|WikiProject Chemistry||(Rated Start-class, Low-importance)|
|WikiProject Occupational Safety and Health||(Rated Start-class, Mid-importance)|
in the framework of international transport
This is not English, but German written using English words.
Table of all UN Number Chemical Codes
- If it is at all possible, I suggest we attempt to make a complete table of all these chemical codes and their real chemical names for reference. I know we link to a document that has them, but having a table on Wikipedia itself might be useful for people that can not view the pdf format, and for archival purposes. -JR 15:21, 9 November 2006 (UTC)
http://www.unece.org/fileadmin/DAM/trans/danger/publi/unrec/rev17/English/03ERev17_Part3.pdf — Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 16:17, 24 February 2015 (UTC)
- The two are separate subjects so should stay as separate topics. A number of substances will overlap the two though so linking between the two topics would be beneficial
NA numbers are not the same as DOT numbers
An NA number is NOT a DOT Number as explained in the article. A DOT number identifies a carrier, driver or vehicle. An NA number identifies a substance. NA numbers, identified in 49 CFR 172.101, are in the range of NA0000 through NA3999, and NA9000 through NA9999. Please correct the article.
"Hazardous Substances" used in wrong manner
The use of the phrase "hazardous substances" is misleading. These UN numbers are the identifiers of "Hazardous Materials" in the US or "Dangerous Goods" in the rest of the world (don't get me started.) "Hazardous Substances" are materials, that are packaged above their "reportable quantitites" and are known and listed by US EPA as materials that pose environmental dangers for transportation purposes--they are then regulated as "hazardous materials."
They are not dangerous goods "in the rest of the world".