Waste Disposal Guide - MSU Environmental Health & Safety

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provides for disposal of hazardous chemical waste, radioactive waste, and, ... Laboratory waste and regulated waste as defined in the “Guidelines For Research.
     

 

 

   

Waste  Disposal  Guide 

    How to Properly Dispose of Waste Materials  Generated at Michigan State University    Environmental Health & Safety (EHS) /  Office of Radiation, Chemical & Biological Safety (ORCBS)  C124 Research Complex‐Engineering  East Lansing, MI 48824‐1326   

  Revised April 2009    

 

 

CONTACT INFORMATION Campus Emergency:

911

ORCBS Phone Number:

(517) 355-0153

ORCBS Fax Number:

(517) 353-4871

ORCBS E-mail Address:

[email protected]

ORCBS Web Address:

http://www.orcbs.msu.edu

TABLE OF CONTENTS Sections Introduction ................................................................................................................... 4 Hazardous Waste Defined ............................................................................................ 5 Requirements for Chemical Waste ............................................................................... 6 Classification of Chemical Waste .................................................................................. 7 Containers..................................................................................................................... 8 Container Label............................................................................................................. 9 General Labeling & Packaging Procedures .................................................................. 9 Specific Labeling & Packaging Procedures .............................................................9-15 Scheduling a Chemical Waste Pick-up ....................................................................... 15 How to Complete a Pick-up Request Form ................................................................. 16 N.O.S. (Not Otherwise Specified) Marking ................................................................. 17 Compatibility Table ..................................................................................................... 18 Disposal of Unknowns ................................................................................................ 19 Radioactive Waste General Labeling & Packaging Procedures .................................................... 20 Specific Labeling & Packaging Procedures .................................................... 21 Scheduling a Radioactive Waste Pick-up ....................................................... 22 Biohazardous Waste ................................................................................................... 24 General Labeling, Packaging & Disposal Procedures .................................... 25 Waste Procedures for Biosafety Levels 1, 2 & 3 ............................................. 26 Pathological Waste ......................................................................................... 27 ULAR Specific (Animal) Procedures ............................................................... 27 Department or Facility Specific Procedures .................................................... 28 Appendices Appendix A. MSU Materials Pick-up Tag .................................................................... 29 Appendix B. Hazardous Waste Pick-up Request Form .............................................. 30 Appendix C. Compatibility Table ................................................................................. 31 Appendix D. Radioactive Waste Pick-up Tag ............................................................. 32 Appendix E. Radioactive Waste Pick-up Request Form ............................................. 33 Appendix F. ULAR Pathological Waste Pick-up Form ................................................ 34 Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table .................................................................... 35 Appendix H. Toxic Wastes .......................................................................................... 65 Appendix I. Severe Toxicity Wastes ........................................................................... 66 Appendix J. Chemotherapy Agents ............................................................................ 67 Appendix K. Explosive Materials ................................................................................. 68

INTRODUCTION Excellence in research and education is of primary importance at Michigan State University. In support of this activity, the Office of Radiation, Chemical and Biological Safety (ORCBS) provides for disposal of hazardous chemical waste, radioactive waste, and, together with University Laboratory Animal Resources (ULAR), certain biohazardous waste. This document contains updated university procedures for safe handling and packaging of such wastes. The enclosed procedures are necessary to comply with rules from the regulatory agencies governing hazardous materials. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) regulate disposal of chemical wastes in a cradle-to-grave fashion. The Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) regulates the disposal of radioactive material. The U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) governs transportation, labeling and packaging of hazardous substances while the Michigan Department of Public Health (MDPH) serves to ensure the safety and health of employees who handle such materials. The Michigan Medical Waste Regulatory Act governs medical waste as part of biohazardous waste. Our goal is to provide for the disposal of hazardous wastes in a safe, efficient, and ecologically sound manner. We need your cooperation to meet this goal. Please abide by the guidelines set forth in this document and comply with the applicable regulatory requirements for the waste that you generate. Call the Office of Radiation, Chemical and Biological Safety (355-0153) for questions about radioactive, chemical, and biohazardous waste disposal or University Laboratory Animal Resources (353-5064) for questions regarding pathological waste disposal. Finally, if you handle any potentially hazardous materials, know the hazards and how to protect yourself from them. Companion documents detailing regulatory requirements, risks, handling precautions and other safety related information are listed below. • • • •

Michigan State University Chemical Hygiene Plan Michigan State University Radiation Safety Manual Michigan State University Biological Safety Manual Michigan State University Bloodborne Pathogens Exposure Control Plan

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HAZARDOUS WASTE DEFINED Hazardous materials are substances that have hazardous characteristics such as: flammable, corrosive, reactive, toxic, radioactive, poisonous, carcinogenic, or infectious. In a general sense, wastes that contain these materials are considered hazardous because they present a potential risk to humans and/or the environment. Hazardous waste management plans generally separate waste into three broad groups: radioactive, chemical, and biohazardous. Radioactive waste is classified as either low-level or high-level waste. Low-level waste is typical of that found at medical and research institutions (such as Michigan State University) while high-level waste is typical of that generated at nuclear reactors. At Michigan State University, a radioactive waste is any waste with detectable radioactivity that is generated from procedures involving licensed radioactive material. Chemical waste includes a wide range of material such as discarded commercial chemical products (DCCP), process wastes, and wastewater. Some chemicals and chemical mixtures are hazardous wastes because they are specifically listed by the EPA. A chemical waste that is not listed by the EPA is still a hazardous waste if it has one or more of EPA's four hazardous characteristics: ignitablity, corrosivity, reactivity or toxicity. Biohazardous waste is a term used to describe different types of waste that might include infectious agents. Currently, the following waste categories are considered to be biohazardous waste. •

• • •

Medical waste means any solid waste which is generated in the diagnosis, treatment (e.g., provision of medical services), or immunization of human beings or animals, in research pertaining thereto, or in the production or testing of biologicals, as well as all categories defined by the Michigan Medical Waste Regulatory Act (MMWRA). Regulated waste as defined by the Michigan Occupational Safety and Health Act (MIOSHA) on Bloodborne Infectious Diseases. Laboratory waste and regulated waste as defined in the “Guidelines For Research Involving Recombinant DNA Molecules” (NIH) and the CDC/NIH “Guidelines on Biosafety in Microbiological and Biomedical Laboratories.” Pathological Waste (e.g., animal carcasses).

Finally, workers who generate hazardous waste(s) of any kind must be aware that there may be mixed hazards in their waste; that is, a combination of any of the three types of hazardous waste. For example, animal carcasses containing radioactive material, a hazardous chemical, and perhaps an infectious agent would need to be managed according to the considerations and requirements of all three types of hazards defined above. If you will be generating mixed waste, contact the appropriate safety officer to determine the proper way to handle and manage this material before the waste is generated.

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REQUIREMENTS FOR CHEMICAL WASTE Laboratories and other MSU units that generate hazardous waste are now required to comply with the generator requirements of the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA, CFR Title 40) and Michigan Hazardous Waste Management Act (Michigan Public Act 451). Every generator site (laboratory) is subject to inspection by the EPA and DEQ. The changes necessary for compliance are summarized below. Manifesting Waste must be manifested when it is transported from campus to the MSU central waste storage facility. To do this, generators complete a Waste Pick-up Request form (see Appendix B) and send it to the ORCBS. The ORCBS prepares a manifest to pick-up the waste on campus, and then the waste is tracked to the waste facility with yet another manifest required by EPA/DEQ. Labeling Each container of hazardous waste must be labeled with the words “Hazardous Waste,” and have a completed waste tag attached. An exception to this rule is individual small bottles of discarded commercial chemical product; however, if the discarded commercial product is not in the original container, it must also have a waste tag. Accumulation Time Chemical wastes shall not be accumulated for longer than 90 days. Each container shall be labeled with a collection start date and chemical constituents when waste is first added to the container. Collection & Storage Collect and store compatible wastes (see Appendix C) in strong, tight containers in a secured area that is protected from the weather, such that none can escape by gravity into the environment. Keep lids tightly secured when not in use. Emergency Response Personnel Attach to the outer door of each laboratory the name and phone number of a person(s) to contact in case of an emergency. Waste Minimization Institute methods to recycle wastes and to reduce waste volume and toxicity. Substitute nonhazardous or less toxic materials whenever possible. Purchase only the amount of chemical that is needed. Excess chemicals often become waste and any purchase savings are outweighed by disposal costs. Training Personnel who handle hazardous waste or prepare it for shipping shall receive training on proper handling procedures and emergency response procedures. This includes Right-to-Know training, review of this document, and completion of the Chemical Hygiene & Laboratory Safety and Hazardous Waste training courses.

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CLASSIFICATION OF CHEMICAL WASTE A chemical waste is considered to be a hazardous waste if it is specifically listed by the EPA as a hazardous waste or if it meets any of the four hazardous characteristics below*. If a chemical waste is not on the EPA list of hazardous wastes, and does not meet any of the hazardous waste characteristics, it is a nonhazardous waste†.

Hazardous Waste Characteristics 1. Ignitable Waste • A liquid that has a flash point of less than 140° F. • A solid that is capable of causing fire through friction or absorption of moisture, or can undergo spontaneous chemical change that can result in vigorous and persistent burning. • A substance that is an ignitable compressed gas or oxidizer. 2. Corrosive Waste • An aqueous solution which has a pH less than or equal to 2 or greater than or equal to 12.5 is a corrosive waste. 3. Reactive Waste • A material that is normally unstable or undergoes violent chemical change without detonating. • A material that can react violently with water to form potentially explosive mixtures or can generate dangerous or possibly lethal gases (cyanide or sulfide bearing). • A material capable of detonation or explosive reaction. 4. Toxic Waste • A waste that contains one of the constituents in concentrations equal to or greater than the values shown in (Appendix H or Appendix I) is a toxic waste. A chemical waste can also be classified as either a process waste or a discarded commercial chemical product (DCCP). This distinction is important when manifesting and labeling. A process waste is any waste that, by virtue of some use, process or procedure, no longer meets the manufacturer’s original product specifications. Examples of process wastes are chromatography effluents, diluted chemicals, reaction mixtures, contaminated paper, etc. A discarded commercial chemical product is the original (virgin) material, in the original container. Examples of DCCP are small bottles of unused or outdated chemicals from laboratories, dark rooms, or service areas. * Most of the chemicals in the Hazardous Materials Table are EPA listed wastes or common laboratory wastes with a hazardous characteristic. † Although a chemical waste may be nonhazardous by EPA's definition, there are additional requirements for disposal at the state and local level that are beyond the scope of this manual. If you have questions about the release of a chemical waste to the environment or the sanitary sewer, contact the ORCBS for clarification. Release of di minimis (minimal) quantities of hazardous materials from laboratory operations, such as rinsing and washing glassware is allowed.

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CONTAINERS The ORCBS supplies containers for chemical and radioactive waste collection. A variety of smaller containers are available at General Stores. Original containers of a hazardous material may be reused once to collect the same type of waste material. For example, many solvents and acids come packaged in 1-gallon or smaller glass bottles which are suitable for waste collection.

ORCBS Containers Radioactive Waste: 5-gallon Polyethylene Carboy 2.5-gallon Polyethylene Carboy 2-cubic foot Cardboard Box with Plastic Liners

Chemical Waste: 5-gallon Polyethylene Container 30-gallon Polyethylene Drum-Open Head 55-gallon Fiber Drum 55-gallon Metal Drum-Open or Closed Head 55-gallon Polyethylene Drum-Closed Head

General Stores containers suitable for collecting waste: See the web site at http://universitystores.msu.edu

CONTAINER LABEL Label every chemical waste container with the MSU Materials Pickup Tag (below and Appendix A). An exception is individual containers of discarded commercial chemical product (DCCP) since the manufacturer’s label properly identifies the contents.

MSU Materials Pick-up Tag

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GENERAL LABELING & PACKAGING PROCEDURES Collect small volumes of process waste in your own containers. Collect larger volumes in 5gallon cans. Collect solid waste e.g., contaminated gloves, glassware, paper, etc., in cardboard boxes lined with two plastic bags. Keep liquid and solid wastes separate. Attach an MSU Materials Pick-up Tag (Appendix A) to each and every container of process waste. Tags are available from the ORCBS upon request. In the contents section of the tag, enter the volume and composition of all the waste as it is added to the container. For solutions, list the solute and solvent concentrations. (Include the amount of water present.) Be as accurate as possible in your description of wastes. Date and label each container with the words “Hazardous Waste.” Containers supplied by the ORCBS are delivered with labels that have this wording. Small bottles of discarded chemical commercial products do not need to be labeled with the words “Hazardous Waste.” Separate wastes into the different waste categories. That is, collect acids in a separate container from solvents etc. Do NOT mix incompatible materials in the same container. Do NOT put corrosive or reactive chemicals in metal cans. For liquids, fill containers to about 90% of container volume. Do NOT fill containers to the top. Leave at least 2 inches of space in 5-gallon liquid waste containers to allow for liquid expansion and pumping. Make sure the caps on all cans and bottles have gaskets and are tightly secured before the pickup.

SPECIFIC LABELING AND PACKAGING PROCEDURES Formalin and Formaldehyde Solutions Dilute formaldehyde solutions should be stored for disposal by the ORCBS. Formaldehyde is a suspected carcinogen with a low permissible exposure limit (PEL) and poor warning properties. Ethidium Bromide Solutions Collect ethidium bromide solutions for disposal. Ethidium bromide is mutagenic at higher concentrations. Very dilute solutions of ethidium bromide may be discarded by flushing down a sanitary sewer. The maximum concentration for doing so is a working solution of 5 ppm or less. Do not intentionally dilute any solution to avoid proper disposal methods. Ethidium Bromide Gels Ethidium bromide gels should be collected in double wrapped plastic bags. Excess buffer should be removed before wrapping or absorbed into paper towel. The gels can then be given to the ORCBS.

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Ignitable Liquids and Organic Solvents Keep halogenated wastes separate from nonhalogenated solvent wastes if possible. Separate organic solvents from aqueous solutions whenever possible. Keep acidified solvents separate from other solvent and acid wastes. Acids, Bases, and Aqueous Solutions Do NOT mix strong inorganic acids or oxidizers with organic compounds. Keep acids, bases or aqueous solutions containing heavy metals (Appendix H) separate from other wastes. Avoid mixing concentrated acids and bases together in the same container. Mercury Solutions Keep wastes containing mercury salts separate from all other wastes. Corrosive Materials The following corrosive liquids shall not be mixed with any other hazardous waste under any circumstances. These liquids must be packaged in their own separate shipping container. • Nitric acid exceeding 40 percent concentration • Perchloric acid • Hydrogen peroxide exceeding 52 percent strength by weight • Nitrihydrochloric or Nitrohydrochloric acid diluted Perchloric Acid and Perchlorates Keep perchloric acid and perchlorate wastes separate from other wastes and in exclusive use containers. Toxic Wastes Separate toxic wastes (process wastes with constituents listed in Appendix H) from other hazardous wastes whenever possible. For example, do not mix aqueous waste containing heavy metals with wastes that do not. This is especially true for wastes containing mercury. Severe Toxicity Wastes Keep severe toxicity wastes separate from other wastes whenever possible (Appendix I). Sharps Collect all needles in a sharps container. Sharps containers are available at General Stores. Do NOT put needles in cardboard boxes with other solid debris. See sharps in the biohazardous waste section of this manual. Paint and Paint Thinner Separate solid paint sludge from paint thinners by pouring off thinners into a separate waste container. Do NOT put brushes, rollers, paper or other debris in paint wastes. Keep water

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and water-base paint wastes separate from oil-base paint wastes. Rinsate from water-base paint cleanup is nonhazardous and can be disposed of down the sanitary sewer. Label wastes as paint thinners, paint stripper waste or paint sludge. Chromatographic Adsorbent (Silica Gel) Collect spent silica gel in a box lined with two plastic bags or a polyethylene container. Do NOT mix adsorbent with liquid wastes. Do NOT mix paper, plastic, gloves or glassware with silica. If the adsorbent does not contain any of the constituents in concentrations greater than those listed in Appendix H (heavy metals, organics and pesticides) or severely toxic compounds (Appendix I), dispose of it in the dumpster. If it contains any of these compounds, indicate the concentration of contaminants on the waste tag and collect it for disposal as a hazardous waste. Broken Mercury Thermometers Collect elemental mercury and glass from broken thermometers in an impermeable, sealed container. A wide mouth polyethylene or glass jar with a screw top cap works well. Label the container as “broken thermometer and elemental mercury.” Chemotherapy Waste Collect contaminated gloves, paper, glass, etc. in bags and place inside a 55-gallon fiber barrel. Collect infusion sets and discarded drugs, and place inside a separate 55-gallon fiber barrel fitted with a polyethylene liner. Label the fiber drum with a Materials Pick-up Tag. Collect unused or partially used chemotherapy agents listed in Appendix J separately from other chemotherapy wastes. Those areas that generate smaller volumes may collect chemotherapy waste in a box lined with two plastic bags. Photodeveloper and Photofixer Photodeveloper is a hazardous waste if it contains constituents in concentrations greater than those listed in Appendix H, if it is corrosive (pH < 2 or > 12.5) or if it is ignitable. Most spent photodeveloper is nonhazardous and can be poured into the sanitary sewer. Used photofixer contains silver, a heavy metal, and therefore is hazardous. It may also be corrosive. Collect fixer and developer in separate 5-gallon polyethylene containers. Oils, Lubricating Fluids and Cooling Fluids This category of material is collected for recycling and includes: motor oil, transmission fluid, lubricating oil, cutting oil, hydraulic oil, and mineral oil. Collect waste oils in 1-gallon, 5-gallon or 55-gallon containers depending on the volume of material generated. This waste stream is nonhazardous if it is recycled and therefore exempt from the 90 day storage limit. Do NOT mix flammable solvents, halogenated solvents (degreasers), water or antifreeze with waste oils. Polychlorinated Biphenyls (PCB) Waste PCB wastes require special handling. Do NOT mix PCB waste with other waste whenever possible. Collect PCB liquids in a metal or polyethylene container. Collect PCB contaminated debris, rags etc. in a 4-6 mil plastic bag or in a box lined with a 4-6 mil plastic bag if sharp

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objects are present that may puncture the bag. Always indicate the level of PCB on waste tags and pick-up request forms. Batteries Battery Type Alkaline Nickel/Cadmium (NiCd) Lithium ion or nickel hydride Lead acid batteries

Mercury or silver oxide

• • • • • • • • • • •

Uses most common battery type, found in cell sizes AAA to D some laptop computers rechargeable 9-volt, AA, or D cell batteries some walkie talkies cell phones cameras newer laptop computers cars and motorcycles deep cycle electric backup power for lights and communications (Sealed lead acid batteries can be as small as a D-cell battery.) hearing aids watches

Batteries should be segregated into these categories when storing and when a request for a pick-up is made. (Battery type is usually indicated on battery labels.) To prevent a buildup of heat or sparks, batteries larger than 9-volt should be stored such that the terminals are not touching. Batteries may be collected in any container with which they are compatible, but must be sent for disposal within one year of start of collection. Label the container with the words "used batteries" or "spent batteries for recycling." Alkaline batteries may be discarded in the general refuse. They are not harmful to the environment and the cost of actual recycling far outweighs the benefit. Animal Waste Contaminated with Hazardous Chemicals PCB, dioxin and aflatoxin contaminated animal carcasses and bedding require special handling and will be picked up by the ORCBS. See pathological waste disposal procedures. Gas Cylinders Promptly return discarded gas cylinders to the vendor to regain your deposit on the cylinder and minimize rental charges. Complete a Materials Return Authorization form and contact General Stores for this service. Those that cannot be returned to the manufacturer will be picked up by the ORCBS. Explosive Materials Potentially explosive materials, such as dry picric acid or peroxide contaminated solvents will be picked up separately from other wastes. Contact the ORCBS as soon as possible if you discover any potentially explosive materials. See Explosives Materials List (Appendix K).

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Bulk Chemicals (20-, 30- or 55-gallon Drums) Barrels should be in good condition, have workable bungs and be DOT approved. Original shipping containers are DOT approved for disposal of the used or discarded original material. DO NOT store metal barrels outside where they will rust. DO NOT pack smaller containers of chemicals into a large drum for disposal. Agricultural Chemicals (Pesticides, Herbicides, Fungicides, etc.) Return unused agricultural chemicals to the manufacturer for disposal. Many companies will accept them. Alternatively, retain the material and use it as it was intended. If the manufacturer will not accept the material or you cannot use it as intended, prepare a packing list of all agricultural chemicals designated for disposal. Include on the list the common name, the chemical name, the MSU number from the master list, the container size and the number of containers for each chemical. Experimental agricultural chemicals must be identified with a chemical name. Additionally, list the manufacturer’s contact person and phone number or any paperwork verifying their nonacceptance of the material for return. Mail the information to the Hazardous Waste Coordinator, C124 Research Complex-Engineering, Campus. Your list will be mailed to our disposal vendor for approval. You will then be contacted to arrange for a pick-up. Asbestos Asbestos, including asbestos which is immersed or fixed in a natural or artificial binder (i.e., cement, plastic, asphalt, resins or mineral ore), shall be packaged wet in a minimum of two, 6mil nonrigid plastic bags or other rigid containers that are dust and sift-proof. Sharp or blunt edges likely to cause puncture or tears in the shipping container shall be adequately protected to prevent container failure. For large volumes of asbestos, contact the Physical Plant. Contaminated Debris From Laboratories This includes gloves, paper, plastic, and other inert debris contaminated with hazardous chemicals. Whether this material is a hazardous waste depends on how it is generated, the contaminants and the concentration of contaminants. If the debris contains any of the constituents in concentrations greater than those listed in Appendix H (heavy metals, organics and pesticides) or Appendix I (severely toxic compounds) it is a hazardous waste. If it comes from the cleanup of a hazardous material spill it is a hazardous waste. If it is neither of these, it is a nonhazardous waste and may be disposed of in the dumpster. In some cases it is not prudent to dispose of nonhazardous waste into the dumpster. For example, ethidium bromide (mutagen) or phenol (poison) contaminated solid debris is best disposed of by incineration. In general, any waste contaminated with trace levels of a poison or carcinogen should be collected for incineration. Non-contaminated Debris from Laboratories Work practices must be followed by all University Department laboratory staff in disposing and separating nonhazardous waste from hazardous waste. The laboratory is responsible for separating hazardous and nonhazardous waste and preventing accidental exposure of custodians to hazardous materials. Do NOT place hazardous waste, sharps or broken glass into the normal paper waste receptacles.

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Empty Bottles in Hallway: 1. Deface the chemical label on ALL empty chemical containers placed in the hallway for custodial pickup by crossing out the chemical name on the container label. 2. Solvent Bottles: For those bottles placed in the hallway for custodial pickup, rinse and/or air-dry in a chemical fume hood until they are free of liquid and odor. All rinsate should be disposed of as a hazardous waste. 3. Corrosive Bottles: All corrosive liquid bottles should be triple rinsed with water and free of hazards and odor. Collect rinsate as hazardous waste. 4. Rinsed and/or clean all bottles formerly containing hazardous powders or solid chemicals. Collect rinsate as hazardous waste. Empty 5-Gallon Metal Cans 1. Place cap on empty 5-gallon metal cans and place can in the hallway or leave in the lab for disposal via ORCBS. Do not leave 5-gallon cans uncapped. 2. Empty cans do not need to be empty to dryness like glass bottles. Residual liquid is acceptable in 5-gallon metal cans. Broken Glass Containers 1. Label all broken glass containers “Nonhazardous Waste” “Broken Glass Only. ” ORCBS has broken glass container labels available. 2. Do NOT place hazardous waste, medical waste (sharps) or hazardous chemicals into the broken glass container. Contaminated glass that is hazardous must be disposed of via the ORCBS as hazardous waste. Do NOT place miscellaneous paper/plastic trash into the broken glass container. 3. Wear cut resistant gloves when handling the broken glass container. 4. Labs may carry their own broken glass container to the building lodal (dumpster) if they desire. Housekeeping 1. Clean up all powders on the floor as well as chemical spills. Custodial staff is not responsible for cleaning up unknown powders or chemical spills on the floor. 2. A “Trouble Tag” will be used by custodial staff when conditions prevent them from picking up trash, broken glass, empty bottles or performing routine cleaning. Fluorescent Tubes/Incandescent Bulbs If you have commercially available fluorescent tubes or other lighting wastes, they should be surrendered to the custodial staff in your building. If the lighting waste are highly pressurized, out of the ordinary, or broken, then a pickup request should be submitted to the ORCBS. For bulk containers, see the ORCBS website for additional information at: http://www.orcbs.msu.edu/waste/resources_links/universal_waste/universal_waste.htm#silvertu bes Recyclable Materials Items suitable for recycling such as newspapers, magazines, corrugated cardboard, printer cartridges and many other paper products, contact the Office of Recycling and Waste Management at http://www.recycle.msu.edu. Laboratory Equipment In general, equipment must be free of all associated chemical, radiological, or biological hazards. Uncontaminated laboratory equipment may be sent to the MSU Surplus Store. Requirements for decontamination of laboratory equipment prior to acceptance by MSU Surplus

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will depend on the hazards associated with the equipment. In all cases, it is the responsibility of the Principal Investigator or his/her representative to decontaminate the equipment and remove hazard-warning labels from the equipment PRIOR to pickup by MSU Surplus. All laboratory equipment must have a completed Equipment Release Form attached. (http://www.orcbs.msu.edu/chemical/programs_guidelines/chem_hygiene/chem_hygiene_plan/c hp_app_p.pdf) Equipment bearing mercury will not be accepted by MSU Surplus. Equipment that previously held radiological materials must be surveyed by ORCBS staff prior to release to MSU Surplus. MSU Surplus will accept lab glassware placed in a box with the Equipment Release Form attached to the box. Glassware and other small items with visible or obvious chemical residues will not be accepted by MSU Surplus or sold to the public. For more specific information regarding policies for acceptance of equipment or other materials by MSU Surplus, visit the ORCBS website at http://www.orcbs.msu.edu/waste/resources_links/surplus_acceptance_guidelines.pdf.

