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87 PRINCIPA L BIB LIOGRA PHIC SOURCES 1 1. Aviatrix of Electrical and Fire Hazard Properties and Classifications of Chemicals", Committee on Hazardous Materials, National Research Council, NAS, 19750 "Recommended Practices and Manuals", National Fire Codes, NFPA (Boston, Masse :- NFPA, 1976), Volume 13. 30 Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, N. Irving Sax (New - York: Rheinhold Publishing Company, 1965)0 40 "Fire Hazard Classifications of Chemical Vapors Relative to Explo- sion-proof Electrical Equipments, Committee on Hazardous Materials, National Research Council, prepared for the Coast Guard, DOT, 1975. ~ I, DOT(U.So Coast Guard CG-388, 1973~. 60 ttAn Investigation of Fifteen Flammable Gases or Vapors with Respect to Explosion-proof Equipments, Bulletin of Research NoO 58 (Under- writers Laboratories, April, 1970~. 70 "Sicherheitstechnische Kennzahien Brennbarer Gase und Dampfe", K. Nabert and G. Schon, 20 Auflage, Deutscher Eichverlag GmbH, Braunschweig, 1968. 8. t'Flammabil~ty Characteristics of Combustible Gases and Vapors" M. G. Zabetakis (U.S. Bureau of Mines Bulletin 627, 1965~. 90 The Condensed Chemical Dictionary, Eighth Edition, revised by Gressner G. Hawley, editor (Van Nostrand Rheinhold Company, 1971~. 10. Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, 53rd Edition, R. Co Weast, et al (CRC PRESS, 1972) 0 11. Handbook of Industrial Loss Preventions - Second Edition 1967- Properties of Flammable Liquids, Gases and Solids, published . by Factory Mutual. 12. The Merck Index of Chemicals and Drugs, Seventh Edition (Merck and j Company, Inc., 1960~. i 13. Fire Hazard Properties of Flammable Liouids. Gases and Volatile Solids, NF PA No. 3 25M. .
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1 TO NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCES was established in 1863 by Act of Congress as a private, non-profit, self-governing membership corporation for the fur- therance of science and technology, required to advise the federal government upon request within its fields of competence. Under its corporate charter the Academy estab- lished the National Research Council in 1916, the National Academy of Engineering in 1964, and the Institute of Medicine in 1970. THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF ENGINEERING was founded in 1964 as a non- profit membership institution, by action of the National Academy of Sciences under the authority of its congressional charter of 1863 establishing it as a private, self- governing corporation to further science and technology and to advise the federal gov- ernment. The two Academies share those purposes in their fields. THE NATIONAL RESEARCH COUNCIL was established in 1916 by the National Academy of Sciences to associate the broad community of science and technology with the Academy's purposes of furthering knowledge and of advising the federal govern- ment. The Council operates in accordance with general policies determined by the Academy by authority of its Congressional charter of 1863 as a non-profit, self-governing membership corporation. Administered jointly by the National Academy of Sciences the National Academy of Engineering,' and the Institute of Medicine (all three of which operate under the charter of the National Academy of Sciences), the Council is their principal agency for the conduct of their services to the government and the scientific and engineering communities. 'lithe COMMISSION ON SOCIOTECHNICAL SYSTEMS is one of the major com- ponents of the National Research -Council and has' general responsibility for and cognizance over those program areas concerned with physical, technological, and in- dustrial systems that are or may be deployed in the public or private sector to serve societal needs. = . . THE NATIONAL- MATERIALS ADVISORY BOARD is a unit of the Commission on Sociotechnical Systems of the National Research Council. Organized in 1951 as the Metallurgical Advisory Board, through a series of changes and expansion of scope, it became the Materials Advisory Board and, in January 1969,' the National Materials Advisory Board. In consonance with the scope of the two Academies, me general purpose of the Board is the advancement of materials science and engineering, in the national interest. The Board fulfills its purpose by: providing advice and assistance,' on request, to government~agencies and to private organizations on matters of materials science and technology affecting the national interest; focusing attention on the materials aspects of national problems and opportunities, both technical and nontechnical in nature, and making appropriate recommendations as to the solution of such problems and the exploitation of these opportunities; performing studies and critical analyses on mate- rials problems of a national scope, recommending approaches to the solution of these problems, and providing continuing guidance in the implementation of resulting activities; identifying problems in the interactions of materials disciplines with other technical functions, and defining approaches for the effective utilization of materials technologies; cooperating in the development of advanced educational concepts and approaches in the materials disciplines; communicating and disseminating information on Board activities and related national concerns, promoting cooperation with and among the materials-related professional societies; maintaining an awareness of trends and significant advances in materials technology, in order to call attention to opportuni- ties and possible roadblocks, and their implications for other fields, and recognizing and promoting the development and application of advanced concepts in materials and ma- terials processes. 1