helicopter; or
(e)  with the approval of the State of the operator, for helicopter operations, in the cabin (see Supplement to the ICAO Technical Instructions (Doc 9284 AN/905 Supplement), Part S-7;2.4).
Note:
Cargo compartment classification is defined in Appendix A—Glossary.
9.3.4.2 When requested, packages or overpacks bear-ing the “Cargo Aircraft Only” label should be made available to the crew for inspection prior to departure.
9.3.4.3 The requirements of 9.3.4.1 and 9.3.4.2 do not apply to;
●flammable liquids (Class 3), Packing Group III, other than those with a subsidiary risk of Class 8;
●toxic substances (Division 6.1) with no subsidiary risk other than Class 3
●infectious substances (Division 6.2);
●radioactive materials (Class 7);
●miscellaneous dangerous goods (Class 9).
Note:
When transporting goods in a non-pressurised cargo hold, there will be a large pressure differential up to 75 kPa at cruise altitudes. Packages that are filled at normal atmospheric pressure may not be capable of withstanding this pressure differential. Operators should seek confirmation from the shipper that the package is suitable.
9.3.5 General Loading and Securing Requirements
OPERATOR VARIATION: MH07
9.3.5.1 When dangerous goods subject to the require-ments herein are loaded in an aircraft, the operator must
9.3
protect the packages of dangerous goods from being damaged, including by the movement of baggage, mail, stores or other cargo. Particular attention must be paid to the handling of packages during their preparation for transport, the type of aircraft on which they are to be carried and the method required to load that aircraft, so that accidental damage is not caused through dragging or mishandling of the packages.
9.3.5.2 The operator must secure dangerous goods in the aircraft in a manner that will prevent any movement. For packages or overpacks containing radioactive ma-terials, the securing must be adequate to ensure that the separation requirements of 9.3.10.2, 9.3.10.6 and
9.3.10.7 are met at all times.
9.3.6 Damaged Packages of Dangerous Goods
9.3.6.1 Operators must ensure that a package or overpack is not loaded onto an aircraft or into a unit load device unless the package or overpack has been inspected immediately prior to loading and found free from visible leaks or damage.
9.3.6.2 Before loading on an aircraft, unit load devices must be inspected and found free from any evidence of
669
leakage from or damage to any dangerous goods con-tained therein.
9.3.6.3 Any package, which appears to be damaged or leaking, must be removed from the aircraft and safe disposal arranged. In the case of leakage, the operator must ensure the remainder of the consignment is undam-aged and that no other package, baggage or cargo has been contaminated. See Subsection 9.4 for damage to Class 6 and Class 7 packages.
9.3.7 Replacement of Labels
When an operator discovers that labels have become lost, detached or illegible, he must replace them in accordance with the information provided on the “Ship-per's Declaration for Dangerous Goods”. This requirement does not apply where the labels are found to be missing or illegible at time of acceptance.
9.3.8 Identification of Unit Load Devices Containing Dangerous Goods
STATE VARIATION: JPG09
9.3.8.1 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. This indication must be provided by attaching to the unit load device an identification tag having a border of prominent red hatch-ings on both sides and with minimum dimensions of 148 × 210 mm. The primary and subsidiary hazard class(es) or division(s) numbers of such dangerous goods must be clearly marked on this tag. The tag must be removed from the unit load device immediately after the dangerous goods have been unloaded.
9.3.8.2 If the unit load device contains packages bearing
9.3  the “Cargo Aircraft Only” label, the tag must indicate that the unit load device can only be loaded on a cargo aircraft.
9.3.9 Stowage of Toxic and InfectiousSubstances
For special precautions to be taken when loading Toxic or Infectious Substances, see 9.3.15.3.
9.3.10 Loading of Radioactive Material
STATE VARIATION: USG10
OPERATOR VARIATIONS: JL05, MH15/16
9.3.10.1 Limitation of Exposure of Persons to Radiation
9.3.10.1.1 Radioactive material must be segregated suf-ficiently from workers such that workers in regularly occupied work areas do not receive a dose in excess of 5 mSv in a year.
9.3.10.1.2 All relevant transport and loading personnel must receive such instructions as are necessary concerning the hazards involved and the precautions to be observed.
9.3.10.2 Loading Restrictions
In order to maintain the principle of keeping exposure to radiation as low as reasonably achievable, packages of radioactive materials should be stored as far away from passengers and crew as possible, i.e. on the floor of underfloor compartments or in the furthermost end of main deck compartments. The separation distances shown in Tables 9.3.D and 9.3.E are the minimum values and greater distances should be used where feasible. Category II-yellow or III-yellow packages or overpacks must not be carried in compartments occupied by passen-gers, except those exclusively reserved for couriers specially authorized to accompany such packages or overpacks.
Note:
The separation distances from packages of radioactive materials to passengers specified in table 9.3.D are based on a 0.02 mSv/h reference dose at a seat height of 0.4 m.
9.3.10.3 Limitations
STATE VARIATION: USG10
OPERATOR VARIATIONS: AS04, BZ03, E803, LG02, MH18, MK01, PZ04
 
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