SCHEDULING A CHEMICAL WASTE PICK-UP Step 1. Gather the waste containers destined for disposal. Step 2. Use the Hazardous Materials Table (Appendix G) to look up an ID# for each chemical. Step 3. Enter ID#’s and names of the chemicals from the Hazardous Materials Table, the container size and the number of containers on the Pick-up Request Form. Step 4. Indicate if any replacement containers are needed. Use the comments section of the Pick-up Request Form to denote any scheduling conflicts e.g., “Lab open in afternoons only” or “will not be here Friday.” A trained departmental employee must be present to sign the manifest at the time of the pick-up. Step 5. Fill out the on-line request form located on the ORCBS web site (http://www.orcbs.msu.edu). An ORCBS technician will visit your lab within 10 working days to remove the material.

NOTE: Improperly packaged, unlabeled or overfilled containers will not be picked up!

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HOW TO COMPLETE A PICK-UP REQUEST FORM Complete a Pick-up Request Form for each pick-up A. Process Wastes or Waste Mixtures Select an ID number that appropriately describes the waste mixture and enter the technical name of all components contributing to the hazards of the mixture or solution in the description field. (Substances listed in Appendix H or Appendix I or in concentrations greater than 1 ppm.) If you cannot determine the hazard class of the material, enter the ID# for Hazardous Waste Liquid, N.O.S., or the Hazardous Waste Solid, N.O.S. on the Pick-up Request Form and enter the chemical name of each constituent in the description field. B. Discarded Commercial Chemical Products Enter an ID# from the Hazardous Materials Table for each chemical. If no ID# exists for a chemical, select the ID# for the appropriate N.O.S. description found in Appendix G, and enter the chemical name in the description field. If you cannot determine the hazard class of the material, enter the ID# for Hazardous Waste Liquid, N.O.S., or Hazardous Waste Solid, N.O.S. on the Pick-up Request Form and enter the chemical name in the description field. Hazardous Waste Pick-up Request Form

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N.O.S. MARKING (NOT OTHERWISE SPECIFIED) Some chemical waste offered for disposal may have to be identified under one of the N.O.S. (not otherwise specified) shipping names indexed in the Hazardous Materials Table (Appendix G). This is due to practical considerations which prohibit listing all dangerous materials by name, and the fact that new chemical products are introduced annually, allowing only periodic updating of the chemical indexes. If the hazard class of the waste is known and that waste is not listed by name in the Hazardous Materials Table, then an N.O.S. shipping name must be assigned. If a proper shipping name is listed on the manifest by an N.O.S. entry (i.e., Flammable Liquid N.O.S.), the entry does not provide sufficient information about the material to ensure that appropriate action be taken in the event of an accident. For this reason, it is necessary that these N.O.S. descriptions be supplemented with the technical name of the material(s).

Chemical Compatibility Accidental mixing of one hazardous waste with another may result in a vigorous and dangerous chemical reaction. Generation of toxic gases, heat, possible overflow or rupturing of receptacles, fire, and even explosions are possible consequences of such reactions. The Chemical Compatibility Chart (next page and Appendix C), shows chemical combinations believed to be dangerously reactive in the case of accidental mixing. The chart provides a broad grouping of chemicals with an extensive variety of possible binary combinations. Generally speaking, an “X” on the chart indicates where one group can be considered dangerously reactive with another group. However, there may be some combination between the groups that would not be dangerously reactive; therefore, the chart should not be used as an infallible guide. The following procedure explains how the chart should be used in determining compatible information. 1. Determine the reactivity group of a particular waste. 2. Enter the chart with the reactivity group that forms an unsafe combination with the chemical in question. For example, crotonaldehyde is an aldehyde in group 19. The chart shows that chemicals in this group should be segregated from sulfuric acid and nitric acids, caustics, ammonia and all types of amines (aliphatic, alkanol, and aromatic). According to note A, crotonaldehyde is also incompatible with nonoxidizing mineral acids.

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X X X E

X

X

X

X X

X X X X

X X

X X

X X

X X X X

X

F

X X X X X X X X X X X X

1

X

X X X

X X

18 19 A X X X X

X B

20 E X X F X X X X X X X

CAPROLACTAM SOLUTION

PHENOLS, CRESOLS

ALCOHOLS, GLYCOLS

ALDEHYDES

17 X X X X X X X X

KETONES

EPICHLOROHYDRIN

SUBSTITUTED ALLYLS

ACRYLATES

VINYL ACETATE

16 X X X X X X X X X X

13 14 15 X X X X X X X

21 22 X X

X

X X X

X X

X D

X

X

D

X X X X

X X X X

X H

I X

X 2

X X

12 X X X X X X X X X X

X

G X

X X

X X X X X X X B X

9 10 11 X X X X X X X X X C X X X X X X

ISOCYANATES

8 X X X X

ORGANIC ANHYDRIDES

7 X X X X

AMIDES

X X X X C

6 X X X X

AROMATIC AMINES

X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X

ALKANOLAMINES

X

ALIPHATIC AMINES

X

5 X X X X

ALYKENE OXIDES

X X X X X X X X X

X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X

4

AMMONIA

30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43

X

3

CAUSTICS

OLEFINS PARAFFINS AROMATIC HYDROCARBONS MISC. HYDROCARBON ESTERS VINYL HALIDES HALOGENATES NITRILES CARBON DISULFIDE SULFOLANE GLYCOL ETHERS ETHERS NITROCOMPOUNDS MISC. WATER SOLUTIONS

2 X

ORGANIC ACIDS

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22

NITRIC ACID

1

CARGO GROUPS NON-OXIDIZING MINERAL ACIDS SULFURIC ACID NITRIC ACID ORGANIC ACIDS CAUSTICS AMMONIA ALIPHATIC AMINES ALKANOLAMINES AROMATIC AMINES AMIDES ORGANIC ANHYDRIDES ISOCYANATES VINYL ACETATE ACRYLATES SUBSTITUTED ALLYLS ALYKENE OXIDES EPICHLOROHYDRIN KETONES ALDEHYDES ALCOHOLS, GLYCOLS PHENOLS, CRESOLS CAPROLACTAM SOLUTION

SULFURIC ACID

NON–OXIDIZING MINERAL ACIDS

REACTIVE GROUPS

COMPATIBILITY TABLE

X X

X

3

4

X

X

X

X

X

5

6

7

8

9

X 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43

Reactivity Differences (Deviations) Within Chemical Groups A. Formaldehyde (19), Acrolein (19), Crotonaldehyde (19), and 2-Ethyl-3-Propyl Acrolein (19) are not compatible with group 1, Nonoxidizing Mineral Acids. B. Isophorone (18) and Mesityl Oxide (18) are not compatible with group 8, Alkanolamines C. Acrylic Acid (4) is not compatible with group 9, Aromatic amines. D. Allyl Alcohol (15) is not compatible with group 12, Isocyanates. E. Furfuryl Alcohol (20) is not compatible with group 1, Nonoxidizing Mineral Acids. F. Furfuryl Alcohol (20) is not compatible with group 4, Organic Acids. G. Dichloroethyl Ether (36) is not compatible with group 2, Sulfuric Acid. H. Trichloroethylene (36) is not compatible with group 5, Caustics. I. Ethylenediamine (7) is not compatible with Ethylene Di-chloride (36).

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DISPOSAL OF UNKNOWNS Chemical wastes with no identification (unknowns) present a particularly dangerous threat, due to their unknown composition and characteristics. Unknown waste should not be transported, treated, or disposed of until chemical analysis has been completed to determine hazardous properties. Under no circumstances should an unknown waste be placed in a shipping container with properly labeled and manifested wastes. The ORCBS will accept unknowns at its discretion provided that they have been roughly classified. Unknowns may be classified by obtaining the following information and adding it to both the waste tags and pick-up request forms. Solids Water Solubility Reactivity with water pH in water Flammability (will it burn) Liquids pH of solution Reactivity, miscibility, relative density in water Flammability (will it burn) All tests performed should be conducted in a functioning fume hood. Use as small a sample as reasonably possible while performing tests. Add a small amount of sample to water rather than adding water to the sample. When performing flame tests with solids, use a small spatula to minimize potential reactions. For liquids, use cotton tipped applicators to dip into the liquid before igniting. Other information may be obtained by querying colleagues or neighboring lab personnel who may have knowledge of the types of chemicals which were used in that area. If it is believed that handling or opening an unknown may cause it to detonate or react adversely, then contact the ORCBS for an on-site consultation prior to testing. Departments are strongly encouraged to analyze their unknown wastes. Alternatively, the ORCBS can make arrangements for disposal of unknowns. A charge of $75.00 per container will be assessed for analysis.

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RADIOACTIVE WASTE The ORCBS provides radioactive waste pick-up and disposal services for all University units. Typically, individual units collect radioactive wastes in the ORCBS supplied containers, label the material with the yellow radioactive waste pick-up tag (Appendix D), provide secondary packing if necessary and submit the on-line pickup request form on the ORCBS web site (Appendix E).

A. General Labeling and Packaging Procedures Attach a yellow radioactive waste tag (below and Appendix D) to each container of radioactive waste. Tags are available at the ORCBS. Any material considered radioactive waste must bear a completed radioactive waste pick-up tag.

MSU Radioactive Waste Pick-up Tag

Enter the isotope information on the front of the radioactive waste tag and the chemical form and concentration on the back of the tag. A complete description of the chemical contents as well as the radioactive content is needed. For mixtures or solutions, the identity and amount (percent, molarity, ppm, etc.) of all constituents must be included. Fill out waste tags as material is added to the containers. Prior to the pick-up, total the quantity of radioisotope in millicuries and record this information on the tag. Any radioactive waste that also meets the definition of a hazardous chemical waste (page 5) must be managed as a mixed waste, according to the requirements of both the radioactive and chemical constituents. This includes labeling the container with the words "Hazardous Waste" and a maximum accumulation time of 90 days. Most radioactive waste does not meet the mixed waste criterion; however, wastes which are flammable, corrosive, or toxic fall into this category (e.g., scintillation vials). Contact a Health Physicist at the ORCBS (355-0153) if you are unsure of your waste category.

20

B. Specific Labeling and Packaging Procedures Radioactive Liquid Waste Use separate carboys for each isotope. 3H and 14C are the only exceptions and can be mixed together in a single carboy. Use separate carboys for aqueous and nonaqueous solutions. Liquid waste containers must have secondary containment, such as a plastic bus tray, to contain leaks or spills. To the best of your ability, and in accordance with waste minimization requirements, adjust the pH of aqueous wastes to between 5.5 and 10.0. Neutralization of corrosive liquids greatly reduces disposal costs and risks. Radioactive Solid Waste Collect contaminated gloves, paper, glassware, etc. in cardboard boxes lined with two plastic bags. Do NOT put liquids into the solid waste container. Use different containers for each isotope. 3H and 14C are the only exceptions and can be mixed together in a single container. Do NOT overfill boxes and do NOT exceed 20 pounds total weight per box. Do NOT put syringes, needles or broken glass into cardboard boxes. Sharps containers are available at General Stores. Be careful not to over or underestimate the activity of solid waste. This waste may be stored in drums for decay and storage space is limited. Refer to the Radiation Safety Manual for guidance on waste quantification methods. Radioactive Scintillation Vials Make sure all vial caps are tightly closed. Separate high activity vials (> 0.05 µCi/gm) from low activity vials. Mark the high activity vials with a piece of radioactive tape. Do NOT mix scintillation vials containing other nuclides in the same tray with 3H and/or 14C. These other nuclides must be processed in a different manner and must be in separate trays. Place used vials in the original trays and in the original box. Tape the box shut and attach a waste tag. If no boxes are available, trays may be taped together in sets of 5 or less. If you wish to reuse your vials, empty the liquid into a separate radioactive waste carboy. Do NOT mix flammable scintillation fluid with other aqueous wastes. Animal Wastes Contaminated with Radioisotopes Animal waste, including carcasses or other biological or pathological wastes contaminated with radioisotopes will be picked up by the ORCBS. Animal carcasses should be double-bagged using opaque, 4-6 mil plastic bags. Bags are available at General Stores in various sizes. A properly completed radioactive waste pick-up tag must be attached. Iodination (Unbound 125I2) Waste Handle all iodination waste material in a fume hood. Waste from iodinations present an increased health hazard due to the presence of volatile iodine which, if inhaled, will

21

bioaccumulate in the thyroid glands. Store iodination waste in the back of a chemical fume hood in tightly closed containers. Place solid iodination waste in double plastic bags immediately after generation. Collect contaminated needles and place the syringe, with needle intact, in a small leak proof and puncture resistant container which can be sealed (such as a plastic bottle or glass jar). Place this sealed container in the double plastic bag with other solid iodination waste. Collect liquid iodination waste in a disposable plastic bottle and keep the bottle tightly closed. NEVER mix liquid iodination waste with other radioactive waste. NEVER mix waste that contains volatile iodine with 125I waste that does not. Label all iodination waste as “Free Iodine” in the chemical section (back side) of the radioactive waste tag. Also, please note on pick-up requests that the waste is free iodine. Radioactive Waste Requiring Shielding Shield 32P waste with Plexiglass. DO NOT use metal waste containers for 32P waste unless the metal container is also shielded with Plexiglass. Shield high energy gamma waste with enough lead to prevent potential exposures. Dispose of high activity radioisotope waste as soon as possible.

SCHEDULING A RADIOACTIVE WASTE PICK-UP Step 1. Gather the waste containers destined for disposal. Check to make sure each container is labeled with a Radioactive Waste Pick-up Tag (Appendix D) and that both sides of the tag are filled out. Step 2. Wipe the container to check for contamination. If contaminated, decontaminate the container. Step 3. Use the Hazardous Materials Table (Appendix G) to assign an ID# for each type of radioactive waste. Step 4. Enter the ID#'s from the Hazardous Materials Table, a description of the waste, the container size and the number of containers on the Pick-Up Request Form (Appendix E). See example below. Step 5. Indicate if any replacement containers are needed. Use the comments section of the Pickup Request Form to denote any scheduling conflicts e.g., “Lab open in afternoons only” or “will not be here Friday.” For mixed waste, a trained radiation worker must be present to sign the manifest at the time of the pick-up. Step 6. Fill out the on-line request form located on the ORCBS web site (http://www.orcbs.msu.edu). An ORCBS technician will visit your lab in 3 to 5 working days to remove the material. Improperly packaged, unlabeled, contaminated or overfilled containers will not be picked up.

22

HOW TO COMPLETE A RADIOACTIVE WASTE PICK-UP REQUEST FORM Complete a Pick-up Request Form for each radioactive waste pick-up. Enter one of the 5 possible ID numbers for radioactive waste from the Hazardous Materials Table (Appendix G). In the description enter the isotope, the total quantity in mCi and a description of the chemical constituents in the waste. Also, enter the container size and the number of containers in the appropriate locations on the form. Radioactive Waste Pick-up Request Form

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BIOHAZARDOUS WASTE At Michigan State University the term biohazardous waste is used to describe different types of waste that might include infectious agents. Generally speaking, infectious agents are classified in four risk groups with risk group 1 being of no or very low risk and risk group 4 being of high risk to the individual and the community. With the exception of risk group 4, all others are used at MSU (predominantly risk group 1 and 2 agents). To provide for a safe work environment, all infectious agents need to be handled at a certain containment or biosafety level depending on: virulence, pathogenicity, stability, route of spread, communicability, operation(s), quantity, and availability of vaccines or treatment. The applicable biosafety level not only defines the general handling procedures, but also the treatment of biohazardous waste. Under normal circumstances, a risk group 2 agent requires biosafety level 2 containment and biohazardous waste procedures. Nevertheless, if a risk group 2 agent is grown in mass quantities, biosafety level 3 containment is necessary. Please refer to the most recent editions of the CDC/NIH Biosafety in Microbiological and Biomedical Laboratories, the NIH Guidelines for Research Involving Recombinant DNA, or the ORCBS Biosafety training for a comprehensive discussion on this matter. Currently, the following waste categories are considered to be biohazardous waste. •

• •

Medical waste, which means any solid waste which is generated in the diagnosis, treatment (e.g., provision of medical services), or immunization of human beings or animals, in research pertaining thereto, or in the production or testing of biologicals, as well as all categories defined by the Michigan Medical Waste Regulatory Act (MMWRA). Regulated waste as defined by the Michigan Occupational Safety and Health Act (MIOSHA) on Bloodborne Infectious Diseases. Laboratory waste and regulated waste as defined in the “Guidelines For Research Involving Recombinant DNA Molecules” (NIH) and the CDC/NIH “Guidelines on Biosafety in Microbiological and Biomedical Laboratories.”

According to the MMWRA, Medical Waste includes: a) Cultures and stocks of infectious agents and associated biologicals, including laboratory waste, biological production wastes, discarded live and attenuated vaccines, culture dishes, and related devices; b) Liquid human and animal waste, including blood, blood products, and body fluids, but not including urine or materials stained with blood or body fluids; c) Pathological waste, which means human organs, tissues, body parts other than teeth, products of conception, and fluids removed by trauma or during surgery or autopsy or other medical procedure, and not fixed in formaldehyde; d) Sharps, which means needles, syringes, scalpels, and intravenous tubing with needles attached, independent of whether they are contaminated or not; e) Contaminated wastes from animals that have been exposed to agents infectious to humans, these being primarily research animals;

24

In addition, the MIOSHA Bloodborne Pathogen Standard regulates the following waste: • • • • •

liquid or semi-liquid blood or other potentially infectious materials; contaminated items that would release blood or other potentially infectious materials in a liquid or semi-liquid state if compressed; items that are caked with dried blood or other potentially infectious materials and are capable of releasing these materials during handling; contaminated sharps which includes any contaminated object that can penetrate; pathological and microbiological wastes containing blood or other potentially infectious materials.

The CDC/NIH Biosafety Guidelines cover contaminated waste that is potentially infectious or hazardous for humans and animals. The same is true for the NIH Guidelines on recombinant DNA which also includes contaminated waste potentially infectious or hazardous for plants.

General Labeling, Packaging and Disposal Procedures Currently, biohazardous waste is to be decontaminated before leaving MSU. Most of the waste can be autoclaved prior to disposal, while some waste will be incinerated. The responsibility for decontamination and proper disposal of biohazardous waste lies with the producing facility (e.g., laboratory and department). The ORCBS and ULAR assists only in the disposal of sharps and pathological waste including animal carcasses. All biohazardous waste needs to be packaged, contained and located in a way that protects and prevents the waste from release at any time at the producing facility prior to ultimate disposal. If storage is necessary, putrefaction and the release of infectious agents in the air must be prevented. No biohazardous waste can be stored for more than 90 days. If not stated otherwise (see below), most biohazardous waste will be disposed of in biohazard bags. Currently, MSU requires the use of orange biohazard bags that include the biohazard symbol and a built-in heat indicator with the word (“AUTOCLAVED”). Bags that meet these requirements are available in various sizes at general stores and biochemistry stores. All waste disposed of in these bags is to be autoclaved until the waste is decontaminated. The built-in heat indicator will turn dark. For specific autoclave procedures please contact the ORCBS. All autoclaves used for the decontamination of biohazardous waste will be tested by the ORCBS at least on an annual basis. Please contact our office for more information. After successful autoclaving (decontamination), all biohazard bags need to be placed in opaque (black) plastic non-biohazard bags that are leak-proof. These opaque bags can be put in the lodal or picked up by custodial services. Biohazardous waste that is decontaminated is no longer considered hazardous and the biohazard symbol needs to be removed or the waste labeled as decontaminated (e.g., “AUTOCLAVED” Heat Indicator).

25

WASTE PROCEDURES FOR BIOSAFETY LEVEL 1 AND 2 Cultures, Stocks and Related Materials Cultures and stocks of infectious agents and associated biologicals (as previously defined), shall be placed in biohazard bags and decontaminated by autoclaving. Double or triple bagging may be required to avoid rupture or puncture of the bags. Bulk Liquid Waste, Blood and Blood Products All liquid biohazardous waste from humans or animals such as blood, blood products, and certain body fluids can be disposed of directly by flushing down a sanitary sewer. All other liquid biohazardous waste needs to be autoclaved prior to disposal. Sharps Sharps must be placed in a rigid, puncture resistant, closable, and leak-proof container that is labeled with the word “Sharps” and the biohazard symbol. MSU approved sharps containers are available through General Stores. Food containers (e.g., empty coffee cans) are not permissible as sharps containers. Sharps must be handled with extreme caution. The clipping, breaking and recapping of needles is highly discouraged and dangerous. Sharps containers should not be filled more than 2/3 full. Filled sharps containers must be closed securely (use the attached lid) and labeled with an MSU materials pick-up tag. Do not store used and closed sharps containers for more than 90 days. Never place any type of sharps in the lodal. Contact the ORCBS for sharps pick-up and incineration. Contaminated Solid Waste Contaminated solid waste includes cloth, plastic and paper items that have been exposed to agents that are infectious or hazardous to humans, animals, or plants. These contaminated items shall be placed in biohazard bags and decontaminated by autoclaving. Double or triple bagging may be required to avoid rupture or puncture of the bags. Contaminated pasteur pipettes are considered sharps and need to be disposed of in a sharps container.

WASTE SPECIFIC PROCEDURES FOR BIOSAFETY LEVEL 3 Biohazardous waste including risk group 2 and 3 agents that are handled at Biosafety Level 3 is to be autoclaved at the point of origin (laboratory, or facility). In addition, this waste may be incinerated. Please contact the ORCBS for special instructions. Transportation of un-autoclaved waste outside of the building is not permitted.

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PATHOLOGICAL WASTE The University Laboratory Animal Resources (ULAR) office provides removal, transportation and disposal services for University units that generate pathological waste. According to the MMWRA, pathological waste consists of human organs, tissues, body parts other than teeth, products of conception, and fluids removed by trauma or during surgery or autopsy or other medical procedure, and not fixed in formaldehyde. At MSU, animal carcasses are also considered pathological waste. Although not all pathological waste is infectious, it is prudent to handle such waste as if it were because of the possibility of unknown infection in the source. Human pathological waste is also covered by “Universal Precautions” according to the MIOSHA Bloodborne Pathogen Standard. For more information on this subject, refer to MSU’s Exposure Control Plan. Copies are available at the ORCBS (355-0153). Typically, carcasses or tissues are collected in plastic bags, labeled, stored in area freezers, cold rooms or refrigerators and removed for incineration by ULAR. Many units have routine weekly ULAR pickups. For non scheduled pickup, call ULAR at 353-5064, or fax a completed “ULAR Pathological Waste Pickup Request Form” (Appendix F) 4 to 5 working days before the desired pick-up date to ULAR (Fax: 432-2766). Animal Waste (ULAR Specific Procedures) A. Non-Infectious Material o Rodents and Small Amounts of Waste Use opaque bags or wrap items in a paper towel if using clear plastic bags. 2 mil plastic bags or sealable kitchen bags are acceptable for small numbers of animals. Use an opaque 4 mil bag for large numbers. o Rabbits and Larger Animals Use 4 mil black plastic bags. If over 50 lbs - double bag. For ease of handling, do not load the bags with more than 30 lbs, if multiple animals are involved. B. Infectious Material (Biohazardous Agents) 1. For waste generated from projects involving experimental infections, follow the instructions on the Animal Hazard Control Form which is posted on the animal room door. 2. For other infectious animal waste, place in a sealed, leak-proof container and then put biohazard labeling on it. Do not use a biohazard bag as a primary container, as it might not be strong enough. For large amounts, use the supplied fiber drums. C. Chemically Contaminated Animals or Tissue 1. Follow instructions on the Animal Hazard Control Form posted on the room door. 2. Follow instructions from the ORCBS regarding disposal of animals which have been treated with hazardous chemicals in a laboratory in terminal experiments. D. General Instructions If the waste tag is not filled out properly and attached to the bag, the waste will not be picked up. There MUST be a box checked in the left hand lower section of the waste tag. All containers must be sealed. Leaky or improperly labeled containers will not be picked up.

