Overall, high levels of comprehension suggest that people can understand most key drug facts label concepts for a medication abortion product without clinical supervision and recommend minor modifications.
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ASTM F963-17, The Standard Consumer Safety Specification for Toy Safety, is a comprehensive standard addressing numerous hazards that have been identified with toys. In 2008, the Consumer Product Safety Improvement Act of 2008 (CPSIA) mandated that the voluntary toy safety standard in effect at that time become a nationwide mandatory children's product safety rule.
Yes. Third party testing and certification are required for toys designed or intended primarily for children 12 and under. Once you have identified the applicable requirements for your product, you must use a CPSC-accepted laboratory to perform testing to show that the product complies with the toy standard.
To facilitate the testing of your product, you should contact a CPSC-accepted laboratory to discuss your product and to secure an estimate. The estimate should provide you with an itemized listing of which sections of the standard the laboratory proposes to test your product to for conformity. (As a consumer of such laboratory services, you may want to secure an estimate from more than one laboratory, as you likely would do with any major purchase.)
No. The toy safety standard is a lengthy document that contains provisions for many different types and classes of toys. There is no one-size-fits-all approach to the toy standard. Different sections of the toy standard apply to different toys. Many of the standard's sections may not apply to a particular product, but there are likely to be many sections that do apply.
As a manufacturer or importer, it is your responsibility to review the toy safety standard and to consider which sections of the standard may apply to your product. (You may review the table of contents free of charge.) Ultimately, however, you will likely need to have your product tested by a CPSC-accepted laboratory. Please review these helpful questions to ask the laboratory.
Therefore, if your product is age-graded as intended for use for children age 6 years and above, and is not likely to be sucked, mouthed, or ingested, it does not need to be tested for the eight metals. Remember that regardless of this analysis, the CPSIA requires that all accessible components of children's products meet the lead content requirement of 100 ppm. Please review our lead guidance page.
If you are not sure how these changes affect your product, you can contact the CPSC Small Business Ombudsman for assistance by emailing us here: -CPSC/Contact-Information/Contact-Specific-Offices-and-Public-Information/Small-Business-Ombudsman, or by calling 301-504-7945.
When ASTM International notifies the Commission of proposed revision(s) to ASTM F-963, the Commission has 90 days from the date of notification to inform ASTM International if it determines that the proposed revision(s) does not improve the safety of the consumer product covered by the standard.
If the Commission informs ASTM International of its determination that the proposed revision(s) does not improve safety, the existing ASTM F963 standard continues in effect as a consumer product safety rule, regardless of the proposed revision(s).
If the Commission does not respond to ASTM International within 90 days regarding the proposed revision(s) to ASTM F963, 90 days later (180 days total after notification by ASTM International), the proposed revision(s) becomes effective as a consumer product safety rule.
Elium based composite components can be recycled using an advanced method called chemical recycling that enables to fully depolymerize the resin, separate the fiber from the resin and recover a new virgin resin & High Modulus Glass ready to be reused, closing the loop. This method, developed by Arkema and CANOE partners, are tested on all composite parts including waste generated from production. Owens Corning is also in charge of finding solutions for fiberglass recycling through remelting or reusing in various applications.
In addition to material testing and process trials, the companies have also made progress on developing and optimizing the manufacturing process by using automation, to reduce energy consumption and waste from production.
LM Wind Power will now start full-scale structural lifetime testing at its Test and Validation Centre in Denmark, to verify the performance of the composite material used in making the blade and its feasibility for future sustainable blade production. Once these tests are finished, the End Of Life recycling methods will also be validated.
The next steps are the recycling of production waste, the dismantling and recycling of this first blade and the analysis of the test results. By the end of the project in 2023, the consortium will have met the challenge of bringing the wind energy sector into the circular economy loop in a sustainable manner, according to the principles of eco-design.
A new method, javax.swing.filechooser.FileSystemView.getSystemIcon(File, int, int), is available in JDK 17 that enables access to higher quality icons when possible. It is fully implemented for the Windows platform; however, results on other platforms might vary and will be enhanced later. For example, by using the following code:
Introduce an API by which Java programs can interoperate with code and data outside of the Java runtime. By efficiently invoking foreign functions (i.e., code outside the JVM), and by safely accessing foreign memory (i.e., memory not managed by the JVM), the API enables Java programs to call native libraries and process native data without the brittleness and danger of JNI.
The experimental support for Compiler Blackholes is added. These are useful for low-level benchmarking, to avoid dead-code elimination on the critical paths, without affecting the benchmark performance. Current support is implemented as CompileCommand, accessible as -XX:CompileCommand=blackhole,, with the plan to eventually graduate it to a public API.
With this change, the java launcher option --illegal-access is obsolete. If used on the command line it causes a warning message to be issued, and otherwise has no effect. Existing code that must use internal classes, methods, or fields of the JDK can still be made to work by using the --add-opens launcher option, or the Add-Opens JAR-file manifest attribute, to open specific packages.
JARs signed with SHA-1 algorithms are now restricted by default and treated as if they were unsigned. This applies to the algorithms used to digest, sign, and optionally timestamp the JAR. It also applies to the signature and digest algorithms of the certificates in the certificate chain of the code signer and the Timestamp Authority, and any CRLs or OCSP responses that are used to verify if those certificates have been revoked.
Historically, Java has used old/obsolete ISO 639 language codes for Hebrew/Indonesian/Yiddish languages to maintain compatibility. From Java 17, the default codes are the current codes. For example, \"he\" is now the language code for \"Hebrew\" instead of \"iw\". A new system property has also been introduced to revert to the legacy behavior. If -Djava.locale.useOldISOCodes=true is specified on the command line, it behaves the same way as the prior releases. 153554b96e