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Fcc label on electronics. Toxics in Packaging Clearinghouse Home. OEHHA Proposition 65 List of Chemicals. Current Proposition 65 List [04/18/14] This Proposition 65 list is dated April 18, 2014 Download the Proposition 65 list dated April 18, 2014.

OEHHA Proposition 65 List of Chemicals

If you would like to sort the list by CAS number or date, please download the list as an Excel document. You can then sort the list by date, CAS number, or chemical name using MS Excel. The Excel document also includes the listing mechanism for each chemical listing and the safe harbor level, if one has been adopted. Flex Your Power Website Energy efficiency and conservation information. AMBER ALERT: Save a Child AMBER ALERT empowers law enforcement, the media and the public to combat abduction by sending out immediate information. 16 CFR 1303: Lead Paint. Code of Federal Regulations. U.S. - EU Mutual Recognition Agreement (MRA) Medical device. A medical device is an instrument, apparatus, implant, in vitro reagent, or similar or related article that is used to diagnose, prevent, or treat disease or other conditions, and does not achieve its purposes through chemical action within or on the body (which would make it a drug).[1] Whereas medicinal products (also called pharmaceuticals) achieve their principal action by pharmacological, metabolic or immunological means, medical devices act by other means like physical, mechanical, or thermal means.

Medical device

The global medical device market reached roughly 209 billion US Dollars in 2006.[2] Design, prototyping and product development[edit] Biomedical device product manufacturing is a long process requiring robust SOPs and guidelines for production. These days, with the aid of CAD or modelling platforms, the work is now much faster, and this can act also as a tool for strategic design generation as well as a marketing tool (Wong et al., 2013).[3] Definitions[edit] Classification[edit] FDA consulting for clearance and approval of medical devices.

See all regulatory consulting services and medical device registration services.

FDA consulting for clearance and approval of medical devices

Emergo Group acts as FDA regulatory consultant for medical device and IVD companies from around the world seeking Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval to sell their products in the United States. One of the first steps for medical device companies that manufacture Class II medical devices and IVDs (and a small number of Class I devices) is to file a Premarket Notification, also known as a FDA 510(k) submission, with the Food and Drug Administration. Technically, the FDA does not "approve" medical devices or IVDs for sale under the FDA 510(k) premarket notification process; the agency gives "clearance" for them to be sold.

As FDA 510(k) consultants, we use the term "FDA approval" for simplicity. To be cleared for sale by the FDA, the first step is to identify a Predicate Device(s), which is a medical device already cleared by the FDA and is similar to the one for which FDA approval is being sought. UCM127067. US Gov eCFR: Searchable CFR db. 29 CFR 1910.119 Labor / OSHA. Electronic Code of Federal Regulations Title 29: Labor PART 1910—OCCUPATIONAL SAFETY AND HEALTH STANDARDSSubpart H—Hazardous Materials Purpose.

29 CFR 1910.119 Labor / OSHA

This section contains requirements for preventing or minimizing the consequences of catastrophic releases of toxic, reactive, flammable, or explosive chemicals. These releases may result in toxic, fire or explosion hazards. 11/29/2005 - Use of ANSI/ISA S84.00.01-2004 Parts 1-3 (IEC 61511 MOD) to comply with OSHA's Process Safety Management standard. 49 CFR Transportation. 47 CFR Telecom. Title 47 Telecommunication. Tech Topics. The Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau's (PSHSB) Chief Engineer, Bill Lane, regularly provides installments of Tech Topics on subjects of interest to public safety communities such as First Responders, Hospitals and Health Care Providers, 9-1-1 Services/PSAPs, government partners, industry, and the general public.

Tech Topics

These technical discussions are intended to provide fundamental public safety information and provoke thought and potential interaction with PSHSB regarding the principles of telecommunications and applications of these principles in public safety or emergency situations. The mention of any specific system, manufacturer, or vendor is not intended to be an endorsement by the FCC, but simply as exemplary of the topic being discussed. We welcome comments regarding our Tech Topics or suggestions for future Topics. Please email any comments or suggestions to Bill Lane at William.Lane@fcc.gov. PART 15—RADIO FREQUENCY DEVICES. PART 18—INDUSTRIAL, SCIENTIFIC, AND MEDICAL EQUIPMENT. PART 22—PUBLIC MOBILE SERVICES. Electronic Code of Federal Regulations Title 47: Telecommunication Contents.

PART 22—PUBLIC MOBILE SERVICES

PART 2.106: FCC Fre Allocation Table. PART 24—PERSONAL COMMUNICATIONS SERVICES. Electronic Code of Federal Regulations Title 47: Telecommunication Contents Subpart A—General Information §24.1 Basis and purpose.§24.2 Other applicable rule parts.§24.3 Permissible communications.§24.5 Terms and definitions.§24.9 Operation of certificated signal boosters.

PART 24—PERSONAL COMMUNICATIONS SERVICES

Subpart B—Applications and Licenses General Filing Requirements. PART 27—MISCELLANEOUS WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS SERVICES. Electronic Code of Federal Regulations.

PART 27—MISCELLANEOUS WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS SERVICES

PART 90—PRIVATE LAND MOBILE RADIO SERVICES. Title 47: Telecommunication Browse Previous | Browse Next Section Contents. Subpart S: Public Safety LMR, 800/900MHz. Title 47: Telecommunication Browse Previous | Browse Next Section Contents Subpart A—General Information § 90.1 Basis and purpose. § 90.5 Other applicable rule parts. Subpart R: Public Safety LMR, 700/800MHz. Electronic Code of Federal Regulations.

Subpart R: Public Safety LMR, 700/800MHz

Tech Topic 16: Narrow Banding Public Safety Communication Channels.

In December 2004, the Commission ruled that all private land mobile radio users operating below 512 MHz must move to 12.5 kHz narrowband voice channels and highly efficient data channel operations by the end of the year of 20122. The rule implies mandatory narrow banding implementation by not allowing any new licenses for devices and equipment with 25 kHz wide channels after January 1, 2011. By the end of 2012, all legacy communications systems below 512 MHz should convert to narrowband operation. – progcons

700 MHz BAND PLAN. PERSONAL RADIO SERVICES. E-CFR Data is current as of April 10, 2014.

PERSONAL RADIO SERVICES

§ 95.1 GMRS. Subpart I—MedRadio. Electronic Code of Federal Regulations. Subpart B—Family Radio Service (FRS)