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DEPARTMENT OR FACILITY SPECIFIC PROCEDURES Departments or facilities may establish biohazardous waste procedures that are more stringent than the above listed procedures. A written copy of these procedures should be made available to the ORCBS for review prior to implementation.

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Appendix A. MSU Materials Pick Up Tag

29

Appendix B. Hazardous Waste Pickup Request Form

30

X X X E

X

X

X

X X

X X X X

X X

X X

X X

X X X X

X

F

X X X X X X X X X X X X

1

X

X X X

X X

18 19 A X X X X

X B

20 E X X F X X X X X X X

CAPROLACTAM SOLUTION

PHENOLS, CRESOLS

ALCOHOLS, GLYCOLS

ALDEHYDES

17 X X X X X X X X

KETONES

EPICHLOROHYDRIN

SUBSTITUTED ALLYLS

ACRYLATES

VINYL ACETATE

16 X X X X X X X X X X

13 14 15 X X X X X X X

21 22 X X

X

X X X

X X

X D

X

X

D

X X X X

X X X X

X H

I X

X 2

X X

12 X X X X X X X X X X

X

G X

X X

X X X X X X X B X

9 10 11 X X X X X X X X X C X X X X X X

ISOCYANATES

8 X X X X

ORGANIC ANHYDRIDES

7 X X X X

AMIDES

X X X X C

6 X X X X

AROMATIC AMINES

X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X

ALKANOLAMINES

X

ALIPHATIC AMINES

X

5 X X X X

ALYKENE OXIDES

X X X X X X X X X

X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X

4

AMMONIA

30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43

X

3

CAUSTICS

OLEFINS PARAFFINS AROMATIC HYDROCARBONS MISC. HYDROCARBON ESTERS VINYL HALIDES HALOGENATES NITRILES CARBON DISULFIDE SULFOLANE GLYCOL ETHERS ETHERS NITROCOMPOUNDS MISC. WATER SOLUTIONS

2 X

ORGANIC ACIDS

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22

NITRIC ACID

1

CARGO GROUPS NON-OXIDIZING MINERAL ACIDS SULFURIC ACID NITRIC ACID ORGANIC ACIDS CAUSTICS AMMONIA ALIPHATIC AMINES ALKANOLAMINES AROMATIC AMINES AMIDES ORGANIC ANHYDRIDES ISOCYANATES VINYL ACETATE ACRYLATES SUBSTITUTED ALLYLS ALYKENE OXIDES EPICHLOROHYDRIN KETONES ALDEHYDES ALCOHOLS, GLYCOLS PHENOLS, CRESOLS CAPROLACTAM SOLUTION

SULFURIC ACID

NON–OXIDIZING MINERAL ACIDS

REACTIVE GROUPS

Appendix C. Compatibility Table

X X

X

3

4

X

X

X

X

X

5

6

7

8

9

X 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43

Reactivity Differences (Deviations) Within Chemical Groups A. Formaldehyde (19), Acrolein (19), Crotonaldehyde (19), and 2-Ethyl-3-Propyl Acrolein (19) are not compatible with group 1, Nonoxidizing Mineral Acids. B. Isophorone (18) and Mesityl Oxide (18) are not compatible with group 8, Alkanolamines C. Acrylic Acid (4) is not compatible with group 9, Aromatic amines. D. Allyl Alcohol (15) is not compatible with group 12, Isocyanates. E. Furfuryl Alcohol (20) is not compatible with group 1, Nonoxidizing Mineral Acids. F. Furfuryl Alcohol (20) is not compatible with group 4, Organic Acids. G. Dichloroethyl Ether (36) is not compatible with group 2, Sulfuric Acid. H. Trichloroethylene (36) is not compatible with group 5, Caustics. I. Ethylenediamine (7) is not compatible with Ethylene Di-chloride (36).

31

Appendix D. MSU Radioactive Waste Tag

32

Appendix E. Radioactive Waste Pickup Request

33

Appendix F. ULAR Pathological Waste Pick Up Request Form

34

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 4049 2060 2061 1431 2062 12 13 1756 4050 14 15 4006 2063 16 17 2064 1593 2065 18 19 20 21 2066 22 1829 2067 1775 2068 2069 1830 2070 24 4155 25 1370 2071 2072 2073 27 4179 4180 28 4098 1346 1667 2074 2075 2076 29 1831 2077 2078 30 2079 4172 2080 3882 31 2081 4007 32 2082 4008 4009 4010 3883

N.O.S. Descriptions 3811 3812 3813 3814 3817 3820 3821 3823 3824 3825 3838 3839 3840 3841 3842 3843 3844 3845 3848 3849 3850 3851 3853 3856

Flammable liquid, n.o.s. (FL) Combustible liquid, n.o.s. (CL) Hazardous Waste Liquid, n.o.s. (OE) Acid liquid, n.o.s. (C) Flammable liquid, corrosive, n.o.s. (FL, C) Hazardous Waste Solid, n.o.s. (OE) Formaldehyde solution (P, OA) Corrosive solids, n.o.s. (C) Flammable liquid, poisonous, n.o.s. (FL, P) Bases, liquid, n.o.s. (C) Flammable solid, n.o.s. (FS) Organic peroxide, liquid or solution, n.o.s. (OG) Organic peroxide, solid, n.o.s. (OG) Oxidizing substances,liquid,corrosive,n.o.s. (OX) Oxidizer, corrosive, solid, n.o.s. (OX) Oxidizer, n.o.s. (OX) Oxidizer, poisonous liquid, n.o.s. (P, OX) Oxidizer, poisonous solid, n.o.s. (P, OX) Poisonous liquid, n.o.s. (P) Poisonous solid, corrosive, n.o.s. (P) Poisonous solid, n.o.s. (P) Pyrophoric liquid, n.o.s. (FL, R) Water reactive solid, n.o.s. (FS) Drugs, n.o.s. (C, P)

Common Process Wastes 3815 3818 3826 3827 3828 3846 3847 3852 3854 3855

Chromic Acid Solution (C) Nitric Acid Solution (C) Photofixer (P) Xylene for Reclamation (FL) Oil, n.o.s., Petroleum oil (CL) Chemotherapy Waste Solid (*) Sharps Container (P) Resin solution (FL) NoChromix Cleaning Solution (C) Contaminated Solid Debris (*)

Radioactive Waste 3857 3858 3859 3861 3864

Radioactive, Liquids Radioactive, Solids (Inc. Animals and Tissue) Radioactive, Scintillation Vials (FL) Radioactive, Other (Liquids)(eg: old stocks) Radioactive, Other (Solids)(eg: sealed source)

Commercial Chemical Products 4178 1758 5 6 2057 2058 1774 7 8 9 1630 10 1826 1827 11 2059

A2213 (P) Abamectin Acephate Acetaldehyde (FL, P) Acetaldehyde Ammonia (OA) Acetaldehyde Cyanohydrin (P) Acetamide (*, P) Acetanilid Acetic Acid (C) Acetic Anhydride (C) Acetoacetic Acid Ethyl Ester Acetone (FL, P) Acetone Cyanohydrin (P) Acetone Thiosemicarbazide Acetonitrile (FL, P) Acetophenone (P)

35

Acetorphine Acetoxytriphenylstannane Acetyl Bromide (C) Acetyl Chloride (FL, P) Acetyl Iodide (C) Acetylacetone (FL) 2-Acetylaminofluorene (P) Acetylbromazine Acetyldihydrocodeine Acetylene (FG) Acetylene Tetrabromide (P, OA) Acetylmethadol Acetylphenylglycine Acetylsalicylic Acid Acetylthiocholine Iodide (P) 1-Acetyl-2-thiourea (P) Acifluorfen Acridine (P) Acridine Orange Acrolein (FL, P) Acrylamide (P) Acrylic Acid (C, P) Acrylic Anhydride (C) Acrylonitrile (FL, P) Acryloyl Chloride (P) Acti-dione Actinomycin D (P) Adhesives (FL) Adipic Acid (OE) Adiponitrile (P) Adrenaline Chloride (I) Adriamycin (P) Aerosols (FL) Aflatoxin (P) Alachlor Alanine Methylester Hydrochloride Alanine Thiohydantoin Alcohol (FL) Aldicarb (P) Aldicarb Sulfone (P) Aldoxycarb (P) Aldrin (P) Alfentanil Alginic Acid Alizarin Red (P) Allantoin (*) Allo Threonine Allyl Acetate Allyl Alcohol (FL, P) Allylamine (FL, P) Allyl Bromide (FL) Allyl Carbonate Allyl Chloride (FL, P) Allyl Chlorocarbonate (FL) Allyl Chloroformate Allyl Cyanide Allylcyclopentylbarbituric Acid Allyl Glycidyl Ether (AGE) (P) Allyl Isothiocyanate Allylprodine Allyl Propyl Disulfide (P) Allyl Trichlorosilane (C) Alphacetylmethadol Alphameprodine Alpha-methylfentanyl Alphaprodine Hydrochloride

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3884 4132 2083 2084 34 2085 35 1663 2086 2087 2088 36 2089 2090 1668 2091 2092 1832 2093 37 2094 2095 2096 38 2097 1669 2098 2099 2100 2101 2102 2103 2104 44 2105 2106 45 2107 2108 3926 2109 2110 1650 46 2111 2035 2112 2113 2114 2115 2116 4173 2117 2118 4161 2119 2120 2121 2122 42 2123 2125 2126 2127 2128 2130

Alphenal Alprazolam Alumina (*) Aluminum Acetate Aluminum Ammonium Sulfate (*) Aluminum Bromide, Anhydrous (C) Aluminum Chloride (C) Aluminum Citrate Aluminum Fluoride Aluminum Hydride (FS) Aluminum Hydroxide (C) Aluminum Hydroxide Hydrate Aluminum Isopropoxide Aluminum Isopropylate Aluminum Nitrate (P, OX) Aluminum Oxide (*) Aluminum Phosphate (C) Aluminum Phosphide (FS, R, P) Aluminum Powder (FS) Aluminum Potassium Sulfate (*) Aluminum Silicate Aluminum Sodium Sulfate Aluminum Subacetate Aluminum Sulfate (*) Aluminum Tungstate Amaranth Amberlite (*) Amberol Resin Amidol 4-Aminoacetanilide Aminoacetic Acid p-Aminoacetophenone 2-Aminoanthracene 2-Aminoanthraquinone (P) 4-Aminoantipyrine Aminoazobenzene (P) o-Aminoazotoluene (P) p-Aminobenzaldehyde p-Aminobenzene Fenfluramine Hydrochloride p-Aminobenzoic Acid Aminobenzotrifluoride 4-Aminobenzoyl Hydrazide 4-Aminobiphenyl (P) Aminobutane (4-Aminobutyl)diethoxymethylsilane Aminobutyric Acid (I) Aminobutyrolactone Hydrobromide Aminocaproic Acid (I) Aminodimethylaniline Aminodimethylaniline Oxalate Amino Dimethyl Butyronitrile Aminoethanol 3-Amino-9-ethyl Carbazole (P) 3-Amino-9-ethyl carbazole hydrochloride (P) Aminoethylpiperazine (C) 2-Amino-2-(hydroxymethyl)-1,3-propanediol (P) Aminoisobutyric Acid Aminomethane 1-Amino-2-methylanthraquinone (P) 2-Amino-1-methylbenzene (P) 4-Amino-1-methylbenzene (P) 5-(Aminomethyl)-3-isoxazolol (P) Aminomethylpropanediol 2-Amino-2-methyl-1-propanol (I) Aminonaphtholdisulfonic Acid

2129 2131 2132 43 1777 2133 1380 1976 2134 2135 1529 47 1981 1658 3885 3172 2138 1833 40 1834 48 49 50 2139 51 2140 2141 2142 2143 2144 2145 1670 52 2146 2147 53 1788 2148 2149 2150 2151 54 2152 1772 1345 2153 2154 55 2155 2156 1675 56 57 58 2157 1421 2158 59 60 2159 2160 2161 2162 62 2163 64

36

Aminonaphthol Hydrochloride Aminonaphtholsulfonic Acid (C) Aminonicotinamide 2-Amino-5-(5-nitro-furyl)-1,3,4-thiadiazole (P) 4-Amino-2-nitrophenol (P) Amino-2-propanone Semicarbazone Hydroch p-Aminophenyl Mercuric Acetate (P) 4-Aminopropiophenone Aminopropyldiethanolamine (C) Aminopropylmorpholine (C) Aminopterin (P) 2-Aminopyridine (P) 4-Aminopyridine (P) p-Aminosalicylic Acid 4-Amino-2,2,6,6-tetramethylpiperidine N-(Aminothioxomethyl)acetamide (P) 3-Amino-1,2,4-triazole (P) Amiton Amitraz Amiton Oxalate Amitrole (P) Amizine Ammonia (NFG) Ammonium Hydrogen Sulfate (OB) Ammonium Acetate (P) Ammonium Arsenate (P) Ammonium Benzoate (OE) Ammonium Bicarbonate (*) Ammonium Bichromate (OX) Ammonium Bifluoride (C) Ammonium Bisulfate (OB) Ammonium Borate Ammonium Bromide Ammonium Carbamate (OA) Ammonium Carbonate (OA) Ammonium Chloride (*) Ammonium (VI) Chromate (P, OE) Ammonium Chromium Fluoride Ammonium Citrate (*) Ammonium Cyanide Ammonium Dichromate (OX) Ammonium Fluoride (OB) Ammonium Fluoborate (OB) Ammonium Formate Ammonium Hexachloropalladate Ammonium Hydrogen Fluoride, Solution (C) Ammonium Hydrosulfide Solution (OA) Ammonium Hydroxide (C, P) Ammonium Iodate (OX) Ammonium Lactate Ammonium meta-vanadate (P) Ammonium Molybdate (P) Ammonium Nitrate (OX) Ammonium Oxalate (OA) Ammonium Pentaborate Ammonium Perchlorate (OX) Ammonium Permanganate (OX) Ammonium Peroxydisulfate (R, OX) Ammonium Persulfate (R, OX) Ammonium Phosphate (*) Ammonium Picrate (FS, P) Ammonium Polysulfide (OA) Ammonium Silicofluoride (OB) Ammonium Sulfamate (OE) Ammonium Sulfate (*) Ammonium Sulfide (FL)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 65 2164 66 2165 2166 3886 1835 3887 3888 4099 3889 3890 67 69 2167 2168 2169 2170 2171 2172 2173 2174 2175 2176 2177 70 71 2178 1674 2180 72 2181 2182 73 74 1673 2183 2184 2185 2186 2187 1672 2189 2190 2191 77 2188 2192 1837 2193 78 2194 2195 2196 2197 79 1838 3891 2198 2199 2200 82 84 2201 2202 2203

Ammonium Sulfite (OE) Ammonium Tartrate (I) Ammonium Thiocyanate (OE) Ammonium Thiosulfate (OE) Ammonium Vanadate (P) Amobarbital Amphetamine L-Amphetamine Free Base D-Amphetamine Sulfate Anileridine DL-Amphetamine Sulfate D-Amphetamine-d3 Sulfate Ampicillin (*) Amyl Acetate (FL) Amyl Alcohol (CL) n-Amylamine (FL) Amyl Carbonate Amyl Chloride (FL) Amylene (FL) Amyl Ether Amyl Formate (FL) Amyl Mercaptan (FL) Amyl Nitrate (FL) Amyl Trichloride (C) Amyl Trichlorosilane (C) Ancymidol 5a-Androstan-17ß-ol-3-one Anhydrite Anhydrone (Magnesium Perchlorate) (OX) Anilazine (P) Aniline (P) Aniline Hydrochloride (P) Aniline Sulfate o-Anisidine (P) o-Anisidine Hydrochloride (P) Anthracene (P) Anthraquinone Anthrone (P) Antifreeze (*) Antimonous Chloride (C) Antimonous Trichloride (C) Antimony (P) Antimony Chloride Antimony Fluoride (C) Antimony Lactate (OA) Antimony, Other Compounds Antimony (III) Oxide Antimony Pentachloride (C) Antimony Pentafluoride (R, C) Antimony Pentoxide (OX) Antimony Potassium Tartrate (P, OA) Antimony Sulfide Antimony Tribromide (C) Antimony Trichloride (C) Antimony Trifluoride (C) Antimony Trioxide (P, OE) Antimycin A (P) Aprobarbital Aquacide 1-A (P) Arabinogalactan Arabitol (*) Aramite Argon (NFG) Aroclor (OE) Arsenic Acid (P) Arsenic Bromide (P)

2204 2205 2206 85 2207 2208 1839 2209 2210 89 2211 90 1840 1841 91 92 93 1671 2212 2213 2214 95 96 97 1747 2215 98 2216 2217 99 100 101 103 1778 1842 104 2218 4162 2219 105 2220 2221 2222 2223 107 2224 2225 1682 109 1681 110 2226 2227 1679 1680 2228 2229 1678 2230 2231 2232 2233 2234 113 83 4301

37

Arsenic Chloride (P) Arsenic Disulfide (P) Arsenic Iodide (P) Arsenic, Other Compounds (P) Arsenic (III) Oxide (P) Arsenic (V) Oxide (P) Arsenic Pentoxide (P) Arsenic Sulfide (P) Arsenic Trichloride (P) Arsenic Trioxide (P) Arsenic Trisulfide (P) Arsenious Acid (P) Arsenous Oxide Arsenous Trichloride (P) Arsine (P) Asana Asbestos (P, OE) Ascarite (C) Ascorbic Acid (*) Asparagine Thiohydantoin Aspartic Acid (*) Asphalt (C, OC) Atrazine Atrinal Atropine (P) Atropine Sulfate (I) Auramine (P) Aureomycin Hydrochloride Aurin Tricarboxylic Acid Avermectin Azaguanine 4-Azaleucine Azaserine (P) Azathioprine (P) Azinphos-ethyl (P) Azinphos-methyl (P) Aziridine (FL, P) Azobenzene (P) Azocarmine B Azocasein Azodicarbonamide Balsam Barak Barban Barbital Barbital Sodium Barbituric Acid (I) Barium (FS) Barium Acetate (P) Barium Carbonate Barium Chloride (P) Barium Chlorate (OX) Barium Cyanide (P) Barium Diphenylamine Sulfonate Barium Hydroxide (C) Barium Molybdate Barium Naphthenate Barium Nitrate (OX) Barium Oxide (P) Barium Perchlorate (OX) Barium Permanganate (OX) Barium Peroxide (OX) Barium Sulfate (P) Barium Sulfide Basal Oil Batteries - Alkaline (OE)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 4302 4303 4304 4305 4306 115 4182 116 117 1595 2235 2236 2237 1779 119 2238 2239 2240 2241 2242 118 2298 2243 120 2244 1846 2245 2246 2247 2248 2251 2249 2252 1596 2253 2254 2255 2256 4011 121 2257 2258 2259 123 2260 2261 2262 2263 2264 2265 2266 2267 2268 122 2269 2270 124 3892 3893 1430 125 2271 3894 2272 129 126

Batteries - Lead/Acid (C) Batteries - Lithium (FS, R) Batteries - Mercury (OB) Batteries - Nickel/Cadmium (OE) Batteries - Silver Oxide (OE) Bendiocarb Bendiocarb Phenol (P) Benomyl (P) Bensulide Bentazon (*) Bentonite (clay) 3,4-Benzacridine (P) Benz[c]acridine (P) Benzal Chloride (C, P) Benzaldehyde (CL, C) Benzaldehyde Phenylhydrazone Benzalkonium Chloride 4,4-Benzamine Benzanilide 1,2-Benzanthracene (P) Benz[a]anthracene (P) Benz[c]anthracene (P) Benzenamine (P) Benzene (FL, P) Benzeneacetic Acid (C, P) Benzenearsonic acid Benzenedicarboxylic Acid (C) Benzenedicarboxylic Acid Anhydride Benzenediol 1,3-Benzenediol (P, OE) Benzenephosphorus Dichloride (C) Benzenephosphorus Oxydichloride (C) Benzenephosphorus Thiodichloride (C) Benzenesulfonamide Benzenesulfonic Acid (P) Benzenesulfonic Acid Chloride (P) Benzenesulfonyl Chloride (C, P) Benzenethiol (P) Benzethidine Benzidine (P) Benzidine Dihydrochloride (P) Benzidine Hydrochloride (P) Benzimidazole Benzo[b]fluoranthene (P) Benzo[j,k]fluorene (P) Benzoic Acid (I) Benzoin Benzoin-a-oxime Benzol (FL) Benzonitrile (CL) Benzophenone Benzopinacol 3,4-Benzopyrene (P) Benzo[a]pyrene (P) p-Benzoquinone (P) Benzotriazole Benzotrichloride (C, P) Benzoylecgonine Hydrate Benzoylecgonine-d3 Benzoyl Chloride (C) Benzoyl Peroxide (OG) 1,2-Benzphenanthrene (P) Benzphetamine Hydrochloride Benzyl Acetate Benzylamine (C) Benzyl Benzoate

2273 127 2274 2275 1848 2276 2277 4051 128 1433 2279 2280 2278 2281 1677 130 131 132 2282 4012 134 2283 4013 4014 4015 4100 2284 2285 1784 1601 2286 2287 2288 136 2053 2289 2290 2291 2292 140 2294 2295 137 114 2296 1951 260 1849 4205 2297 4183 4207 4204 4206 2299 2300 2301 2302 4184 1482 2304 2303 2305 1683 2306 2307

38

Benzyl Bromide (C) Benzyl Chloride (C, P) Benzyl Chlorocarbonate (C) Benzyl Chloroformate (C) Benzyl Cyanide (P) Benzyldimethylamine (FL) Benzylethanolamine Benzylmorphine Benzyl Violet 4B (P) Benzyl Viologen Beryllium Carbonate Beryllium Chloride (P) Beryllium Dust or Metal (P) Beryllium Fluoride (P) Beryllium Nitrate (OX) Beryllium, Other Compounds (P) Beryllium Oxide Beryllium Sulfate Beryllium Trichloride Betacetylmethadol Betadine Betaine Betameprodine Betamethadol Betaprodine Bezitramide Bicine Biethyl-ethanolamine Bi-Flourides (C) Binapacryl Biotin (*) 2,2'-Bioxirane (FL, P) Biphenol Biphenyl (I) (1,1'-Biphenyl)-4,4'-diamine (P) 2,2-Bipyridine Bipyridyl Bipyridyl Hydrochloride Bis(aminopropyl)piperazine (C) Bisbenzimide (I) Bis(2-chloroethoxy)methane (P) Bis(2-chloroethyl)ether (FL, P) N,N-bis(2-Chloroethyl)-2-Naphthylamine Bischloroethyl Nitrosourea (P) Bis(2-chloroisopropyl)ether (FL, P) 3,3-Bis(chloromethyl) Oxetane Bis(chloromethyl) ether (FL, P) Bis(chloromethyl) ketone Bis(diethylcarbamodithioato-S,S’)-zinc (P) Bis(1,1-dimethylbutyl)oxalate Bis(dimethylthiocarbamoyl) sulfide (P) Bis(dimethylcarbamodithioato-S,S’)-copper (P) Bis(dimethylcarbamodithioato-S,S)-mang (P) Bis(dimethylcarbamodithioato-S,S’)-zinc (P) Bis(2-ethylhexyl)phthalate (FL, P) Bismarck Brown R Bis(o-methoxyphenyl)carbonate Bis(1-methylcyclohexyl)oxalate Bis(pentamethylene)thiuram tetrasulfide (P) p-bis[2-(Phenyloxazolyl)]-Benzene Bismuth Carbonate Bismuth Dust or Metal Bismuth Nitrate (OX) Bismuth, Other Compounds Bismuth Salicylate Bismuth Subnitrate (OX)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 2308 141 2309 2310 2311 2293 1850 143 1364 145 2312 2313 2314 146 147 1851 148 1852 2315 2316 149 1853 3895 1739 150 2317 151 2318 2319 2320 1363 2321 1358 2322 2323 4071 2324 152 2325 2326 2328 2327 2329 2330 2331 2332 2333 2334 2335 2336 1366 1789 2337 154 3896 4077 3897 159 160 3898 162 1602 161 2339 2338 2340

Bismuth Sulfite Bismuth Telluride Bismuth Trioxide (*) Bisphenol A (P) Bisphenol B Bis(tri-n-butyl tin) oxide (P) Bitoscanate Bleach (C) Blenoxane Boric Acid (I) Boron (FS) Boron Fluoride Ethyl Ether (FL) Boron Nitride Boron Oxide Boron Tribromide (C) Boron Trichloride (C) Boron Trifluoride (P) Boron Trifluoride Etherate (FL) Boron Trifluoride Methanol Solution (FL) Boron Trifluoride Monoethylamine (C) Bromacil (*) Bromadiolone Broazepam Bromcresol Green Indicator Bromine (C) Bromine Cyanide (P) Bromine Pentafluoride Bromine Trifluoride Bromoacetic Acid (C) Bromoacetone (P) Bromoacetylbromide (C) p-Bromoaniline Bromobenzene (FL, C) Bromochloromethane (OA) Bromocresol Green (P) 4-Bromo-2,5-dimethoxy-amphetamine Bromoethane (FL) Bromoform (FL, P) Bromomethane (FL, P) Bromonaphthalene Bromophenylhydrazine Hydrochloride (P) 4-Bromophenyl Phenyl Ether (P) 1-Bromo-2-propanone (P, PA) 2-Bromopropionic Acid (C) n-Bromosuccinimide Bromothymol Bromothymol Blue (P) Bromotoluene (C) Bromotrichloromethane (FL) Bromoxynil (P) Bromphenol Blue (P) Brono Brucine (P) Brucine Sulfate Bufotenine Monooxalate Bufotenine Butabarbital 1,3-Butadiene (P) 1,3-Butadiene Diepoxide Butalbital Butane Butanedioic Acid 1, 3-Butanediol (FL) 2,3-Butanedione Monoxime Butane Dioxime 1,4-Butanesultone (P)

2341 2342 163 2344 2345 3899 1527 164 166 179 167 168 169 170 171 178 2347 2348 2349 4185 1543 4163 2350 2351 2352 2353 2354 2355 172 2356 2357 4208 2358 173 2359 174 175 176 2361 2036 2054 177 2362 2363 2364 1592 2365 1517 1435 180 2367 181 1687 2369 2370 2371 2372 2373 2374 183 2375 2376 1686 2377 2378 2379

39

2,4-Butanesultone (P) Butanoic Acid (C) 2-Butanone (FL, P) 2-Butanone Peroxide (OG, P) 2-Butenal (FL, P) Butethal Butoxamine 2-Butoxyethanol (CL) n-Butyl Acetate (FL) sec-Butyl Acetate (FL) tert-Butyl Acetate (FL) Butyl Acrylate n-Butyl Alcohol (FL, P) sec-Butyl Alcohol (FL) tert-Butyl Alcohol (FL) n-Butylamine (FL) sec-Butylamine (FL) Butylaminoethanol Butylaniline Butylate (P) Butylated Hydroxytoluene Butyl benzyl phthalate (P) Butyl Borate (FL) Butyl Bromide (FL) Butyl Carbitol Butyl Catechol Butyl Cellosolve (FL) Butyl Chloride (FL) tert-Butyl Chromate Butyl-p-cresol Butyl Ether (FL) Butylethylcarbamothioic acid, S-propyl ester (P) Butyl Formate (FL) n-Butyl Glycidyl Ether (CL) Butyl Isocyanate (FL) n-Butyl Lactate (CL) Butyl Lithium In Ether Solution (FS, P) Butyl Mercaptan Butyl Methacrylate (FL) Butylphenoxyisopropyl Chloroethyl Sulfite (P) Butylphenoxy)-isopropyl-2-chloroethyl sulfite (P) o-sec-Butyl-Phenol n-Butyl Phthalate (P) Butyl Sebacate (FL) Butyl Sulfide (I) 4-tert-Butyltoluene Butyl Trichlorosilane (C) Butyraldehyde (FL) Butyric Acid (C) beta-Butyrolactone (P) Cab-o-sil (*) Cacodylic Acid (P) Cadmium Acetate (P) Cadmium Arsenate (P) Cadmium Arsenite (P) Cadmium Bisulfite (C) Cadmium Bromide (OE) Cadmium Carbide (FS) Cadmium Chlorate (OX) Cadmium Chloride (P) Cadmium Chlorite (OX) Cadmium Chromate (OE) Cadmium Dust or Metal (P) Cadmium Fluoride (P) Cadmium Iodide (P) Cadmium Nitrate (OX)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 2380 182 186 187 1854 1855 2381 2382 188 189 2383 1544 2384 190 2385 2386 194 2387 195 2388 2389 2390 2391 1685 2392 2393 2394 196 197 2395 2396 2397 198 1684 2398 2399 2400 2401 2402 2403 2404 2405 4133 1856 2406 203 2407 2408 1387 3900 3901 1857 2409 204 2410 2411 205 206 1858 4186 4187 2412 207 2413 4231 2414

Cadmium Oxide (P) Cadmium, Other Compounds (P) Cadmium Sulfate (P) Cadmium Sulfide Cadmiun Oxide Cadmiun Stearate Caffeine (P) Calcein Calcium Acetate (I) Calcium Arsenate (P) Calcium Bisulfite (C) Calcium Bromide Calcium Butyrate Calcium Carbide (FS, R) Calcium Carbonate (*) Calcium Chloride (P) Calcium Chromate (P) Calcium Citrate (*) Calcium Cyanamide (OC) Calcium Cyanide (P) Calcium Dichromate (OX) Calcium Dodecylbenzenesulfonate (OE) Calcium Fluoride (*) Calcium Fluorite Calcium Gluconate Calcium Hydride (FS) Calcium Hydrogen Sulfite (C) Calcium Hydroxide (C) Calcium Hypochlorite (OX) Calcium Lactate (*) Calcium Metal (FS) Calcium Molybdate Calcium Nitrate (OX) Calcium Oxalate Calcium Oxide (C, OB) Calcium Permanganate (OX) Calcium Peroxide (OX) Calcium Phosphate (*) Calcium Phosphide (FS) Calcium Silicide (FS) Calcium Succinate Calcium Sulfate (*) Camazepam Camphechlor Camphene (OA) Camphor (FS, C) Camphor Oil (CL) Camphoric Acid Canavanine Cannibidiol Cannibinol Cantharidin Caproic Acid (C) Caprolactam Capronitrile (FL) Caprylic Acid (C) Captafol (P) Captan (P, OE) Carbachol Chloride Carbam (P) Carbamic acid Carbamimidoselenoic Acid (P) Carbaryl (P, OA) Carbazole Carbendazim (P) Carbethoxymethylmercaptopurine

208 2415 210 4232 2416 2417 2418 2419 212 213 214 215 216 217 1438 218 219 220 4233 221 222 4234 4235 2420 2421 224 2422 2423 2424 2425 2426 2427 2428 2429 2430 2431 2432 1691 1347 226 227 2433 2434 2435 228 232 2436 4134 233 234 235 2437 1384 2438 236 2439 229 238 239 3902 3903 2440 4124 2441 2442 240

40

Carbo-Sorb Carbobenzoxy Chloride (C) Carbofuran (P) Carbofuran phenol (P) Carbol Fushin Carbolic Acid (P) Carbon (FS) Carbon Bisulfide (FL, P) Carbon Black (*, P) Carbon Dioxide (NFG) Carbon Disulfide (FL, P) Carbon Monoxide Carbon Tetrabromide Carbon Tetrachloride (P, OA) Carbonyl Cyanide (P, PA) Carbonyl Fluoride Carbophenothion (P) Carbosulfan Carbosulfon (P) Carboxymethyl cellulose ether Carboxymethyl cellulose (*) Carbyne (P) Carzol (P) Casein Hydrosylate (*) Castor Oil Catechol (*) Cellosolve (CL) Cellosolve Acetate (CL) Cellulose (*) Cellulose Acetate Ceric Ammonium Nitrate (OX) Ceric Ammonium Sulfate Ceric Sulfate Cerium Metal (FS) Cerium Nitrate (OX) Cerium Oxide Cerium Trifluoride Cerous Chloride (I) Cesium Carbonate Cesium Chloride (P) Cesium Hydroxide Cesium Metal (FS) Cesium Nitrate (OX) Cetyl Acetate Charcoal (FS) Chloradazon Chloral (P) Chloral Betaine Chloral Hydrate alpha-Chloralose Chlorambucil (P) Chloramine-B (P) Chloramine-T (P) Chloramines (P) Chloramphenicol (*, P) Chloranil Chlordane (FL, C, P) Chlordauric Acid Chlordecone (P) Chlordiazepoxide Hydrochloride Chlordiazepoxide-d5 Chlorfenuinphos (P) Chlorhexadol Chlorhexidine Chloric Acid (OX) Chlorinated Camphene

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 583 582 241 2445 242 2446 243 244 2447 247 2453 2454 248 230 3158 3810 249 231 4236 2455 250 251 252 253 254 2456 2457 2449 2450 255 2458 2448 1895 1860 2459 2460 2461 1861 258 2462 2463 259 1781 2464 2465 2466 2467 2468 1862 261 1845 2469 2470 2471 2472 1651 245 262 1864 1793 1794 1795 2473 2474 1545 4164

Chlorinated dibenzofurans not listed (P) Chlorinated dioxins not listed elsewhere (P) Chlorinated Diphenyl Oxide Chlorinated diphenyls (P) Chlorine Gas (P) Chlorine Cyanide (P) Chlorine Dioxide Hydrate, Frozen (OX) Chlorine Trifluoride (P) Chlornaphazine (P) Chloroacetaldehyde (P) Chloroacetaldehyde Diethyl Acetal (FL) Chloroacetamide Chloroacetanilide Chloroacetic Acid, Liquid or Solution (C) Monochloracetic Acid (C) Chloroacetic Acid, Solid (C) alpha-Chloroacetophenone (I) Chloroacetyl Chloride (C) 2-Chloroallyl-diethyldithiocarbamate (P) p-Chloroaniline (P) Chlorobenzene (FL, P) Chlorobenzonitrile o-Chlorobenzylidene Malononitrile Chlorobromomethane 1-Chlorobutane Chlorobutanol (FL) Chlorobutyric Acid (C) 4-Chloro-m-cresol (P) p-Chloro-m-cresol (P) Chlorodifluoromethane (R-22) (NFG, P) Chlorodinitrobenzene (P) 1-Chloro-2,3-epoxypropane (FL, P) 2-Chloroethanesulfonyl Chloride (P) Chloroethanol 2-Chloroethanol (FL, P) Chloroethene (FL, P) Chloroethyl Acrylate (FL) Chloroethyl Chloroformate 1-(2-Chloroethyl)-3-Cyclohexyl-1-Nitrosourea (P) Chloroethyl Methacrylate (FL) 2-Chloroethylvinyl Ether (FL, P) Chloroform (P) N-Chloroformyl Morpholine (P) Chlorogenic Acid p-Chloromercuribenzoic Acid (P) Chloromercuriphenyl Sulfonic Acid Chloromethane (FL, P) Chloromethoxymethane (FL, P) Chloromethyl Ether (P) Chloromethyl Methyl Ether (FL, P) 1-(Chloromethyl)-4-Nitro-Benzene 3-(Chloromethyl) Pyridine Hydrochloride (P) (Chloromethyl)benzene (C, P) 2-Chloronaphthalene (P) beta-Chloronaphthalene (P) 4-Chloro-1-Naphthol (P) 1-Chloro-1-Nitropropane Chloropentafluoroethane (R-115) (NFG) Chlorophacinone 2-Chlorophenol (P) 3-Chlorophenol (P) 4-Chlorophenol (P) o-Chlorophenol (P) p-Chlorophenol (P) Chlorophenoxy Acetic Acid 1-chloro-4-phenoxybenzene (P)

4121 2451 246 1439 2475 2009 2476 263 2477 264 4165 1975 1994 265 2478 266 267 1791 1792 2452 2479 1637 1863 1603 268 1388 1865 2480 2481 2482 2483 2484 2485 269 2486 2487 2488 271 2489 272 2490 276 2491 2492 2493 2494 1796 2495 277 278 270 1690 2497 1578 1577 275 2498 279 280 281 1797 2499 2500 2501 2502 3905

41

Chlorphentermine 4-Chloro-m-phenylenediamine (P) 4-Chloro-o-Phenylenediamine (P) Chlorophenyl Hydrazone 1-(o-Chlorophenyl)thiourea (P) (2-Chlorophenyl)-thiourea (P) Chlorophenyltrichlorosilane (C) Chloropicrin, Liquid (P) Chloroplatinic Acid, Solid (OB) Chloroprene, Inhibited (FL, P) 1-Chloropropene (FL, P) 3-Chloropropionitrile (FL, P) 3-Chloropropyl Octyl Sulfoxide Chlorostyrene Chlorosulfonic Acid (C) Chlorothalonil Chlorotoluene 4-Chloro-o-toluidine (P) 5-Chloro-o-toluidine (P) 4-Chloro-o-toluidine Hydrochloride (P) 2-Chlorotriethylamine Hydrochloride Chlorotrimethylsilane Chloroxuron Chlorpyrifos-Phosphorothioate Chlorpyrifos (P, OA) Chlortetracycline Hydrochloride Chlorthiophos Cholestane Cholesteryl Oleate Cholic Acid Choline Chloride (P) Cholosterin Chondroitin Sulfate Choramben Chorionic Gonadotrophin Chromacyl Pink Chromates, Alkaline Salts (P) Chromerge (C) Chromic Acetate Chromic Acid, Solid (OX) Chromic Anhydride (OX) Chromic Chloride Chromic Fluoride, Solid (C) Chromic Sulfate Chromium Acetate (OE) Chromium Carbide (FS) Chromium Carbonyl (P) Chromium Chloride Chromium Compounds (P) Chromium Nitrate (OX) Chromates, Other Salts Chromium (III) Oxide (P) Chromium Oxychloride (C) Chromium Potassium Sulfate Chromium Sulfate (*) Chromium Trioxide (P, OX) Chromous Chloride (OE) Chromyl Chloride (C, P) Chrysene (P) Cinnabar (P) Cisplatin (P) Citraconic Anhydride Citric Acid (*) Citrulline Citrus Red No. 2 (P) Clobazam

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 285 286 1530 3904 4016 2503 287 2504 3906 1780 4122 4135 4136 290 2505 2506 292 293 2507 294 2508 295 2509 2510 1378 2511 2512 2513 2514 3907 3908 3909 3910 4052 4053 1389 2515 2516 296 1390 1629 2518 2519 2520 2521 4213 2522 299 297 2523 300 2524 2525 1866 2526 1867 303 2527 304 2528 305 2529 2530 3829 306 2531

Cloethocarb Clofentezine Clonidine (P) Clonazepam Clonitazine Clonitralid (P) Clopidol Cloprostenol Sodium Chlorazepate Dipotassium Clornaphazine (P) Clortermine Clotiazepam Cloxaolam Coal Tar Pitch (P) Cobalt (P) Cobalt Acetate (I) Cobalt Carbonyl Cobalt Chloride (*) Cobalt Chloride Nitrate Trioxide (OX) Cobalt Hydrocarbonyl Cobalt Naphthenate Cobalt Nitrate (OX) Cobalt Oxide (*) Cobalt Sulfate (*) Cobalt Thiocyanate Cobaltous Bromide (OE) Cobaltous Formate (OE) Cobaltous Nitrate (OX) Cobaltous Sulfamate (OE) Cocaine Free Base Cocaine Hydrochloride Cocaine-d3 Codeine Codeine Methylbromide Codeine-N-Oxide Colchicine (P) Collodion (FL) Columbium Oxide Compressed Air Concanavaline A Coomassie Brilliant Blue (P) Copper Arsenite (P) Copper Chloride (OB) Copper Chromate Copper Cyanide (P) Copper Dimethyldithiocarbamate (P) Copper Hydroxide (C) Copper Napthenate Copper Nitrate (OX) Copper Oxide Copper Sulfate (*) Corallin Cottonseed Oil Coumaphos (P) Coumarin (P) Coumatetralyl Crag™ Herbicide Creatine (I) p-Cresidine (P) Creosote (P) Cresol (C, P) Cresyl Carbonate Cresylic Acid (P) Crimidine Crotonaldehyde (FL, P) Crotonic Acid (C)

2532 2533 307 2534 4054 1604 308 2535 4237 1692 309 2536 311 312 2537 2538 1605 1580 2539 2540 1576 2541 2542 2543 1688 2544 314 315 2545 4107 316 317 318 3830 4109 1869 2546 2547 1870 319 4238 1391 2548 320 2549 321 322 323 1383 2550 324 2551 1440 1436 2552 325 4212 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 2553 333

42

Crotonyl Chloride (P) Crotoxyphos (P) Crufomate Cryolite Crypenorphine Cryzalin Cumene (FL, P) Cumene Hydroperoxide (OG) m-Cumenyl methyl carbamate (P) Cupferron (P) Cupric Acetate (OE) Cupric Ammonium Chloride Cupric Carbonate (P) Cupric Chloride (P) Cupric Cyanide (P) Cupric Fluoride Cupric Hydroxide Cupric Nitrate (OX) Cupric Oxalate (OE) Cupric Oxide Cupric Selenate (P) Cupric Sulfate (P) Cupric Sulfide Cupric Tartarate (OE) Cuprous Chloride (OE) Curcumin Cyanamide Cyanide Salts, Soluble, Not Listed Elsewhere (P) Cyanoacrylic Adhesive (FL) 4-Cyano-2-dimethylamino-4,4-diphenyl butane Cyanogen Gas (P) Cyanogen Bromide (P) Cyanogen Chloride (P) Cyanogen Iodide 4-Cyano-1-methyl-4-phenylpiperidine Cyanophos Cyanopyridine Cyanuric Acid Cyanuric Fluoride (P) Cycasin (P) Cycloate (P) Cyclodextrin 1,4-Cyclohexadienedione (P) Cyclohexane (FL, P) Cyclohexane Carbonyl Chloride Cyclohexanol (FL) Cyclohexanone (FL, P) Cyclohexene (FL) Cycloheximide (P) 2-Cyclohexyl-4,6-dinitrophenol (P) Cyclohexylamine (FL) Cyclohexylamine Hydrochloride Cyclohexylamino Ethanesulfonic Acid Cyclohexylamino Propane Cyclohexylenedinitrilotetraacetic Acid Cyclohexylenetetraacetic Acid Cyclohexylethylcarbamothioic acid, S-ethyl ester Cyclonite Cyclopentadiene (FL) Cyclopentane (FL) Cyclophosphamide (P) Cycocel Cyfluthrin 863 Cyhexatin Cymene (FL) Cypermethrin

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 334 2554 337 2555 338 2556 339 4239 2056 1373 2557 4166 2558 341 2559 342 1340 2560 1512 2561 2562 2563 4137 1755 343 1871 2564 3911 3912 4055 4156 2565 2566 344 2568 4017 3913 2576 349 2577 350 1872 2578 1392 3914 2579 1790 351 353 352 1393 354 355 356 2580 357 4018 2581 358 359 2582 2583 1751 3915 362 363

Cyromazine Cysteine (*) Dacarbazine (P) Damar Gum Daminozide Dantrolene Daunomycin (P) Dazomet (P) 2,4-D, Salts & Esters (P, OA) 2,4-DB DDD (P) DDE (P) DDT (P, OA) DDVP DEAE Cellulose Decaborane (FS) Decahydro-Naphthalene (CL, C) Decane (FL) n-Decane (CL) Decanoic Acid Dehydroacetic Acid Dejenkolic Acid Delorazepam Demerol Demeton (P) Demeton-S-Methyl Deoxycholic Acid (*) Desmethyldiazepam Desmethyldiazepam-d5 Desomorphine Deuterium (FG) Deuterium Oxide (*) Developer (CL) Dexamethasone (*) Dextrine Dextromoramide Dextropropoxyphene Hydrochloride Diacetone Acrylamide Diacetone Alcohol (FL, C) Diacetyl (FL) N,N’-Diacetylbenzidine (P) Dialifor Diallate (P) N,N-Diallyltartardiamide 5,5-Diallylbarbituric Acid Diamine (FL, C, P) 2,4-Diaminoanisole (P) 2,4-Diaminoanisole Sulfate (P) Diaminobenzidine 3,3'-Diaminobenzidine (P) 3,5-Diaminobenzoic Acid (P) 4,4'-Diaminodiphenyl Ether (P) 2,3-Diaminonaphthalene 2,4-Diaminophenol Dihydrochloride (P) Diaminotoluene (P, OA) 2,4-Diaminotoluene (P, OA) Diampromide Dianisidine o-Dianisidine (P) Dianisidine Dihydrochloride (P) Diatomite (*) Diazald (I) Diazepam Diazepam-d5 Diazinon (P) Diazomethane (P)

364 366 365 2588 2584 2586 580 367 368 369 2585 2589 2587 370 371 1426 1443 372 2591 2592 373 2593 2590 2594 2595 376 2596 4216 464 2040 1652 2575 2597 2574 374 375 2570 2598 2599 1607 1424 2600 2601 377 3455 381 382 2602 383 384 4194 2603 1798 3832 379 2604 385 380 2605 340 386 387 2606 2038 389 2607

43

Dibenz(a,h)Acridine (P) Dibenz(a,j)Acridine (P) Dibenz(a,h)Anthracene (P) Dibenz[a,h]anthracene (P) 1,2:5,6-Dibenzanthracene (P) Dibenzo[a,h]anthracene (P) 7H-Dibenzo(c,g)Carbazole (P) Dibenzo(a,e)Pyrene (P) Dibenzo(a,h)Pyrene (P) Dibenzo(a,i)Pyrene (P) 1,2:7,8-Dibenzopyrene (P) Dibenz[a,i]pyrene (P) Dibenzylamine (FL) Diborane (P) Dibrome Dibromoacetic Acid Dibromoacetophenone 1,2-Dibromo-3-Chloropropane (P) Dibromodichloromethane (FL) Dibromodifluoromethane (OA) 1, 2-Dibromoethane (P) Dibromoethylene 5,7-Dibromo-8-hydroxyquinoline Dibromomethane (FL, P) Dibutylamine (FL) 2-N-Dibutylaminoethanol Dibutylammonium Oleate Dibutylcarbamodithioic acid, sodium salt (P) 2,6-Di-tert-Butyl-p-Cresol N,N’-Dibutylhexamethylenediamine 2,6-Di-tert-Butyl-4-Methylphenol Di-t-butyl-4-methylphenyl-di-n-butylborate Dibutyloxalate Di-t-butyl Oxalate Dibutyl Phosphate Dibutyl Phthalate (P) Di-n-butyl Phthalate (P) Dicamba (OE) Dichlobenil (OE) Dichlone (P, OE) Dichloroacetic Acid (C) Dichloroacetic Anhydride (C) Dichloroacetyl Chloride (C) Dichloracetylene (P) S-(2,3-Dichloroallyl) diisopropylthiocarbamate(P) 2,5-Dichloroaniline o-Dichlorobenzene (P, OA) m-Dichlorobenzene (P, OA) p-Dichlorobenzene (P, OA) 3,3'-Dichlorobenzidine (P) 2,2-dimethyl-1,3-benzodioxol-4-ol (P) Dichlorobutane cis-1,4-Dichloro-2-butene (FL, P) trans-1,4-Dichloro-2-butene (FL, P) 3,3'-Dichloro-4,4'-Diamino Diphenyl Ether (P) Dichlorodifluoroethylene (OA) Dichlorodifluoromethane (NFG, P) 1, 3-Dichloro-5,5-Dimethyl Hydantoin Dichlorodiphenyldichloroethane (P) Dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane (DDT) (P, OA) 1,1-Dichloroethane (FL, P) 1,2-Dichloroethane (FL, P) 1,2-trans-Dichloroethene (P) 1,2-Dichloroethyl Acetate 1,2-Dichloroethylene (P) 1,2-Dichloroethylene (P)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 2608 388 1445 390 1448 391 2609 392 2610 1873 1608 378 2611 2612 1446 2613 2614 335 2615 1799 2616 2617 2618 2619 2620 393 2621 394 395 1847 396 1606 2622 397 398 2623 2624 2625 1394 399 400 2571 2626 401 402 404 2627 405 410 411 412 4175 1875 4218 1800 2628 1874 2634 2635 1694 2636 413 4240 2637 403 4245

1,2-trans-Dichloroethylene (P) Dichloroethyl Ether (FL, P) Dichlorofluorescein (P) Dichlorofluoromethane (FL, P) Dichlorohexyl Carbodiimide Dichloroindophenol Dichloroisopropyl Ether (FL) Dichloromethane (FL, P) (Dichloromethyl) benzene (C, P) Dichloromethylphenylsilane Dichloro-4-Nitroaniline 1,1-Dichloro-1-Nitroethane Dichloropentane (FL) Dichlorophen Dichlorophenol 2,4-Dichlorophenol (P) 2,6-Dichlorophenol (P) 2,4-Dichlorophenoxyacetic Acid (2,4-D) (P, OA) 2,4-Dichlorophenoxyacetic Acid, Salts & Esters(P) Dichlorophenyl-2,4-p-Nitrophenyl Ether (P) Dichlorophenylarsine (P) 2,5-Dichlorophenylhydrazine (P) Dichlorophenyltrichlorosilane (C) 1,2-Dichloropropane (P) Dichloropropane 1,3-Dichloropropene (P) Dichloropropene (FL) 2, 2-Dichloropropionic Acid (C) Dichlorotetrafluoroethane 4,5-Dichloro-2-(Trifluoromethyl)-Benzimidazole Dichlorvos (P) Dichobenil Dichrotophos (P) Dicofol Dicrotophos Dicumyl Peroxide (OG) Dicyclohexylamine (FL) Dicyclohexylcarbodimide N,N-Dicyclohexylcarbodiimide Dicyclopentadiene Dicyclopentadienyl Iron Di-n-decylphthalate (FL) Didymium Nitrate (OX) Dieldrin (P, OA) Diemochlor Diepoxybutane (P) 1,2,3,4-Diepoxybutane (FL, P) Diethanolamine Diethylamine (FL) Diethylaminoethanol Diethylaminoethyl-Cellulose (*) Diethylarsine (P) Diethylcarbamazine Citrate Diethylcarbamodithioic acid, sodium salt (P) Diethylcarbamoyl Chloride (P) Diethyl Cellosolve (FL) Diethyl Chlorophosphate Diethyldichlorosilane (FL) Diethyldithiocarbamic acid 2-chlorallyl-ester (P) Diethyldithiocarbamic Acid, Sodium Salt (P) Diethylene Glycol Dibenzene Sulfonate Diethylene Triamine Diethylene glycol, dicarbamate (P) Diethyleneglycolmonoethyl Ether Diethylenetriaminepentaacetic Acid (C) N,N-Diethylethanamine (P)

406 347 2569 414 2638 407 1570 3236 2633 2629 1360 2630 3235 2631 1610 3916 408 415 409 4019 2632 4078 1428 416 3831 2639 1533 1876 417 1877 2640 4101 4214 4241 4215 4056 2641 418 2642 2643 2644 419 420 2645 1571 2646 1385 2647 1878 2648 2649 4072 422 1449 423 2650 2652 2653 2651 424 429 430 1451 1452 432 2664

44

Diethyl Ether (FL) Di (2-Ethylhexyl) Phthalate (P) Di-2-(ethylhexyl) Phosphoric Acid (C) 1,2-Diethylhydrazine (FL, P) N,N’-Diethylhydrazine (FL, P) Diethyl Ketone (FL) Diethyl 4-Nitrophenylphosphate O,O-diethyl S-methyldithiophosphate (P) Diethyl-p-nitrophenyl Phosphate (P) Diethyl Oxalate (P) Diethylphosphite Diethyl Phthalate (FL, P) O,O-diethyl O-pyazinyl phosphorothioate (P) Diethyl Phthalate (FL) Diethyl Propionamide Diethylpropion Hydrochloride Diethyl Pyrocarbonate (P) Diethylstilbestrol (P) Diethyl Sulfate (P) Diethylthiambutene Diethyl Thiourea (P) Diethyltryptamine Difluoroacetic Acid Difluorodibromomethane 1,1-Difluoroethylene (P) Difluorophosphoric Acid (C) Digitonin (P) Digitoxin Diglycidyl Ether (P) Digoxin (P) Dihydrazine Sulfate (P) Dihydrocodeine 2,3-Dihydro-2,2-dimethyl-7-benzofuranol (P) 2,3-Dihydro-2,2-dimethyl-7-benzofuranyl methyl 2,3-Dihydro-2,2-dimethyl-methylcarbamate(P) Dihydromorphone Dihydropyran (FL) Dihydrosafrole (P) Diiodofluorescein Diiodotyrosine Diisobutylene (FL) Diisobutyl Ketone (CL, C) Diisopropylamine (FL) Diisopropyl Ether (FL) Diisopropylfluorophosphate (P) Diisopropyl Thiourea Diltiazem Hydrochloride Dimedone Dimefox 2,3-Dimercapto-1-propanol (FL) 1,4,5,8-Dimethanonaphthaiene (P) 2,5-Dimethoxyamphetamine Dimethoate (P) Dimethoxybenzaldehyde 3,3'-Dimethoxybenzidine (P) Dimethoxyethylphthalate Dimethoxypropane (FL) 2,3-Dimethoxystrychnidin-10-one (P) Dimethoxy Stychnine (P) N,N-Dimethyl Acetamide Dimethyl-p-phenylenediamine (FS) Dimethylamine (FG, P) Dimethylamine Hydrochloride Dimethylamino Benzaldehyde (I) 4-Dimethylaminoazobenzene (P) p-Dimethylaminobenzaldehyde

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 2665 2666 1395 2668 434 3834 2662 2671 2669 436 1453 4193 2670 2672 4255 4195 4196 425 2655 2674 2656 2657 2675 1450 437 4261 438 2677 2678 2658 441 442 1454 2659 4264 2051 2679 428 3238 2680 2681 1455 2682 2683 2684 1880 443 1611 426 1801 421 1881 2661 444 3917 1885 445 447 2685 2686 446 2687 2688 2689 1802 2690

Dimethylaminobenzylidine Rhodanine Dimethylaminoethanol (FL) 3-Dimethylaminoproprionitrile (P) Dimethylaminopropylamine (FL) Dimethylaniline Dimethylarsinic Acid (P) 7,12-Dimethyl-1,2-benzanthracene (P) 7,12-Dimethylbenz[a]anthracene (P) Dimethylbenzene (P) 3,3'-Dimethylbenzidene (P) Dimethylbenzimidazole 2,2-dimethyl-1,3-benzodioxol-4-ol, m carbamate alpha,alpha-Dimethylbenzylhydroperoxide (P) Dimethylbutane tris(Dimethylcarbamodithioato -S,S-iron (P) Dimethyl Carbamodithioic Acid, potass salt (P) Dimethyl Carbamodithioic Acid, sodium salt (P) Dimethylcarbamyl chloride (C, P) Dimethyl Carbonate (FL) 3,5-Dimethylchlorophenol Dimethyl Chlorothiophosphate (C) Dimethyl Cyanamide Dimethylcyclohexane Dimethyl-1,3-Cyclohexanedione (I) Dimethyldichlorosilane (FL) Dimethyldithiocarbamate, manganese salt (P) Dimethylformamide (FL) Dimethylfuran Dimethylglyoxime (I) Dimethyl Hexadiene 1,1-Dimethylhydrazine (P) 1,2-Dimethylhydrazine (P) Dimethylimidazol Dimethyl Malonate N,N-Dimethyl-N-[2-methyl-4-methanimidamide Dimethyl 4-(methylthio)phenyl phosphate Dimethylnaphthylamine N,N-Dimethyl-a-Napthylamine O,O-dimethyl-O-p-nitrophenylphosphorothioate Dimethylnitrosamine (P) alpha,alpha-Dimethylphenethylamine (P) Dimethyl-p-phenylenediamine sulfate 2,4-Dimethylphenol (P) Dimethylphenylenediamine Hydrochloride Dimethylphenylenediamine Sulfate Dimethyl Phosphorochlorodithioate Dimethylphthalate (P) Dimethylpolysiloxane (P) Dimethyl POPOP (P) Dimethylsulfamoylchloride (P) Dimethyl Sulfate (C, P) Dimethyl Sulfide Dimethyl Sulfone Dimethylsulfoxide (P) N,N-Dimethyltryptamine Dimetilan (P) Dinitolmide Dinitrobenzene (P) 3,5-Dinitrobenzoyl Chloride (P) Dinitrochlorobenzene (P) 4,6-Dinitro-o-Cresol (P) 4,6-Dinitro-o-cyclohexylphenol (P) 2,4-Dinitrofluorobenzene 2,4-Dinitro-6-(1-methylpropyl)phenol (P) Dinitronaphthalene (P) Dinitrophenol (FS)

2691 448 2693 1612 449 451 452 2694 2695 2696 2697 1886 1887 2572 3835 2698 453 4020 454 2699 2700 1889 2701 3918 455 2708 2709 2702 2703 2704 2710 2711 2712 2713 1456 2705 2706 2707 1538 2714 4021 1754 2715 4209 4210 4211 2716 457 2573 456 1613 2717 458 459 460 1803 2718 2719 462 463 465 1888 466 467 1457 468

45

2,4-Dinitrophenol Hydrochloride 1,2-Dinitrophenol (P) 2,4-Dinitrophenol (FS, P) Dinitro Phenyl Crotonate 2,4-Dinitrophenyl Hydrazine (FS, P) Dinitroresorcinol Dinitrotoluene (P) 2,4-Dinitrotoluene (FS, P) 2,6-Dinitrotoluene (FS, P) Dinocap (P) Dinonyl Phthlate (FL) Dinoseb (P) Dinoterb Di-n-octylphthalate (FL, P) Di-sec-octylphthalate Dioctyl Sebacetate (FL) 1,4-Dioxane (FL, P) Dioxaphetyl butyrate Dioxathion (P) Dioxolane (FL) Dipentene Glycol Diphacinone Diphenolcarbazone Diphenoxylate Hydrochloride Diphenylamine (P) Diphenylaminechloroarsine (I) 1,5-Diphenylcarbohydrazide Diphenyl Chlorophosphate (C) Diphenyl Dichlorosilane (C) Diphenyl Disulfide Diphenylethylene Diamine 1,2-Diphenylhydrazine (P) Diphenylmercury Diphenylnitrosamine (P) 2,5-Diphenyloxazole (P) Diphenyl Oxide Diphenyl Quanidine Diphenyl Sulfoxide Diphenyltetramethyldisilazane Diphenylthiocarbazone Dipipanone Diprenorphine Dipropylamine (FL, P) Dipropylcarbamothioic acid, S-ethyl ester (P) Dipropylcarbamothioic acid (P) Dipropylcarbamothioic acid, S-propyl ester (P) Dipropylene Glycol (FL) Dipropylene Glycol Methyl Ether Di-n-propylnitrosamine (P) Dipropyl Ketone Dipropylthiocarbamate a,a-Dipyridyl (P) Diquat (OE) Direct Black #38 (P) Direct Blue #6 (P) Direct Brown #95 (P) Disodium Phenyl Phosphate Disodium Phosphate (*) Disulfiram (P) Disulfoton (P) Dithane Dithiazanine Iodide 2,4-Dithiobiuret (P) Dithiooxamide Dithiopyridine Ether Dithiothreitol (I)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 1693 469 470 2721 1757 1498 1514 1511 2724 2723 1609 2725 1765 472 2726 2727 4118 4057 4243 3919 3920 3921 3922 474 461 1891 478 479 1892 480 2728 1639 482 2729 2037 1740 4167 2730 2731 4244 1893 1894 1738 1767 2732 2733 4138 484 1804 1614 2734 485 2735 2736 2737 2738 486 487 3159 2739 4139 488 2740 489 2741 3923

Dithizone Diuron (OE) Divinylbenzene (FL) Divinyl Ether (FL) Dobutamine Docosane n-Dodecane (CL) Dodecanol (P) Dodecylamine Dodecyl Trichlorosilane (C) Dodine Dowex (*) Dowfume Mc33 Dowpon Doxapram Hydrochloride Drierite (Calcium Sulfate) (*) Dronabinol Drotebanol Dycarb (P) Ecgonine Hydrochloride Ecgonine-d3 Hydrochloride Ecgonine Methyl Ester Hydrochloride Ecgonine Methyl Ester-d3 Hydrochloride Econo-Fluor (FL) EDTA (OE) Emetine Dihydrochloride Endosulfan (P) Endothall (P) Endothion Endrin (P) Eosin (P) Eosin Yellow (P) Epichlorohydrin (FL, P) Epinephrine (P) EPN (P) Epon Resin (FS) 1,2-Epoxybutane (FL, P) Epoxy Resin (FL) 2,3-Epoxy-1-propanal (P) EPTC (P) Ergocalciferol Ergotamine Tartrate Eriochrome Black Erlochome Black T Solution Erythritol Erythromycin Estazolam beta-Estradiol (P) Estrogens (P) Ethalfluralin Ethanal (FL, P) Ethane (FG) Ethanedithioamide (P) Ethanenitrile (FL, P) Ethanesulfonic Acid (C) Ethanethiol Ethanol (FL) Ethanolamine (FL, C) Monoethanolamine (FL) Ethanoyl Chloride (P) Ethchlorvynol Ethephon Ether (FL, P) Ethidium Bromide (P) Ethidium Chloride Ethinamate

490 491 2742 492 493 1896 494 495 496 497 498 2743 509 3160 2774 4130 4093 499 500 1897 2744 501 2745 2746 502 2747 2748 2749 2750 2775 503 2751 2752 2753 2754 2755 2756 4247 1362 2772 2757 4248 1653 4249 510 2779 2776 511 518 2780 512 513 2781 1898 514 2777 515 2778 1381 516 517 520 504 505 2758 2782

46

Ethinyloestradiol Ethion (P) Ethionine (P) Ethofumesate Ethoprop Ethoprophos 2-Ethoxyethanol (FL, P) 2-Ethoxyethyl Acetate Ethyl Acetate (FL, P) Ethyl Acrylate (FL, P) Ethyl Alcohol (FL) Ethyl Aldehyde (FL) Ethylamine (FL) Monoethylamine (FL) Ethylamino Benzoate (P) 2-(Ethylamino)-2-(2-thienyl)-cyclohexanone N-Ethylamphetamine Ethyl Amyl Ketone Ethyl Benzene (FL) Ethylbis(2-Chloroethyl)Amine Ethyl Borate (FL) Ethyl Bromide (FL) Ethyl Butyl Acetate (CL) Ethyl Butyl Ether (FL) Ethyl Butyl Ketone (CL) Ethyl Butyraldehyde (FL) Ethyl Butyrate (FL) Ethyl Carbamate (P) Ethyl Carbanilate Ethylcellulose Ethyl Chloride (FL) Ethyl Chloroacetate (FL) Ethyl Chlorocarbonate (FL) Ethyl Chloroformate (FL) Ethyl Chlorothioformate (FL) Ethyl Crotonate (FL) Ethyl Cyanide (FL, P) S-Ethyl cyclohexyl (ethyl)thiocarbamate (P) Ethyldiazoacetate Ethyl-4,4'-dichlorobenzilate (FL, P) Ethyl Dichorosilane (FL) S-Ethyl diisobutylthiocarbamate (P) 1-Ethyl-3-(3-Dimethylaminopropyl)Carbodiimide S-Ethyl dipropylthiocarbmate (P) Ethylene (FG) Ethylenebis(dithiocarbamic Acid) (C, P) Ethylene Carbonate Ethylene Chlorohydrin (P) Ethylenediamine (C) Ethylenediaminetetraacetic Acid (EDTA) (I) Ethylene Dibromide (P) Ethylene Dichloride (FL, P) Ethylenedinitrilotetraacetic Acid (EDTA) (P) Ethylene Fluorohydrin Ethylene Glycol (P) Ethylene Glycol Diethyl Ether (FL) Ethylene Glycol Dinitrate Ethylene Glycol Monoethyl Ether (CL, P) Ethylene Glycol Monomethyl Ether (CL, C) Ethylene Oxide (FL, P) Ethylene Thiourea (P) Ethylenimine (FL, P) Ethyl Ether (FL, P) Ethyl Formate (FL) Ethyl Fumarate Ethylhexaldehyde (FL)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 2783 521 2759 4140 522 506 2760 507 2761 2762 4022 4094 523 2048 2763 2764 2773 2765 3924 3925 4084 2766 2767 4110 2768 2769 2784 2770 1899 2785 2771 4250 4023 4058 4095 4024 524 4251 525 2786 2787 527 4092 1900 3927 528 4102 3928 3929 529 530 531 2788 2789 2790 532 2791 2792 533 2793 2794 4252 2795 1582 2796 2797

Ethylidene Dichloride (FL, P) Ethylidene Norbornene Ethyl Lactate (CL) Ethyl loflazepate Ethylmaleimide (C, I) Ethyl Mercaptan (FL) Ethyl Methacrylate (FL, P) Ethyl Methane Sulfonate (P) Ethyl Methyl Ether (FL) Ethyl Methyl Ketone (FL) Ethylmethylthiambutene Ethylmorphine n-Ethylmorpholine (FL) O-Ethyl-O-methylphosphonothioate Ethyl Nitrate (FL) Ethyl Nitrite (FL) Ethyl-m-nitrocinnamate Ethyl Oxalate (FL) 1-Ethyl Piperidine 2-Ethyl Piperidine N-Ethyl-3-piperidyl benzilate Ethyl Phenol Ethyl Phenyl Dichlorosilane (C) Ethyl-4-phenylpiperidine-4-carboxylate Ethyl Phosphorodichloridate (C) Ethyl Propionate (FL) Ethylpyrophosphate (C, P) Ethyl Silicate (CL) Ethylthiocyanate Ethylthiotrifluoroacetate Ethyl Trichlorosilane (FL) Ethyl ziram (P) Etonitazene Etorphine Etorphine Hydrochloride Etoxeridine Famphur (P) Far-go (P) Fast Garnet GBS Salt Fehlings A Solution (Copper Sulfate) (C) Fehlings B Solution (Alkaline Tartarate) (C) Fenamiphos Fenethyline Fenitrothion Fenproporex Fensulfothion (P) Fentanyl Fentanyl Citrate Fentanyl-d5 Citrate Fenthion (P) Fenvalerate Ferbam (P) Ferric Acetate (P) Ferric Ammonium Citrate (P) Ferric Ammonium Oxalate (OE) Ferric Ammonium Sulfate (*) Ferric Arsenate (P) Ferric Arsenite (P) Ferric Chloride (C) Ferric Citrate (I) Ferric Dextran (P) Ferric dimethyldithiocarbmate (P) Ferric Fluoride (C) Ferric Nitrate (OX) Ferric Oxide (*) Ferric Perchlorate (OX)

1696 534 2799 2800 535 2801 2802 4253 538 539 540 541 4141 1901 3930 4131 1695 291 2803 1458 2804 543 544 1902 814 1459 1903 3161 1460 2805 545 1904 3931 546 1615 548 2806 549 1905 155 550 1616 551 1906 2039 2807 552 1907 1741 553 1908 2808 554 4177 1546 2809 1396 2810 1909 2811 2812 2813 4025 555 2814 2815

47

Ferric Sulfate (*) Ferrous Ammonium Sulfate (*) Ferrous Arsenate (P) Ferrous Chloride (C) Ferrous Sulfate (*) Ferrous Sulfide Ficin Fitomyl (P) Fluazifop-Butyl Flubenzimine Fluchloralin (P) Flucythrinate Fludiazepam Fluenetil Flunitrazepam Flupyrazapon Fluoboric Acid (C) Fluomine (P) Fluoranthene (P) Fluorescamine Fluorescein (P) Fluorine (P) 2-Fluoroacetamide (P) Fluoroacetic Acid (C) Monofluoracetic Acid (P) Fluoroacetic Acid, Sodium Salt (P) Fluoroacetyl Chloride (P) Monofluorophosphoric Acid, Anhydrous (C) Fluoropyruvic Acid Fluorospar (*) Fluorotrichloromethane Fluorouracil (P) Flurazepam Dihydrochloride Fluvalinate Folpet Fonofos (P) Formamide (P) Formaldehyde (CL, P) Formaldehyde Cyanohydrin (P) Formalin (OA) Formamide (P) Formetanate Hydrochloride (P) Formic Acid (C, P) Formothion Formparanate (P) Formvar Powder (P) 2-Formylhydrazino-4-5-nitro-2-furyl-Thiazole (P) Fosthietan Freon 113 (NFG) Freon 12 Fuberidazole Fuchsin (P) Fuel Oil (Diesel Fuel) (CL, C) Fulminic acid (P) Fumaric Acid (*) Fumaryl Chloride (C) Fungizone Amphotercin B Furacin Furan (FL, P) 2-Furancarboxaldehyde (FL, P) Furandimethanol 2,5-Furandione (C, P) Furethidine Furfural (CL, C, P) Furfural Acetone (FL) Furfural Acetophenone (FL)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 2816 556 2817 2818 2819 2820 2821 2822 2823 1910 2824 557 558 1397 1398 560 2825 561 2826 2827 2828 2829 2830 2831 2832 2833 562 2834 2835 3932 2836 2837 563 2838 2839 2840 2841 566 567 2842 2843 2844 2845 568 2846 1399 2847 569 570 2848 719 2849 2850 572 2851 573 574 2852 2853 2854 2855 2856 581 2857 4142 584

Furfuran (FL, P) Furfuryl Alcohol (FL) Furosemide (P) Gadolinium Gadolinium Oxide Galena (OE) Galenite (OE) Gallic Acid Gallium (OB) Gallium Trichloride Gallotanic Acid Garlon 4 Gasoline (FL) Geneticin (*) Gentamycin (*) Germanium Tetrahydride Ghatti Gum (*) Gibberellic Acid Giemsa’s Stain (I) Glacial Acetic Acid (C) Gluconic Acid Glucosamine Glucose Oxidase (*) Glucuronolactone Glutamic Acid (*) Glutamine (*) Glutaraldehyde (P) Glutathione (*) Gluteraldehyde (P) DL-Glutethimide Glyceraldehyde Glyceric Acid Glycerin (*) Glycerol (*) Glycerol Monooleate Glycerol Monostearate Glycerophosphoric Acid (I) Glycidylaldehyde (FL, P) Glycidol (CL) Glycil Glycine (*) Glycine (*) Glycolaldehyde Glycolic Acid Glycopeptide (ACTA) Planin Glycyl Glycine (*) Glyoxal (FL, I) Glyoxylic Acid (C) Glyphosate Gold Chloride Graphite (FS) Grease Guaiacol Guanidine (P) Guanidine Hydrochloride (P) Guanidine Nitrate (OX) Guanidinium Hydrochloride Guanidinium Thiocyanate (P) Gum Acacia (*) Gum Arabic (*) Gum Damar Gum Ghatti (*) Guthion (P) Hafnium (FS) Hafnium Oxide Halazepam Halothane (FL)

4143 585 1805 1640 2858 2859 1532 586 1542 2860 587 1505 1507 2861 4059 588 589 2863 2864 590 2865 2866 2867 591 592 2869 2870 2871 2872 2873 2874 2875 593 2876 2877 595 2879 2878 2880 596 594 2881 597 2882 1342 2883 1341 598 1372 2884 3933 599 1506 600 2885 2886 2887 2888 2889 1643 2890 2891 2892 1697 2893 2894

48

Haloxazepam Helium (NFG) Hematite (P) 2-Hematoxylin (P) Hemin (*) Heparin (I) HEPES (*) Heptachlor (P, OE) Heptachlor Epoxide Heptafluorobutyric Acid (C) Heptane (FL) Heptanoic Acid (C) Heptanol Heptanone Heroin Hexachlorobenzene (P) Hexachlorobutadiene (C, P) Hexachlorobutane (FL) Hexachlorocyclohexane (gamma isomer) (P) Hexachlorocyclopentadiene (C, P) 1,2,3,4,7,8-Hexachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin 1,2,3,6,7,8-Hexachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin 1,2,3,7,8,9-Hexachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin Hexachloroethane (P, OA) Hexachloronaphthalene Hexachloropentadiene (C) Hexachlorophene (P) Hexachloropropene (P) Hexadecyltrichlorosilane (C) Hexadecyltrimethyl Ammonium Bromide (P) Hexadiene (FL) Hexaethyl Tetraphosphate (P) Hexafluoroacetone (P) Hexafluorophosphoric Acid (C) Hexaldehyde (FL) Hexamethyldisilizane (FL) Hexamethylenediamine (C) Hexamethylene Diamine Carbamate Hexamethyleneimine (FL) Hexamethylenetetramine (FS) Hexamethylphosphoramide (P) Hexamethyltetraoxocyclononane (OG) Hexane (FL) 1,6-Hexanediamine (C) 1,2-Hexanediol Hexanoic Acid (C) n-Hexanol (CL) 2-Hexanone (FL) Hexazinone Hexene (FL) Hexobarbital Hexyl Acetate (FL) Hexyl Alcohol Hexylene Glycol (FL) Hexyl Sulfide n-Hexyl Toluene Sulfonate Hexyltrichlorosilane (C) Histamine Dihydrochloride (I) Histidine (*) Histo-prep Homidum Bromide Homocysteine Hordenine Sulfate Humic Acid Hyamine (P) Hydracrylic Acid (C)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 601 2897 2895 602 2896 603 604 2898 2899 2900 606 2901 4096 3934 1911 607 2903 605 608 609 610 611 612 613 2041 614 615 616 4060 3935 617 2904 2905 2906 2907 2908 2909 2910 2911 2912 2913 3170 2914 3936 2915 618 619 1462 2916 4220 2917 3937 3938 2918 1461 4026 2919 2920 2921 2922 620 621 2923 2924 2925 3939

Hydrazine (FL, P) Hydrazinecarbothioamide (P) Hydrazine Dihydrochloride (C) Hydrazine Hydrate (C) Hydrazine Monohydrochloride (C) Hydrazine Sulfate (P) Hydrazobenzene (P) Hydrindantin (I) Hydriodic Acid (C) Hydrobromic Acid (C) Hydrochloric Acid (C) Hydrocinnaminaldehyde Hydrocodone Hydrocodone Bitartrate Hydrocyanic Acid (P, PA) Hydroflouric Acid (C, P) Hydrofluoroboric Acid (C) Hydrofluorosilicic Acid (C) Hydrogen (FG) Hydrogen Bromide Hydrogen Chloride Gas (PA) Hydrogen Cyanide (P, PA) Hydrogen Fluoride (C, P) Hydrogen Peroxide (< 8%) (OX) Hydrogen Peroxide (8 To 52%) (OX) Hydrogen Selenide (P) Hydrogen Sulfide (P) Hydrolic Fluid Hydromorphinol Hydromorphone Hydrochloride Hydroquinone (P) Hydroquinone Dibenzyl Ether Hydroquinone Diethyl Ether Hydroquinone Monobenzyl Ether Hydrosilicofluoric Acid (C) Hydroxyacetic Acid Hydroxybenzaldehyde (I) Hydroxybenzenearsonic Acid Hydroxybutyric Acid Hydroxydimethylarsine Oxide (P) Hydroxydiphenyl (I) N-(2-Hydroxyethyl) Ethyleneimine (P) Hydroxyethylmorpholine 1-(2-Hydroxyethyl)piperidine Hydroxyethyltrimethylammonium Bicarbonate Hydroxylamine (C) Hydroxylamine Hydrochloride (C, *) Hydroxylphenylpyruvic Acid Hydroxymercuribenzoate (P) Hydroxymethyl-methylcarbamodithioic acid(P) Hydroxymethyl-2-pentanone (FL) 3-Hydroxymethyl-1-methyl piperidine 3-Hydroxy-N-methyl piperidine Hydroxynaphthoic Acid 2-Hydroxy-5-Nitro-Benzyl Bromide Hydroxypethidine Hydroxyphenol Hydroxyphenylacetophenone 4-Hydroxyproline (*) alpha-Hydroxypropionitrile (P) 2-Hydroxypropyl Acrylate (I) Hydroxyquinoline (P) 8-Hydroxyquinoline Sulfate Hypochlorite Solution (C, P) Hypoxanthine Ibogaine Hydrochloride

2926 623 2927 1539 624 625 626 2928 2929 622 2930 2931 2932 2933 627 2934 2935 2936 628 629 1359 630 1463 1464 4254 2937 2938 2939 2940 632 2941 634 2942 2943 636 637 2944 1912 638 639 2946 2945 1465 2947 1913 1914 1915 641 1916 1745 4256 2948 4103 2949 2950 642 2951 643 2952 2953 644 645 2954 1618 2955 646

49

2-Imidazolidinethione (P) Imidazole (C) Iminobispropylamine (FL) Immersion Oil (CL) Indene Indeno(1,2,3-cd)pyrene (P) Indium, Other Compounds Indium Chloride (P) Indole Acetic Acid (*) Indole Butyric Acid Indole-3-propionic Acid Indomethacin Ink (FL) Iodic Acid Iodine (C, P) Iodine Monochloride (C) Iodine Pentafluoride (OX) Iodine Pentoxide (OX) Iodoacetamide Iodoacetic Acid Iodobenzene (FL) Iodoform Iodomethane (P) Iodonitrotetrazolium Violet (P) 3-Iodo-2-propynyl-n-butylcarbamate (P) Iosan Iron (*) Iron Boride (FS) Iron Chloride (C) Iron Dextran Complex (P) Iron Oxide (*) Iron Pentacarbonyl Isatin (*) Iso-butyraldehyde (FL) Isoamyl Acetate Isoamyl Alcohol (FL) Isoamyl Bromide (FL) Isobenzan (P) Isobutyl Acetate (FL) Isobutyl Alcohol (FL, P) Isobutylamine (FL) Isobutyl Isobutyrate (FL) Isobutyric Acid (C) Isobutyric Anhydride (C) Isobutyronitrile Isocyanic Acid, 3,4-Dichlorophenyl Ester Isodrin (P) Isofenphos (P) Isofluorphate (P) Isoflurane Isolan (P) Isoleucine (*) Isomethadone Isonicotinamide Isonicotinic Acid Hydrazine (P) Isooctane (FL) Isooctene (FL) Isooctyl Alcohol Isopentane (FL) Isopentanoic Acid (C) Isophorone Isophorone Diisocyanate Isoprene (FL) Isopropanol Alkyl Polyoxyethylene Isopropanolamine (FL) Isopropoxyethanol (CL)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 647 648 651 652 1917 649 1918 650 2957 4257 1919 2958 2959 2960 4258 653 654 2961 1400 1369 4168 2962 2963 656 657 658 659 1635 1750 4144 660 4027 2964 2965 661 2966 1467 1920 662 2967 2968 1584 663 2969 2970 2971 4259 664 2972 2974 2973 2975 665 2976 2977 666 4300 667 2978 2979 2980 668 669 670 2981 2982

Isopropyl Acetate (FL) Isopropyl Alcohol (FL) Isopropylamine (FL) n-Isopropylaniline Isopropyl Chloroformate (P) Isopropyl Ether (FL) Isopropyl Formate Isopropyl Glycidyl Ether Isopropyl Mercaptan (FL) 3-Isopropyl-5-methyl phenyl methylcarbamate(P) Isopropylmethylpyrazolyl Dimethylcarbamate(P) Isopropyl Nitrate (FL) Isopropyl Percarbonate (OG) Isopropyl Peroxydicarbonate (OG) 3-Isopropylphenyl N-methylcarbamate (P) Isoproterenol (P) Isosafrole (P) Isovaleric Acid (C) Kanamycin Kananycin Sulfate Kanechlor C (P) Kaolin (FL) Karl Fischers Reagent (FL) Kel-Catalyst Kelthane (OE) Kepone (P, OE) Kerb 5-W (P) Kerosene (CL, FL, C) Ketamine (P) Ketazolam Ketene Ketobemidone Kinetin Kjeldahl Catalyst (OX) Kodak Rapid Fixer, Parts A & B Lacquer (FL) Lactic Acid (C) Lactonitrile (P) Lannate (P) Lanolin Lanthanum Carbonate Lanthanum Nitrate (OX) Lanthanum Oxide (I) Lanthanum Trioxide Lanthionine Laquer Thinner (FL) Larvin (P) Lasiocarpine (P) Lasix Lauric Acid Lauroyl Peroxide (OG) Lauryl Chloride n-Lauroyl-Sarcosine (P) Lauryl Trimethylammonium Chloride Lead (P) Lead Acetate (P, OE) Lead acid batteries (C) Lead Arsenate (P) Lead Arsenite (P) Lead Borate (P) Lead Carbonate (P) Lead Chloride (OB) Lead Chromate (P) Lead Citrate Lead Cyanide (P) Lead Dioxide (OX)

2983 2984 1583 2985 2986 2987 671 2988 673 672 2989 674 2990 675 2991 2992 2993 2994 1921 2995 2996 4028 4104 4105 3940 4029 2997 1922 1753 2998 2999 677 679 1620 681 3000 3001 3002 3003 3004 3005 1547 682 683 3006 1654 3007 3008 684 685 3009 686 3010 3011 3012 687 4145 3941 3942 3013 3014 3015 3016 3017 3943 4125

50

Lead Fluoborate (OB) Lead Fluoride (OB) Lead Hydroxide Lead Iodide (OE) Lead Monoxide Lead Naphthenate Lead Nitrate (OX) Lead Nitrite (OX) Lead Oxide,Red (P) Lead Oxide,Yellow (P) Lead Peroxide (OX) Lead Phosphate (P) Lead Sterate (OE) Lead Subacetate (P) Lead Sulfate (OE) Lead Sulfide Lead Telluride Lead Thiocyanate (OE) Leptophos (P) Leucinamide Hydrochloride Leucine (*) Levomoramide Levomethorphan Levorphanol Levorphanol Tartrate Levophenacylmorphan Levulinic Acid (C) Lewisite (P) Lidocaine (I) Ligroin Lime (Calcium Oxide) (C) Lime-Away Lindane (P, OA) Linuron (*) Liquified Petroleum Gas (LPG) (FG) Lithium (FS, P) Lithium Acetate (P) Lithium Aluminum Hydride (FS, P) Lithium Amide (FS, P) Lithium Borofluorate (P) Lithium Borohydride (FS, P) Lithium Bromide (P) Lithium Carbonate (P) Lithium Chloride (P) Lithium Chromate (P, OE) Lithium Dodecyl Sulfate (P) Lithium Ferrosilicon (FS, P) Lithium Fluoride (P) Lithium Hydride (FS, R, P) Lithium Hydroxide (C, P) Lithium Hypochlorite (P, OX) Lithium Nitrate (P, OX) Lithium Perchlorate (P) Lithium Peroxide (P, OX) Lithium Silicon (FS, P) Lithium Sulfate (P) Loprazolam (+/-)-Lorazepam Lormetazepam Lu Dox Luminal Lutidine (FL) Lye (Sodium Hydroxide) (C) Lyphogel D-Lysergic Acid Lysergic acid amide

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 4079 3018 3019 3021 3022 3023 690 3024 3025 3026 693 3027 3028 3029 694 3030 3031 3032 3033 1552 3034 3035 3036 3037 3038 1597 697 698 699 3039 3040 700 3041 1923 3042 3043 701 4260 3045 3046 3047 3044 688 1701 3048 704 3049 3050 4080 3051 3052 4146 4091 2042 3944 3053 3054 706 3055 707 3945 3946 3947 2043 3056 3057

Lysergic acid diethylamide Lysine (*) Lysine Thiohydantoin Magnesium Aluminum Phosphide (FS) Magnesium Aluminum Powder (FS) Magnesium Arsenate (P) Magnesium Blue Magnesium Carbonate (*) Magnesium Chloride (*) Magnesium Citrate (*) Magnesium Dust or Metal (FS, R) Magnesium Fluoride (P) Magnesium Fluosilicate Magnesium Lactate (*) Magnesium Nitrate (OX) Magnesium Oxide (*) Magnesium Perchlorate (OX) Magnesium Peroxide (OX) Magnesium Phosphate (*) Magnesium Phthalocyanine Magnesium Silicofluoride Magnesium Stearate Magnesium Sulfate (*) Magnesium Trisilicate Magnesium Zirconate Malachite Green (P) Malathion (P) Maleic Acid (OA) Maleic Anhydride (C, P) Maleic Hydrazide (P) Malic Acid (I) Malonaldehyde Malonic Acid (C) Malononitrile (P) Mandelamine Manganese Manganese Chloride (*) Manganese dimethyldithiocarbamate (P) Manganese Dioxide (OX) Manganese Naphthenate Manganese Nitrate (OX) Manganese (IV) Oxide (OX) Manganese Sulfate (*) Manganese Sulfate Monohydrate (I) Manganese Sulfide (*) Manganese Tetroxide Manganous Chloride (*) Mannite (*) Marijuana Mayers Reagent MDI Mebutamate Mecloqualone Mechlorethamine Medazepam MEK (FL, P) Melamine Melphalan (P) Menadione (P) Menthol Meperidine Hydrochloride Mephobarbital Meprobamate Mephosfolan (P) Mercaptoacetic Acid (OA) Mercaptoacetic Acid, Sodium Salt

1548 3059 708 3060 3061 1468 1924 3062 3063 3064 709 3065 1585 3066 3067 710 3068 3069 3070 3071 3072 3073 3074 3075 3076 3077 3078 3079 3080 3081 3082 3083 1553 3084 3085 712 711 713 714 3087 3948 3949 3950 715 716 717 1759 4262 4106 718 3088 1925 720 1926 1927 2044 1929 3951 3952 721 3953 3954 3955 3956 722 723

51

2-Mercaptobenzothiazole Mercaptoethane Sulfonic Acid (C) 2-Mercaptoethanol (FL) Mercaptophenol (P) Mercaptopropionic Acid (C) Mercaptosuccinic Acid Mercuric Acetate (P) Mercuric Ammonium Chloride (P) Mercuric Benzoate (P) Mercuric Bromide (P) Mercuric Chloride (P) Mercuric Cyanide (P) Mercuric Iodide (P) Mercuric Nitrate (P) Mercuric Oleate (P) Mercuric Oxide (P) Mercuric Oxycyanide (P) Mercuric Perchlorate (OX) Mercuric Potassium Cyanide (P) Mercuric Potassium Iodide (P) Mercuric Salicylate (P) Mercuric Subsulfate (P) Mercuric Sulfate (P) Mercuric Sulfide (P) Mercuric Sulfocyanate (P) Mercuric Thiocyanate (P) Mercurochrome Mercurous Acetate (P) Mercurous Bromide (P) Mercurous Chloride Mercurous Gluconate (P) Mercurous Iodide (P) Mercurous Nitrate (P) Mercurous Oxide (P) Mercurous Sulfate (P) Mercury (C) Mercury-Aryl & Inorganic Compounds (P) Mercury-Organo(alkyl) Compounds (P) Merphalan (P) Merthiolate (P) Mescaline Hemisulfate Mescaline Hydrochloride Mescaline Sulfate Mesityl Oxide (FL) Mestranol (P) Mesurol (P) Metalaxyl Metam sodium (P) Metazocine Metam-Sodium Methacrolein (FL) Methacrolein Diacetate Methacrylic Acid Methacrylic Anhydride Methacrylonitrile (FL, P) Methacryloyl Chloride Methacryloyloxyethyl Isocyanate Methadone Hydrochloride Methadone-d3 Hydrochloride Methamidophos (P) DL-Methamphetamine Hydrochloride (+) Methamphetamine Hydrochloride (-) Methamphetamine Hydrochloride DL-Methamphetamine-d5 Hydrochloride Methane (FG) Methanesulfonic Acid

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3089 1930 3090 3091 3092 3093 3957 3958 724 1931 725 3094 1470 4147 726 727 4073 4265 728 729 730 3095 1932 1744 4074 731 3096 3097 732 3098 733 734 735 773 1928 774 736 775 776 3099 3133 761 3134 737 3135 777 3136 705 738 739 3137 3101 762 3102 740 3103 4226 4227 4228 3104 741 742 3138 743 1933 3105

Methanesulfonic Acid, Ethyl Ester (C, P) Methanesulfonyl Fluoride (P) Methanethiol (P) Methanoic Acid (C, P) Methanol (FL, P) Methapyrilene (P) Mehaqualone Free Base Methaqualone-d4 Methenamine Methidathion (P) Methiocarb (P) Methionine (*) Methionine-dl-Sulfoximine Methohexital Methomyl (P) Methoxsalen (P) 4-Methoxyamphetamine 2-(Methoxy carbonylamino)-benzimidazole (P) Methoxychlor (P, OE) 2-Methoxyethanol Methoxyethyl Acetate Methoxyethyl Ether Methoxyethylmercuric Acetate Methoxyflurane (FL) 5-Methoxy-3,4-methylenedioxy-amphetamine 4-Methoxyphenol Methoxypropanol (FL) Methoxystyrene (FL) Methyl Acetate (FL) Methyl Acetone (FL) Methyl Acetylene Methyl Acetylene-Propadiene Methyl Acrylate (FL) Methylacrylonitrile (FL, P) Methylacryloyl Chloride (FL) Methylal (FL) Methyl Alcohol (FL, P) Methylamine (FL) p-Methylaminophenol Sulfate (P) Methyl Aminopropane Sulfonic Acid (C) Methylamyl Acetate (FL) Methyl n-Amyl Ketone (CL) Methylaniline (FL) N-Methyl Aniline (CL) 2-Methylaziridine (P) Methylazoxymethanol (P) Methylazoxymethanol sulfate (P) 1-Methylazridine Methyl Benzoate (I) Methyl Bromide (P) 1-Methylbutadiene (FL, P) Methyl Butene (FL) Methyl n-Butyl Ketone Methyl Butyrate (FL) 2-Methyl Butyric Acid Methyl Caprylate (FL) Methylcarbamic acid, 3-methylphenyl ester (P) Methylcarbamic acid, monosodium salt (P) Methylcarbamic acid, monopotassium salt (P) Methyl Carbonate (FL) Methyl Cellosolve (FL, C) Methyl Cellosolve Acetate (FL, C) Methylcellulose (*) Methyl Chloride (FG, P) Methyl 2-Chloroacrylate Methyl Chlorocarbonate (FL, P)

744 1934 745 3139 778 771 1782 780 781 782 3140 3107 4061 746 3108 3109 4062 4075 1935 3145 791 787 783 3143 789 788 784 3144 3141 3142 785 786 3959 3960 4222 3110 747 748 4223 4266 4030 749 3146 750 816 792 751 752 753 754 3111 755 3112 756 1936 3113 1707 3148 3114 757 1401 1941 758 3964 759 760

52

Methyl Chloroform (FL, P) Methyl Chloroformate (FL, P) Methyl Chloromethyl Ether (FL, P) 3-Methylcholanthrene (P) Methyl Cyanide (FL) Methyl-2-Cyanoacrylate Methylcyclohexane (FL) Methylcyclohexanol Methylcyclohexanone Methylcyclopentadienyl Manganese Tricarbonyl Methylcyclopentane (FL) Methyl Cyclopentanol Methyldesorphine Methyl Demeton (P) Methyl Dichloroacetate (C) Methyl Dichlorosilane (FL) Methyldihydromorphine 4-Methyl-2,5-dimethoxy-amphetamine Methyl Disulfide (FL) Methylenebisacrylamide (P) N,N’-Methylene-bis-Acrylamide (P) 4,4'-Methylene-bis(2-Chloroaniline) (P) Methylene Bis(4-Cyclohexylisocyanate) 4,4'-Methylenebis (N,N-dimethylaniline) (P) 4,4'-Methylene-bis-(N,N-Dimethyl)-Benzenamine 4,4'-Methylene-bis(2-Methylaniline) (P) Methylene Bisphenyl Isocyanate 2,2-Methylenebis(3,4,6-trichlorophenol) Methylene Blue (P) Methylene Bromide (FL, P) Methylene Chloride (FL, P) 4,4'-Methylene Dianiline (P) 3,4-Methylenedioxyamphetamine Hydrochloride 3,4-Methylenedioxymethamphetamine HCL 2-(1-Methylethoxy)-phenol methyl carbamate (P) Methyl Ethyl Ether (FL) Methyl Ethyl Ketone (FL, P) Methyl Ethyl Ketone Peroxide (OG, P) 3-(1-Methylethyl)-phenol, methyl carbamate (P) 1-Methyl ethylphenyl carbamate (P) 3-Methylfentanyl Methyl Formate (FL) Methylglycine Methyl Hydrazine (FL, P) Monomethyl Hydrazine (FL, P) 3-Methylindole Methyl Iodide (FL, P) Methyl Isoamyl Ketone Methylisobutylcarbinol (CL) Methyl Isobutyl Ketone (FL, P) Methyl Isobutyl Ketone Peroxide (OG) Methyl Isocyanate (FL, P) Methyl Isopropenyl Ketone (FL) Methyl Isopropyl Ketone Methyl Isothiocyanate (FL) Methyl Lactate Methyllactic Acid 2-Methyllactonitrile (P) Methyl Lithium (in Ether) (FL, P) Methyl Mercaptan (P, PA) Methylmercuric Acetate Methylmercuric Dicyanamide Methyl Mercuric Hydroxide (P) 4-Methylpiperidine Methyl Methacrylate (FL, P) Methyl Methanesulfonate (P)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3115 3150 1655 3127 770 772 3131 3151 1705 763 3116 3129 3961 3962 3963 4085 3965 1937 4111 4032 3117 2011 1938 3128 3130 3118 764 1706 1402 3119 766 767 3120 3121 3122 3123 3124 1939 794 1942 1940 1980 1471 3125 3966 1621 1943 4097 795 796 797 1944 1806 3153 4148 800 801 1743 3154 803 804 805 4267 3155 3156 810

Methyl Morpholine 1-Methylnaphthalene (P) 2-Methylnaphthalene 2-Methyl-1,4-naphthoquinone 2-Methyl-1-Nitroanthraquinone (P) N-Methyl-N’-nitro-N-nitrosoguanidine (FS, P) Methyl-n-nitroso-p-toluene sulfonamide Methylpentadiene (FL) Methyl Orange (P) Methyl Parathion (P) Methyl Pentane (FL) 4-Methyl-2-pentanone (P) 1-Methylpiperidine 2-Methylpiperidine 3-Methylpiperidine N-Methyl-3-piperidyl benzilate Methylphenidate Hydrochloride Methyl Phenkapton 1-Methyl-4-phenylpiperidine-4-carboxylic acid 1-Methyl-4-Phenyl-4-Propionoxypiperidine Methyl Phenyl Pyrazolinone 2-Methylphenyl Thiourea Methyl Phosphonic Dichloride (C, P) 2-Methyl-1-propanol (FL, P) 2-Methyl-2-propenenitrile (FL, P) Methyl Propionate (FL) Methyl Propyl Ketone (FL) Methyl Red (P) 5-Methylresorcinol Methyl Salicylate (*) Methyl Silicate (*) alpha-Methyl Styrene Methyl Succinic Acid Anhydride Methyl Sulfate (C) Methyl Sulfide (FL) Methyl Sulfone Methyl Sulfoxide (FL) Methyl Thiocyanate (FL) Methylthiouracil (P) Methyltrichlorosilane (FL) Methyl Vinyl Ketone (FL) 2-Methyl-5-vinylpyridine (FL, P) Methyl Viologen Methyl Zimate Methyprylon Metolachlor Metolcarb (P) Metopon Metribuzin Metronidazole (P) Mevinphos (P) Mexacarbate (P) Michler’s ketone (P) Mictomycin C (P) Midazolam Mikroklene DF (C) Mineral Oil (CL) Mineral Spirits (CL) Mipafox (OA) Miral (P) Mirex (P) Mitomycin C (P) Molinate (P) Molybdenum Pentachloride (OB) Molybdenum Trioxide Molybdic Acid (I)

3157 811 812 813 3162 3163 3164 4031 4063 4064 3967 3968 3969 3970 817 3166 819 3167 4268 3168 820 1704 1945 821 4066 822 3174 823 824 3971 825 826 1622 1549 1550 3175 3185 4269 3176 3177 832 833 1656 3178 828 3180 829 3181 1785 3179 3182 1598 1649 3186 4270 80 831 834 1386 3187 3188 3189 835 3190 3191 3192

53

Molybdic Anhydride (P) Monensin Monocrotaline (P) Monocrotophos (P) Monoplex Mops (P) Morin Morpheridine Morphine Methylbromide Morphine Methylsulfonate Morphine Sulfate Morphine-d3 Hydrochloride Morphine-3-beta-D-glucuronide Morphine-6-beta-D-glucuronide Morpholine (FL) Moth Balls (Naphthalene) (OA) Motor Grease Motor Oil (CL) MTMC (P) MTT Tetrazolium Muriatic Acid (C) Murexide Muscimol Mustard Gas (P) Myrophine Nacconal NRSF Nadic Methyl Anhydride Nafenopin (P) Naled (P, OE) Nalorphine Hydrochloride Naphtha (CL, FL, C) Naphthalene (FS, P) Naphthalene Acetic Acid (P) 1,3-Naphthalenediol 2,7-Naphthalenediol Naphthalenedisulfonic Acid (C) 1,4-Naphthalenedione (P) 1-Naphthalenol methylcarbamate (P) 1-Naphthalenylthiourea (P) Naphthenic Acid (OE) 1-Naphthol (P) 2-Naphthol (P) Naphthol Blue Black 1,2-Naphthoquinone-4-sulfonic Acid Naphthyl Acetate 1-Naphthylamine (P) alpha-Naphthylamine (P) 2-Naphthylamine (P) beta-Naphthylamine (P) Naphthylamine Hydrochloride 1,5-Naphthylenediamine (P) N-1-Naphthylethylenediamine Di-HCL (P) Naphthyl Isothiocyanate 1,4-Naphthoquinone (P) 1-Naphthyl methyl carbamate (P) alpha-Naphthylthiourea (P) Naptalam Narasin Nembutal Neodymium Oxide Neohexane (FL) Neomycin Sulfate (*) Neon (NFG) Nepheline Nessler’s Solution Niacinamide

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3193 3194 838 1708 3195 3196 3197 1807 3198 3199 1709 3200 1551 840 1540 836 3201 3202 4067 4068 3203 841 3204 3205 1946 3206 3207 3208 4149 1357 3209 3210 842 3211 843 3972 844 3212 845 887 1403 848 3216 849 3214 847 3217 850 3218 1646 851 3213 3219 3220 852 2045 853 3221 3222 846 3223 854 855 856 857 858

Nickel Acetate Nickel Ammonium Sulfate (OE) Nickel Carbonyl (FL, P) Nickel Chloride (P, OE) Nickel Chromium Fluoride Nickel Cyanide (P) Nickel Dibutyldithiocarbonate Nickel Dust or Metal (FS, P) Nickel Fluoride Nickel Hydroxide (C) Nickel Nitrate (P, OX) Nickel Oxide Nickel Phthalocyanide (P) Nickel Subsulfide (P) Nickel Sulfate (P, OE) Nickel Sulfide (P) Nickel Tetracarbonyl (FL, P) Niclosamide Nicocodeine Nicomorphine Nicotinamide Nicotine (P) Nicotine Hydrochloride (P) Nicotine Salicylate (P) Nicotine Sulfate (P) Nicotine Tartarate (P) Nicotinic Acid (P) Nigrosin Nimetazepam Ninhydrin (I) Niobium Diselinide Niobium Oxide Niridazole (P) Nithiazide (P) Nitrapyrin Nitrazepam Nitric Acid (C) Nitric Ether (FL) Nitric Oxide (P) Nitrilotriacetic Acid (P) 2,2,2'-Nitrilotriethanol (P) 5-Nitroacenaphthene (P) Nitroacetophenone p-Nitroaniline (P) Nitro-o-anisidine (P) 5-Nitro-o-Anisidine (P) Nitrobenzamide Nitrobenzene (FL, P) Nitrobenzoic Acid (I) Nitrobenzyl Pyridine 4-Nitrobiphenyl (P) Nitro Blue Tetrazolium (P) Nitrocellulose (FL, FS) o-Nitrochlorobenzene (P) Nitrochlorobenzene, meta or para (P) Nitrocyclohexane (P) Nitroethane (FL) Nitrofen (P) Nitrofuran N-(4-(5-Nitro-2-Furanyl)-2)-Thiazolyl Acetamide Nitrofurazone 1-[(Nitrofurfurylidene)amino]-2-imidazolidinone Nitrogen (NFG) Nitrogen Dioxide (P) Nitrogen Mustard (P) Nitrogen Mustard N-Oxide (P)

859 4176 861 1808 1809 3224 862 3225 863 1811 1474 1475 1476 3226 2050 3227 3228 864 865 1810 3229 874 869 871 872 873 870 866 875 876 867 868 877 878 879 3173 880 881 882 4157 883 3215 3230 884 885 1508 1657 3231 4033 3232 1948 3973 3974 3233 4150 886 4034 4035 3975 4036 3234 1477 3239 888 4169 3240

54

Nitrogen Trifluoride (NFG) Nitroglycerin (P) Nitromethane (FL) 1-Nitronaphthalene (P) 2-Nitronaphthalene (P) p-Nitrophenetole Nitrophenol (P, OE) 4-Nitrophenol (P, OE) p-Nitrophenol (P, OE) 2-Nitro-p-Phenylenediamine (P) p-Nitrophenyl-b-d-glucoside p-Nitrophenyl-b-d-maltoside p-Nitrophenyl-b-d-xylopyranoside Nitrophenylhydrazine (P) 4-Nitrophenyl-O-phenyl methylphosphonothioat Nitrophthalic Acid Nitrophthalic Anhydride 1-Nitropropane (FL) 2-Nitropropane (FL, P) Nitropyrenes (mono, di, tri, tetra isomers) (P) 4-Nitropyridine-1-oxide p-Nitrosodiphenylamine (P) N-Nitrosodi-n-butylamine (P) N-Nitrosodiethanolamine (P) N-Nitrosodiethylamine (P) N-Nitrosodimethylamine (P) N-Nitrosodi-n-propylamine (P) N-Nitroso-N-ethylurea (P) Nitrosoguanidine (FS, P) N-Nitrosomethylethylamine (P) N-Nitroso-N-methylurea (P) N-Nitroso-N-methylurethane (P) N-Nitrosomethylvinylamine (P) N-Nitrosomorpholine (P) N-Nitrosonornicotine (P) N-Nitroso-N-phenylhydroxylamine, Ammonium N-Nitrosopiperidine (P) N-Nitrosopyrrolidine (P) N-Nitrososarcosine (P) Nitrosyl Chloride (R, C, P) Nitrotoluene (FL) 5-Nitro-o-toluidine (P) Nitrous Ether (FL) Nitrous Oxide (NFG) Nonane (FL) Nonanol Nonenyl Succinic Anhydride (I) Nonyltrichlorosilane (C) Noracymethadol Noradrenaline Norbormide (P) Norcodeine Hydrochloride II-Nor-tetrahydrocannibinol-9-carboxylic Acid Nordihydroguaiacetic Acid Nordiazepam Norethisterone Norlevorphanol Normethadone Noroxymorphone Norpipanone Norvaline (*) Novobiocin Octachlorocamphene (P, OA) Octachloronaphthalene Octachlorostyrene (P) Octadecylamine

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3241 1890 3242 889 894 3243 3244 890 1787 892 893 3245 3246 3976 3247 3248 1949 3249 895 896 3250 897 1950 3252 898 3253 900 4151 3977 3254 3255 3256 4221 901 3978 902 1813 3257 1958 1952 904 903 905 1749 3258 3259 906 1404 3260 1556 3261 3262 908 3263 3264 3265 1432 3266 910 911 4082 3267 3268 1569 912 1953

Octadecyltrichlorosilane (C) Octamethyldiphosphoramide (P) Octamethylpyrophosphoramide (P) Octane (FL) 1-Octanol (CL) Octyl Alcohol (FL) Octyltrichlorosilane (C) Oestradiol-17B Oil (petroleum base) (CL, FL, C) Oil Orange SS (P) Oil Red O Oleic Acid (I) Olein Opium Powder Orcein Orcinol Monohydrate (I) Organorhodium Complex Ornithine Hydrochloride (*) Orthene Ortho X-77 Spreader Osmium Oxide (P, OX) Osmium Tetroxide (P) Ouabain (P) Oxalacetic Acid Oxalic Acid (C) Oxamic Acid Oxamyl (P) Oxazepam Oxazolam Oxidase Oxirane (P) Oxophenyl Arsine (P) 2,2-Oxybis-ethanol, dicarbamate (P) Oxyfluorfen (*) Oxycodone Hydrochloride Oxydemeton-Methyl (P) 4,4'-Oxydianiline (P) 2,2-Oxydiethanol (FL) 10,10'-Oxydi-Phenoxarsine Oxydisulfoton (P) Oxygen (NFG) Oxygen Difluoride (P) Oxymetholone (P) Oxymorphone Oxyquinoline Oxytocin Ozone (NFG) Pactamycin Paint (FL) Palladium Sulfate (*) Palmitoyl Chloride Pancreatin Panfuran S (P) Pantethine Papain (*) Papanicolaou Stain p-Aminobenzoic Acid Paraffin Oil (FL) Paraffin Wax (*) Paraformaldehyde (FS) Parahexyl-7374 Paraldehyde (FL, P) Paramethane Hydroperoxide (OG) Paraoxon (P) Paraquat (P) Paraquat Methylsulfate

913 1954 1955 914 4271 3979 1405 915 3269 3270 3271 916 917 918 2046 3272 919 920 3273 3274 1503 3275 921 3980 3981 3982 3983 3276 3277 922 923 3278 924 925 926 1644 1500 1501 1499 1406 927 928 3279 929 1642 3280 3281 4152 932 933 3282 4083 935 4038 4039 3284 1382 1479 3285 1478 4112 936 937 3984 3985 4123

55

Parathion (P) Parathion-Methyl Paris Green Parlodion (FS) Pebulate (P) Pemoline Penicillin And Salts (*) Pentaborane (FL, P) Pentachlorobenzene (P) 1,2,3,7,8-Pentachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin Pentachloroethane (P) Pentachloronaphthalene Pentachloronitrobenzene (P) Pentachlorophenol (P, OE) Pentadecylamine 1,3-Pentadiene (FL, P) Pentaerythritol (*) Pentane (FL) Pentanedione (FL) Pentanoic Acid (C) 1-Pentanol (FL) 3-Pentanol (FL) 2-Pentanone (FL) Pentazocine Free Base Pentazocine Hydrochloride Pentobarbital Pentobarbital Sodium Pentylamine (FL) Pepsin (*) Peracetic Acid (OG, P) Perchloric acid (C) Perchlorobenzene Perchloroethylene (FL, OA) Perchloromethyl Mercaptan (P) Perchloryl Fluoride Perfix Perfluoroheptane Perfluorohexane Perfluorooctane Periodic Acid (OX) Perlite Perma-Fluor Permanganate Solution (OX) Permethrin (P) Permount (P) Permutit Peroxyacetic Acid (OG, P) Petrichloral Petroleum Distillates (FL, C) Petroleum Ether (FL) Petroleum Naphtha (FL) Peyote Phenacetin (P) Phenadoxone Phenampromide Phenanthrenequinone (I) Phenanthroline 1,10-Phenanthroline (*) 1,10-Phenanthroline Hydrochloride Phenazine Methosulfate (P) Phenazocine Phenazopyridine (P) Phenazopyridine Hydrochloride (P) Phencyclidine Hydrochloride Phencyclidine-d5 Hydrochloride Phendimetrazine

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3986 3286 3287 4037 3288 938 4117 3289 939 1480 2047 940 3290 4040 3291 4041 1481 941 1814 942 1641 3987 3296 3988 3989 3297 950 3298 3299 4229 4119 4089 4090 1959 951 952 1536 944 945 3300 946 3301 3302 953 1960 954 3293 947 955 956 949 3294 3303 957 3304 3305 1483 3295 1962 1963 3306 3307 958 943 3308 3309

Phendimetrizine Bitartrate Phenesterin (P) Phenethylamine (FL) 1-(2-Phenethyl)-4-Phenyl-4-Acetoxypiperidine p-Phenetidine Phenmedipham & Desmediphan (1:1) Phenmetrazine Phenobarbitol (P) Phenol (P) Phenol Red (P) 3-(1-Methylethyl)-Phenol Methylcarbamate Phenolphthalein (I) Phenolphthalein Disulfate (P) Phenomorphan p-Phenolsulfonic Acid (C) Phenoeridine Phenosafranine Phenothiazine Phenoxyacetic acid herbicides (P) Phenoxybenzamine (P) 2-Phenoxyethanol Phentermine Hydrochloride Phenylacetaldehyde (FL) Phenylacetone 3-Phenylacetylamino-2,6-piperidinedione Phenylalanine (*) Phenylarsine Oxide (P) Phenylarsonic Acid Phenylbutazone (P) Phenylcarbamic acid, 1-methylethyl ester (P) 1-Phenylcyclohexylamine (1-Phenylcyclohexyl)ethylamine 1-(1-Phenylcyclohexyl)-pyrrolidine Phenyl Dichloroarsine (P) Phenylenediamine (P) Phenylenediamine Dihydrochloride (OA) Phenylephrine Phenyl Ether Phenyl Ether-Biphenyl Mixture Phenylethylamine (FL) Phenyl Glycidyl Ether (P) Phenylglycine Phenylglyoxal Monohydrate Phenylhydrazine (P) Phenylhydrazine Hydrochloride (P) Phenyl Isothiocyanate (P) Phenyl Lactic Acid Phenyl Mercaptan (P) Phenylmercuric Acetate (P) PhenylmethylsulfonylFluoride (P) N-Phenyl-beta-Naphthylamine (P) Phenyl Mustard Oil (FL) Phenylphenol (I) Phenylphosphine Phenylpropyl Aldehyde (P) Phenylpyrazolidone Phenylpyruvic Acid Phenyl Salicylate (I) Phenylsilatrane (P) Phenylthiourea (P) Phenyltrichlorosilane (C) Phenylurea (P) Phenylvaleric Acid Phenytoin (P) Phenytoin Sodium (P) Phloroglucinol (P)

4069 959 1519 2034 1964 960 961 1965 964 965 966 967 3310 3311 968 3312 3313 3314 3315 971 972 973 969 3316 3317 3318 974 3319 970 3320 1586 1407 3321 1375 3322 975 976 3323 977 3324 1966 3836 3325 978 3326 979 3327 1968 3328 4113 4153 980 3329 3330 3331 982 1408 3990 3991 3992 3993 3994 4120 983 3332 1969

56

Pholcodine Phorate (P) Phorbol Myristal Acetate (P) Phosazetim (P) Phosfolan (P) Phosgene (P) Phosmet (P) Phosphamidon (P) Phosphine (P) Phosphomolybdic Acid (C) Phosphonotrithioate Phosphoric Acid (C) Phosphoric Anhydride (C) Phosphoric Oxide (C) Phosphorus Pentoxide (C) Phosphorus Bromide (C) Phosphorus Chloride (C) Phosphorus Heptasulfide (FS) Phosphorus Oxybromide (C) Phosphorus Oxychloride (R, C) Phosphorus Pentachloride (R, C) Phosphorus Pentasulfide (FS, R, P) Phosphorus, Red (FS, P) Phosphorus Sesquisulfide (FS) Phosphorus Sulfide (FS, P) Phosphorus Tribromide (C) Phosphorus Trichloride (R, C) Phosphorus Trisulfide (FS) Phosphorus, Yellow (FS, P) Phosphoryl Chloride (C) Phosphotungstic Acid (C) Phospray Phosvel (P) Photo Resist Phthalaldehyde (P) Phthalic Acid (*) Phthalic Anhydride (P) Phthalicdicarboxaldehyde m-Phthalodinitrile Phthalonitrile Physostigmine (P) Physostigmine, Salicylate (1:1) (P) Phytic Acid (P) Picloram 2-Picoline (P) Picric Acid (FS) Picrolonic Acid Picrotoxin (P) Pigments (P) Piminodine Pinazepam Pindone Pine Oil (CL) Pinene Piperazine (C) Piperazine Dihydrochloride Piperidine (FL) cis-2,3-Piperidinedicarboxylic Acid cis-2,4-Piperidinedicarboxylic Acid cis-2,5-Piperidinedicarboxylic Acid cis-2,6-Piperidinedicarboxylic Acid Piperidine-4-sulfonic Acid 1-Piperidinocyclohexanecarbonitrile Piperonyl Butoxide Piperonyl Sulfoxide (P) Piprotal

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 1760 1970 4042 985 3333 3334 987 3335 1409 988 989 3336 3337 3338 3339 3340 3341 992 993 3342 994 3343 3344 3345 998 3346 3347 1971 3348 3349 999 3350 3351 3352 1000 3353 1587 3354 3355 1001 3356 1003 3357 1005 3358 3359 1006 1007 4273 1008 1009 1010 1555 3360 1011 3361 1012 3362 1411 1013 3363 3364 3365 3366 3367 4275

Pirimicarb (P) Pirimifos-Ethyl Piritamide Platinum (FS) Platinum Chloride Plictran Miticide (P) Poly-Kleen Polyacrylic Acid Polybrene Polybrominated Biphenyls (P, OE) Polychlorinated Biphenyls (P, OE) Polyclar AT Powder Polyglycol (Polyethylene Glycol Ester) (*) Polyoxyethylene Cetyl Ether (I) Polyoxyethylene Sorbitan Mono-oleate Polypropylene Glycol Ester Polysulfide Elastomer (P) Polytetrafluoroethylene Polyvinyl Alcohol Polyvinyl Sulfate Polyvinylpyrrolidine (P) Ponceau MX (P) Ponceau 3R (P) Potash (*) Potassium Acetate (*) Potassium Alum Potassium Arsenate (P) Potassium Arsenite (P) Potassium Biborate Potassium Bicarbonate (*) Potassium Bichromate (P) Potassium Bifluoride (C) Potassium Biphthalate Potassium Bisulfate (C) Potassium Bisulfite Potassium Bitartarate Potassium Borate Potassium Borohydride (FS) Potassium Bromate (OX) Potassium Bromide (I) Potassium Carbonate (*) Potassium Chlorate (OX) Potassium Chloride (*) Potassium Chromate (OE) Potassium Citrate (*) Potassium Cyanate Potassium Cyanide (P) Potassium Dichromate (P) Potassium dimethyldithiocarbamate (P) Potassium Ferricyanide (P) Potassium Ferrocyanide (P) Potassium Flouride (OB) Potassium Fumarate Potassium Hydrogen Fluoride (C) Potassium Hydrogen Phthalate (*) Potassium Hydrogen Sulfate (OB) Potassium Hydroxide (C) Potassium Hypochlorite (C, P) Potassium Iodate (OX) Potassium Iodide (P) Potassium Lactate (*) Potassium Mercuric Iodide Potassium Metaperiodate (OX) Potassium Metabisulfate (C) Potassium Metabisulfite (C) Potassium N-methyldithiocarbamate (P)

1014 1015 3368 1016 3369 3370 1017 3371 1714 3372 3373 3374 3375 3376 3377 1972 3378 3379 3380 3381 1021 3382 3383 3384 1554 1715 1023 3995 1525 1024 3385 3386 1025 1026 4043 1027 3387 3388 1973 1028 1029 1030 3390 3391 3392 1502 1031 3394 1623 1032 1974 3396 3395 3397 3398 3399 4044 4276 1510 1034 3400 1035 4045 1036 1033 1037

57

Potassium Metal (FS, R) Potassium Nitrate (OX) Potassium Nitrite (OX) Potassium Oxalate Potassium Perchlorate (OX) Potassium Periodate (OX) Potassium Permanganate (OX) Potassium Peroxide (OX) Potassium Persulfate (OX) Potassium Phosphate (*) Potassium Propionate Potassium Pyrophosphate Potassium Pyrosulfate (C) Potassium Pyrosulfite (C) Potassium Silicofluoride Potassium Silver Cyanide (P) Potassium Sodium Tartrate (I) Potassium Sorbate Potassium Sulfate (*) Potassium Sulfide (FS) Potassium Sulfite Potassium Tartarate Potassium Tellurite Potassium Tetraborate (*) Potassium Thiocyanate Potassium Xanthogenate PPO (P) Prazepam Prazosin (P) Primiphosmethyl Procaine (I) Procaine Hydrochloride Procarbazine (P) Procarbazine Hydrachloride (P) Proheptazine Progesterone (P) Proline (*) Promazine Hydrochloride Promecarb (P) Pronamide (P) Propane (FG) 1,3-Propane Sultone (P) Propanedinitrile (FL) Propanenitrile (FL, P) Propanoic Acid 1-Propanol (FL) 2-Propanol (FL) 2-Propanone (FL, P) Propargite (OE) Propargyl Alcohol (FL, P) Propargyl Bromide (FL) 2-Propenal (FL, P) 2-Propen-1-ol (FL, P) 2-Propenamide (P) Propenenitrile (FL, P) Propenoic Acid (C, P) Properidine Propham (P) Propionaldehyde (FL) Propionic Acid (C) Propionic Anhydride (C) Propionitrile (FL, P) Propiram Propoxur (P) beta-Propiolactone (CL, P) n-Propyl Acetate (FL)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 1038 4277 1039 3408 3402 1977 4278 1040 1041 3409 1043 1042 1045 3410 1044 3403 3404 3405 1046 3406 3407 3412 4279 3413 3414 1047 3415 1541 1978 1048 3416 4086 4087 3417 1412 3418 1484 1979 1764 3419 1051 3420 1052 3421 3422 1982 1053 1054 3423 3424 3425 3426 3427 3428 3429 3430 3431 1057 3432 3433 3434 1557 1056 3435 1716 1058

Propyl Alcohol (FL) S-Propyl butyl(ethyl)thiocarbamate (P) n-Propyl Nitrate (FL) n-Propylamine (FL, P) Propyl Carbonate Propyl Chloroformate (FL) S-Propyl dipropylthiocarbamate (P) Propylene (FG) Propylene Dichloride (FL, P) Propylene Glycol (I) Propylene Glycol Dinitrate Propylene Glycol Monomethyl Ether (CL) Propylene Oxide (FL, P) Propylenediamine (FL, P) 1,2-Propylenimine (FL, P) Propyl Formate (FL) Propyl Gallate (*) Propyl Mercaptan (FL) Propylthiouracil (P) Propyl Trichlorosilane (C) Propyl Zirconate 2-Propyn-1-ol (FL, P) Prosulfocarb (P) Protamine Protamine Sulfate (*) Protargol Protease (skin/tissue Solubizer) Protexx (Mounting Fluid) Prothoate (P) Pruning Sealer Prussic Acid (P, PA) Psilocybin Psilocyn Pulegone Puromycin Dihydrochloride (P) PVC Cement (FL) Pyrazole (*) Pyrene Pyrenone Pyrethrins (OE) Pyrethrum (OE) 4-Pyridinamine (P) Pyridine (FL, P) Pyridine-3-sulfonic Acid (C) Pyridoxine Hydrochloride (*) Pyriminil (P) Pyrogallic Acid (P) Pyrogallol (P) Pyromellitic Acid Pyromellitic Dianhydride Pyrosulfuryl Chloride (C) Pyrotartaric Acid Pyroxylin (FS) Pyrrolidine (FL) Pyruvic Aldehyde (I) Pyruvonitrile (FL) Quicklime (Calcium Oxide) (OB) Quinacrine Dihydrochloride Quinacrine Hydrochloride (P) Quinaldine (I) Quinhydrone (P) Quinic Acid Quinine Sulfate (P) Quinoline (FL) Quinolinol (P) Quinone

4046 4114 4115 1060 3437 3438 3439 3440 1061 3441 3442 1376 1377 3443 1062 3444 3445 1413 3446 3447 1063 1379 3448 1064 3450 3449 3451 3452 1067 1069 1070 3453 1414 3454 1815 1073 1645 1485 1074 1983 3456 1562 1075 3457 3458 1984 1076 3459 3460 3996 3997 3461 1985 1078 3462 3463 1079 3464 1986 1080 4281 3465 3466 1486 3467 3468

58

Racemoramide Racemethorphan Racemorphan Regulaid Reinecke Salt Rennet Powder Rennin Resazurin (I) Reserpine (P) Resin Solid (P) Resin Solution (FL) Resist Developer Resist Microstrip Resmethrin (P) Resorcinol (P, OE) Rexyn 300 (C) Rhenium Selenide Rhodamine 6G Rhodamine B Rhodine Rhodium (FS) Rhodizonic Acid (*) Rochelle Salt Ronnel p-Rosaniline Rosaniline Hydrochloride Rose Bengal (P) Rosolic Acid Rotenone (P) Roundup Herbicide Rubber Solvent (Naphtha) Rubidium (FS) Rubidium Chloride Ruthenium Saccharin, Sodium Salt (P) Safety-Solve Counting Cocktail (FL) Safranin O (P) Safranine Safrole (P) Salcomine Salicylaldehyde Salicylhydroxamic Acid Salicylic Acid (P) Samarium Oxide Saponin (I) Sarin (P) Savey Sebacic Acid Sebaconitrile (FL) Secobarbital Secobarbital Sodium Selenic Acid, Liquid (C) Selenious Acid (C, P) Selenium (P) Selenium Dioxide (P) Selenium Disulfide (P) Selenium Hexafluoride Selenium Oxide (P) Selenium Oxychloride (C) Selenium Sulfide (P) Selenium, tetrakis(dimethyldithiocarbamate) (P) Selenourea (P) Semicarbazide (P) Semicarbazide Hydrochloride (P) Separan AP 30 Sephadex (*)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3469 3470 3471 1081 1082 1083 1084 1374 3472 1085 1093 3473 3474 3475 3476 3477 3478 1096 3479 3480 3481 3482 3483 3484 3485 1098 3486 3487 3488 3489 1099 3490 1488 1103 3492 3493 1105 3494 1987 1106 3495 1107 1108 3497 1487 3498 3499 3500 1110 3501 1415 3502 1112 1988 1564 3503 1563 3504 3505 3506 3507 1559 3509 1117 3510 3511

Sepharose Serine (*) Sesame Oil Sesone Sethoxydim Sevin (P) Sigmacote Silane (FG) Silica (*) Silica Cristobalite Silicic Acid (*) Silicofluoric Acid (C) Silicon (FS) Silicon Carbide Silicon Chloride (C) Silicon Oxide (*) Silicon Tetrachloride (C) Silicon Tetrahydride (FG) Silicone (*) Silver (FS) Silver Acetate (P) Silver Chloride (P) Silver Cyanide (P) Silver Iodate Silver Lactate Silver Nitrate (OX) Silver (II) Oxide (P) Silver Perchlorate (OX) Silver Sulfate (I) Silvex (P) Simizine (*) Soda Lime (C) Sodium 2,6-Dichloro-Benzenoneindophenol (I) Sodium Acetate (*) Sodium Aluminate (OB) Sodium Aluminum Hydride (FS) Sodium Amide (FS, R) Sodium Ammonium Phosphate (*) Sodium Arsenate (P) Sodium Arsenite (P) Sodium Ascorbate (*) Sodium Azide (P) Sodium Barbital Sodium Benzene Sulfonate Sodium Benzoate (I) Sodium Bifluoride (C) Sodium Bismuthate Sodium Bisulfate (C) Sodium Bisulfite (C) Sodium Borate (*) Sodium Borohydride (FS) Sodium Bromate (OX) Sodium Bromide (I) Sodium Cacodylate (P) Sodium Calcium Hydrate Sodium Carbonate (*) Sodium Chlorate (OX) Sodium Chloride (*) Sodium Chlorite (OX) Sodium Chromate (OX) Sodium Citrate (*) Sodium Cobaltinitrate (OX) Sodium Cobaltinitrite (OX) Sodium Cyanide (P) Sodium Cyanoborohydride (FS) Sodium Deoxycholate

3512 4282 3513 1118 1119 4283 1120 1121 1122 3514 3515 1123 1124 1489 1125 3517 3518 3519 1768 3520 3521 3522 1127 1128 1129 1130 1720 1131 1132 3523 3524 3525 1134 1135 3526 1136 3527 3528 3529 1137 3530 3531 1138 3532 3533 1624 3534 1140 1141 4065 1142 3535 4284 3536 1144 1145 3537 1989 3538 1146 1416 3539 1718 3540 3541 3542

59

Sodium Diatrizoate Sodium Dibutyldithiocarbamate (P) Sodium Dichlorophenol-6-sulfonate Sodium Dichromate (OA) Sodium Diethyldithiocarbamate (P) Sodium Dimethyldithiocarbamate (P) Sodium Diphosphate Sodium Dithionite (FS) Sodium Dodecyl Sulfate (*) Sodium Dodecylbenzenesulfonate (OE) Sodium Ethylmercurithiosalicylate Sodium Fluoride (C) Sodium Fluoroacetate (P) Sodium Formaldehyde Sulfoxalate Sodium Formate (I) Sodium Glycerophosphate (*) Sodium Glycolate Sodium Heparin Sodium Hexanitrocobaltate (OX) Sodium Hydride (FS) Sodium Hydrogen Sulfate (C) Sodium Hydrogen Sulfite (C) Sodium Hydrosulfate (OB) Sodium Hydrosulfite (FS) Sodium Hydroxide (C) Sodium Hypochlorite (C, P) Sodium Hypophosphite Sodium Iodate (OX) Sodium Iodide (*) Sodium Isopropyl Sulfonate Sodium Lactate (*) Sodium Lauryl Sulfate (*) Sodium Metabisulfate (OB) Sodium Metabisulfite (OB) Sodium Metaborate (*) Sodium Metal (FS, R) Sodium Metaperiodate (OX) Sodium Metaphosphate (*) Sodium Metasilicate (C) Sodium Metavanadate (P) Sodium Methoxide (FS) Sodium Methylate, Dry (FS) Sodium Molybdate (I) Sodium Naphtholate Sodium Naphthoquinone Sulfonate (I) Sodium Naphthylphthalamate (P) Sodium Nicotinate Sodium Nitrate (OX) Sodium Nitrite (OX) Morphine-N-Oxide Sodium Nitroferricyanide (P) Sodium Nitroprusside (P) Sodium N-methyldithiocarbamate (P) Sodium Orthovanadate Sodium Oxalate Sodium Oxide (C) Sodium p-Hydroxyazobenzene-p-sulfonate Sodium Pentachlorophenate (OA) Sodium Perborate (OX) Sodium Perchlorate (OX) Sodium Periodate (OX) Sodium Permanganate (OX) Sodium Peroxide (OX) Sodium Persulfate (OX) Sodium Phenolate (C) Sodium Phosphate (*)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3543 3544 3545 3546 3547 1151 1990 1991 3548 1152 3549 3550 3551 3552 1154 1155 3553 3554 1992 3555 3556 3557 1157 3558 1158 3559 1159 3560 3561 3562 3563 1560 3564 3566 1162 1163 3567 1164 3568 1625 1165 3570 3571 3572 3573 1727 1166 3574 3575 3576 3577 3578 3579 3580 3581 1167 1993 1169 3583 1171 3584 3585 3586 4116 3588 1174

Sodium Phosphate, Dibasic (*) Sodium Phosphate, Tribasic (*) Sodium Phosphide (FS) Sodium Pyrophosphate (*) Sodium Pyrovanadate Sodium Salicylate (*) Sodium Selenate Sodium Selenite (P) Sodium Sesquicarbonate (*) Sodium Silicate (*) Sodium Silicofluoride Sodium Stanate (P) Sodium Succinate (*) Sodium Sulfate (*) Sodium Sulfide (FS) Sodium Sulfite (P) Sodium Sulfobenzoate Sodium Tartarate (I) Sodium Tellurite Sodium Tetraphenylborate Sodium Thiocyanate Sodium Thioglycolate Sodium Thiosulfate (*) Sodium Trisulfate (*) Sodium Tungstate (P) Sodium Vanadate Soilex C17 Sorbic Acid (I) Sorbitol (*) Sorbose Stachydrine Hydrochloride Stannous Chloride (C) Stannous Sulfate Stearic Acid (I) Sterigmatocystin (P) Stibine Stilbenediol Stoddard Solvent (CL) Streptomycin Streptomycin Sulfate (*) Streptozotocin (P) Strontium Acetate Strontium Arsenite (P) Strontium Carbonate Strontium Chlorate (OX) Strontium Chloride (*) Strontium Chromate (P, OX) Strontium Hydroxide Strontium Nitrate (OX) Strontium Oxide Strontium Peroxide (OX) Strontium Phosphate Strontium Sulfate Strontium Sulfide (P) Strychnidin-10-one And Salts (P) Strychnine (P) Strychnine Sulfate (P) Styrene (FL, P) Styrene Oxide Subtilisins Succinic Acid (I) Succinic Anhydride (I) Succinylcholine Chloride Sufentanil Sulfadiazine (P) Sulfallate (P)

3589 3590 1600 1726 3592 3593 4285 3594 4126 4127 4128 1447 3595 1176 1561 1177 1178 1179 1180 1181 1998 1182 1183 3596 1184 1185 1186 1187 3597 2055 1189 1995 3598 1192 1417 1193 3600 1194 3601 3602 1996 1196 3603 1198 3998 1199 1200 1997 3605 1201 3606 4286 1202 3607 3608 3609 4290 4287 1418 3610 3611 1206 1204 1205 1203 3612

60

Sulfamethazine Sulfamic Acid Sulfanilamide (I) Sulfanilic Acid (C) Sulfapyridine Sulfathiazole (I) Sulfocarb (P) Sulfosalicylic Acid (C) Sulfondiethylmethane Sulfonethylmethane Sulfonmethane Sulfonphthal Sulfonyldiphenol Sulfotep (P) Sulfur (FS) Sulfur Dioxide Sulfur Hexafluoride (NFG) Sulfur Monochloride (C) Sulfur Pentafluoride Sulfur Tetrafluoride (P) Sulfur Trioxide (C) Sulfuric Acid (C) Sulfurous Acid (C) Sulfuryl Chloride (C) Sulfuryl Fluoride (NFG) Sulprofos Super Take Off Supriusulfate #2 Surfactants (*) 2,4,5-T (P, OA) T2 Toxin Tabun Talc (*) Talstar Tannic Acid Tantalum (FS) Tantalum Potassium Fluoride Tartaric Acid (I) Taurine TDE (P, OA) Tellurium Tellurium Hexafluoride (P) Tellurium Oxide Tempephos Temazepam TEPP (C, P) Terbacil Terbufos Tergitol Terphenyls (P) Terpin Hydrate Tersan (P) Testosterone (I) Tetrabromo m-Cresolsulfonphthalein Tetrabromoethane (OA) Tetrabutylammonium Hydroxide (C) Tetrabutyl Thioperoxydicarbonic diamide (P) Tetrabutylthiuram disulfide (P) Tetracaine Hydrochloride 1,2,4,5-Tetrachlorobenzene (P) 2,3,7,8-Tetrachlorodibenzofuran 2,3,7,8-Tetrachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin (P) 1,1,2,2-Tetrachloro-1,2-Difluoroethane 1,1,1,2-Tetrachloro-2,2-Difluoroethane 2,4,4',5-Tetrachloro Diphenyl Sulfone 1,1,1,2-Tetrachloroethane (P, OA)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 1207 3613 1208 3614 1209 3615 3616 3617 3618 1210 1516 1211 3619 3620 3621 3622 3623 3624 3625 4291 2012 3999 4000 1212 1343 3626 1632 3628 1216 1215 3629 3630 3631 1213 1197 3632 4001 1214 3627 3633 4288 1490 1217 3634 3635 4272 1491 1218 3637 3638 3639 1219 3641 3642 1999 3643 2000 2001 2002 4159 2003 4070 4002 3644 3645 1746

1,1,2,2-Tetrachloroethane (P, OA) 1,1,2,2-Tetrachloroethene (P, OA) Tetrachloroethylene (P, OA) Tetrachloromethane (P, OA) Tetrachloronaphthalene 2,3,4,6-Tetrachlorophenol (P) Tetrachlorophthalic Acid Tetrachloroquinone Tetrachlorvinphos (P) Tetracycline Hydrochloride (*) n-Tetradecane (I) Tetraethyl Lead (P) Tetraethylammonium Bromide Tetraethylammonium Hydroxide (C) Tetraethyldithiopyrophosphate (P) Tetraethylenepentamine (FL) Tetraethylorthosilicate Tetraethylplumbane (P) Tetraethylpyrophosphate (P) Tetraethyl Thioperoxydicarbonic diamide (P) Tetraethyltin (P) 8-Tetrahydrocannibinol 9-Tetrahydrocannibinol Tetrahydrofuran (FL, P) Tetrahydronaphthalene (CL) Tetraisopropyl Titanate Tetramethylammonium Chloride Tetramethylammonium Hydroxide (C) Tetramethylbenzidine 3,3',5,5'-Tetramethylbenzidine (P) Tetramethyldiaminodiphenylmethane Tetramethylenediamine (C) Tetramethylethylenediamine (FL) Tetramethyl Lead N,N,N’,N’-Tetramethylethylenediamine (CL) Tetramethylmethylenediamine (FL, OA) 2,2,6,6-Tetramethyl piperidine Tetramethyl Succinonitrile Tetramethyl Thiourea Tetramethylthiuram Disulfide Tetramethylthiuram monosulfide (P) Tetranitro Blue Tetrazolium Tetranitromethane (P) Tetraphenyltin Tetrapropenylsuccinic Anhydride (CL) 1,1'-Tetrathiodicarbonothionyl)-bispiperdine (P) Tetrazolium Violet (P) Tetryl (E) Thallium (I) Acetate (P) Thallium (I) Carbonate (P) Thallium (I) Chloride (P) Thallium (I) Nitrate (P) Thallium (III) Oxide (P) Thallium (I) Selenite (P) Thallium (I) Sulfate (P) Thallous Acetate (P) Thallous Carbonate (P) Thallous Chloride (P) Thallous Malonate (P) Compressed Gases, n.o.s. (NFG) Thallous Sulfate (P) Thebacon Thebaine Alkaloid Powder Theobromine Thermite (FS) Thiamylal Sodium

4088 1221 1222 3648 1223 1957 1956 3649 2004 1224 1225 1761 3650 2005 3651 1472 1226 3652 1565 3653 2006 3654 3655 4003 4004 4292 3656 2007 3657 3658 2008 1227 1228 3659 3660 1229 3661 3662 4129 4047 3663 1730 3664 3665 4293 3666 1729 4294 3667 3668 3669 3670 3671 3672 3673 1230 1589 1492 1232 1816 3675 1233 3676 1234 2013 3677

61

1-[1-(2-Thienyl)-cyclohexyl]-piperidine Thimerosal (P) Thioacetamide (P) 2-Thiobarbituric Acid (P) 4,4'-Thiobis(6-tert-Butyl-m-Cresol) 2,2'-Thiobis(4-Chloro-6-Methyl)-Phenol 2,2'-Thiobis(4,6-Dichloro)-Phenol Thiocarbamide (P) Thiocarbazide Thiocarbohydrazide 4,4'-Thiodianiline (P) Thiodicarb (P) Thiodiglycol Thiofanox (P) Thiofuran (FL) Thioglycerol (P) Thioglycolic Acid (C) Thioimidodicarbonic Diamide (P) Thiomalic Acid Thiomethanol (FG, P) Thionazin (P) Thionin Thionyl Chloride Thiopental Thiopental Sodium Thiophanate sodium (P) Thiophene (FL) Thiophenol (P) Thiophosgene (P) Thiophosphoryl Chloride (C) Thiosemicarbazide (P) Thiourea (P) Thiram (P, OA) Thorin Thorium Chloride Thorium Dioxide (P) Thorium Metal Thorium Nitrate Tiletamine and Zolazepam Tilidine Threonine (*) Thymol (P) Thymolphthalein Tigilic Acid Tillam (P) Tin Tetrachloride (C) Tiron Indicator Tirpate (P) Titanium Diboride Titanium Dioxide (I) Titanium Hydride (FS) Titanium Metal (FS) Titanium Oxide (P) Titanium Potassium Oxalate Titanium Sulfate Titanium Tetrachloride (C) Titanium Trichloride (FS, C) Titanous Chloride (FS) Titanous Sulfate o-Tolidine (P) Tolualdehyde Toluene (FL, P) Toluene Diisocyanate (P) Toluene-2,4-Diisocyanate (P) Toluene-2,6-Diisocyanate (P) Toluenediamine (P, OA)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3678 3679 1236 3681 1235 1817 4295 1237 3684 1818 4296 3685 2015 3686 2016 1425 3687 1239 3688 4170 702 1762 2021 2022 1240 3689 3690 1241 2017 4171 1242 1819 1244 1243 3691 1245 2018 1246 3692 3693 3694 3695 1247 2019 3696 1248 1188 3698 3699 3700 2020 1249 3701 3702 1515 3703 1250 2023 1251 1252 1361 1427 3704 1253 1844 1254

p-Toluenesulfonic Acid (C) p-Toluenesulfonyl Chloride (C) o-Toluidine Hydrochloride (P) m-Toluidine o-Toluidine (P) p-Toluidine (P) m-Tolyl methyl carbamate (P) Toxaphene (P, OA) Tragacanth Gum (*) Treosulphan (P) Triallate (P) Triallyl Cyanurate Triamiphos (P) Triaryl Phosphate Esters (P) Triazofos Tribromoacetic Acid Tribromomethane (P) Tributyl Phosphate (P) Tributylamine (C) Tributyltin (also salts and esters) (P) Tricarbonyl Methylcyclopentadienyl Manganese Trichlorfon (P, OA) Trichloro(chloromethyl)silane Trichloro(dichlorophenyl)silane (C) 1,1,2-Trichloro-1,2,2-Trifluoroethane (I) Trichloro-s-triazinetrione (OX) Trichloroacetaldehyde (CL, P) Trichloroacetic Acid (C) Trichloroacetyl Chloride (C) 1,2,3-Trichlorobenzene (P) 1,2,4-Trichlorobenzene (P) 2,3,4-Trichlorobutene-1 (P) 1,1,1-Trichloroethane (P, OA) 1,1,2-Trichloroethane (P) Trichloroethene (P, OA) Trichloroethylene (P, OA) Trichloroethylsilane (FL) Trichlorofluoromethane (P) Trichloroisocyanuric Acid (OX) Trichloromethane (P, OA) Trichloromethanesulfenyl Chloride (P) Trichloromethanethiol (P) Trichloronaphthalene Trichloronate (P) 2,4,5-Trichlorophenol (P, OA) 2,4,6-Trichlorophenol (P, OA) 2,4,5-Trichlorophenoxyacetic Acid (P, OA) 2,4,5-Trichlorophenoxyacetic Acid Amine (OE) 2,4,5-Trichlorophenoxypropionic Acid Ester(OE) 2,4,5-Trichlorophenoxypropionic Acid (P, OA) Trichlorophenylsilane (C) 1,2,3-Trichloropropane (CL) Trichlorosilane (FL) Trichlorotrifluoroethane (*) n-Tridecane Triethanolamine Dodecylbenzenesulfonate (FL) Triethanolamine Hydrochloride (P) Triethoxysilane (FL) Triethylamine (FL, P) Triethylenetetramine (C) Triethyl Phosphite (CL) Trifluoroacetic Acid (C) Trifluoroacetic Anhydride (C) Trifluorobromomethane (NFG) 3-(Trifluoromethyl) Benzeneamine (P) Trifluralin (P)

1255 3705 3706 1256 1344 3708 3709 1660 1257 4048 1763 4076 1493 1258 1821 3711 1259 1820 1836 2024 2025 3712 1260 2026 3714 3715 1822 1261 3716 3717 1262 3718 1263 1264 3719 1494 3720 3721 3722 3723 3724 2027 3726 1266 2028 1823 1267 1265 1626 1268 4005 1269 3728 3729 4297 3731 3730 3732 1270 3733 1676 3734 1661 1272 1537 3736

62

Triforine Trigonelline (I) Trihexylamine (P) 1,3,5-Trihydroxybenzene 1,2,6-Trihydroxyhexane Triisobutylene Oxide Triisopropylbenzenesulfonyl Chloride (P) Triisopropylnaphthalene Sulfonic Acid (C) Trimellitic Anhydride Trimeperidine Trimethacarb 3,4,5-Trimethoxyamphetamine Trimethoxybenzoic Acid Trimethyl Benzene (CL) Trimethylphosphate (P) Trimethylacetyl Chloride (PA) Trimethylamine (FL) 2,4,5-Trimethylaniline (P) 2,4,6-Trimethylaniline Trimethylchlorosilane (FL) Trimethylolpropane Phosphite (P) Trimethylpentane (FL) Trimethyl Phosphite (FL) Trimethyltin Chloride (P) 1,3,5-Trinitrobenzene (wet) (FS, P) 2,4,6-Trinitrobenzenesulfonic Acid 2,4,7-Trinitrofluorenone (P) 2,4,6-Trinitrotoluene (wet) (E) Trioctylamine Triolein Triorthocresyl Phosphate Trioxymethylene (OA) Triphenyl Amine Triphenyl Phosphate Triphenyl Phosphite (P) 2,3,5-Triphenyl-2H-tetrazolium Chloride Triphenylarsine Triphenylchloromethane Triphenylene Triphenylphosphine Triphenylphosphorous Triphenyltin Chloride TRIS (P) Tris(2,3-Dibromopropyl) Phosphate (P) Tris(2-Chloroethyl)Amine (P) Tris(Aziridinyl)-p-Benzoquinone (P) Tris(Hydroxymethyl)Aminoethane Acetate (P) Tris-(1-Aziridinyl)phosphine Sulfide Thiotepa (P) Trithion (P) Triton (I) Tropacocaine Hydrochloride Trypan Blue (P) Trypsin (*) Tryptophan (*) Turcam (P) Tungsten Disulfide (*) Tungsten Dust or Metal (FS) Tungsten Hexafluoride Tungsten, Other Compounds Tungsten Telluride Tungstic Acid Tungstic Anhydride Tunicamycin Turpentine (FL, C) Tween (P) Tyrosine (*)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table 3737 1513 1509 1273 3738 1302 1742 3739 1303 3740 3741 3742 1304 1731 3743 1305 1496 3744 3745 3746 2029 1306 3747 3748 3749 3750 1566 3751 3752 1497 3753 4298 4299 3754 1308 1365 1310 2030 3755 3756 1311 1312 3760 1313 1824 1315 1825 3757 4158 3758 1314 3759 3761 1316 1317 1318 1319 2031 3762 1320 3763 3764 3765 1325 1419 1326

Tyrothricin n-Undecane 1-Undecanol Uracil Mustard (P) Uranium Uranium, Other Compounds Uranyl Acetate Uranyl Nitrate Urea (P) Urea Nitrate (FS) Urea Peroxide (OG) Urethan (P) Urethane (P) Uric Acid Uridine (*) Valeraldehyde Valeric Acid (C) Valeronitrile Valeryl Chloride (C) Valine (*) Valinomycin Vanadium (FS) Vanadium (V) Oxide (P) Vanadium Chloride Vanadium Dichloride Vanadium Oxytrichloride (C) Vanadium Pentoxide (P) Vanadium Sulfate (P) Vanadium Tetrachloride (C) Vancomycin Hydrochloride Varnish Vegadex (P) Vernolate (P) Versene (I) Vestal LPH Vincristine Vinyl Acetate (FL) Vinyl Acetate Monomer (FL) Vinyl Acetic Acid Vinyl Benzoate Vinyl Bromide (FG, P) Vinyl Chloride (FG, P) Vinylcyclohexene (FL) Vinyl Cyclohexene Dioxide (P) Vinyl Fluoride (FG, P) Vinylidene Chloride, Inhibited (FL, P) Vinylidine Fluoride Monomer (FG, P) Vinyl Isobutyl Ether (FL) Vinyl Methyl Ether (FG) Vinylpyrrolidone Vinyl Toluene (CL) Vinyl Trichlorosilane (FL) Vitamins (*) VM & P Naphtha (FL) Vorlex (FL) Vydate (P) Warfarin (P) Warfarin Sodium (P) Wax Weedone 170 Wescodyne Xanthine Xylazine Xylene (FL, P) Xylene Cyanole FF (P) m-Xylene-a,a-diamine

3766 1327 3767 2032 1526 1328 3768 3769 1329 3770 3771 1567 3773 3774 3775 3776 3777 1330 3778 3779 3780 3781 1331 1332 3782 1627 3783 3784 3785 3786 1334 3787 1733 3788 3789 3790 3791 1336 2033 1568 3792 3793 1338 3794 3795 3796 3797 3798 1734 3799 3800 3801 1339 3802 3803 3804 3805 3806 3807 3808 3809 1735

63

Xylenol (P) 2,4-Xylidine (P) Xylyl Bromide (I) Xylylene Dichloride (P) Yohimbine Yttrium (FS) Yttrium Nitrate (OX) Yttrium Oxalate Zearalenone Zeolite Zephiran Chloride (*) Zinc Acetate (OE) Zinc Ammonium Chloride (OE) Zinc Ammonium Nitrate (OX) Zinc Arsenate (P) Zinc Arsenite (P) Zinc Bacitracin Zinc Beryllium Silicate (P) Zinc Borate (OE) Zinc Bromide (OE) Zinc Carbonate (OE) Zinc Chlorate (OX) Zinc Chloride (C) Zinc Chromate Zinc Cyanide (P) Zinc Diethyldithiocarbamate Zinc Fluoborate Zinc Fluoride (OE) Zinc Formate (OE) Zinc Hydrosulfite (OA) Zinc Metal (FS) Zinc Naphthenate Zinc Nitrate (OX) Zinc Oxide (I) Zinc Permanganate (OX) Zinc Peroxide (OX) Zinc Phenolsulfonate (OE) Zinc Phosphate Zinc Phosphide (P) Zinc Phthaloganine Zinc Silicofluoride (OE) Zinc Stearate (P) Zinc Sulfate (P) Zinc Sulfide (P) Zinc Uranyl Acetate Ziram (P) Zirconium Boride Zirconium Chloride (C) Zirconium Dioxide Zirconium Hydride (FS) Zirconium Metal (FS) Zirconium Nitrate (OX) Zirconium, Other Compounds Zirconium Oxide Zirconium Oxychloride (P) Zirconium Phosphate Zirconium Potassium Fluoride (OE) Zirconium Silicate Zirconium Sulfate (OB) Zirconium Tetrachloride, Solid (C) Zirconium Tetrafluoride Zirconyl Chloride (P)

Appendix G. Hazardous Materials Table This Table is a compilation of lists of hazardous materials from the following sources: 1. Environmental Protection Agency, Title 40 Code of Federal Regulations, Hazardous Waste Regulations 2. Department of Transportation, Title 49 Code of Federal Regulations, Transportation of Hazardous Materials 3. Michigan Act 64, Hazardous Waste Management Act 4. Department of Labor , Occupational Safety & Health Administration, Title 29 Code of Federal Regulations, Subpart Z, Toxic and Hazardous Substances 5. Environmental Protection Agency, Superfund Amendment & Reauthorization Act (SARA)/Title III, Extremely Hazardous Substances 6. American Conference of Governmental Industrial Hygienists, Identification and classification of carcinogens. (1986) 7. Michigan State University, List of Common Laboratory Wastes (includes common nonhaz chemicals) Key to Hazard Codes C CL E FG FL FS I NFG OA OB OC OD OE OG OX P R *

Corrosive Combustible Liquid Explosive Flammable Gas Flammable Liquid Flammable Solid Irritating Material Nonflammable Gas Otherwise Regulated Material Class A Otherwise Regulated Material Class B Otherwise Regulated Material Class C Otherwise Regulated Material Class D Otherwise Regulated Material Class E Organic Peroxide Oxidizer Poison Reactive Nonhazardous Waste by Michigan DEQ and EPA Definition.

Note: Materials without a hazard code have not been classified and may be hazardous.

64

Appendix H. Toxic Wastes Material Metals Arsenic Barium Cadmium Chromium Copper Lead Mercury Selenium Silver Zinc Pesticides Endrin Lindane Methhoxychlor Toxaphene 2,4-D 2,4,5 TP Silvex Organics Benzene Carbon Tetrachloride Chlordane Chlorobenzene Chloroform o-Cresol m-Cresol p-Cresol Cresol 1,4-Dichlorobenzene 1,2-Dichloroethane 1,1-Dichloroethylene 2,4-Dinitrotoluene Heptachlor Hexachlorobenzene Hexachloro-1,3-butadiene Hexachloroethane Methyl ethyl ketone Nitrobenzene Pentachlorophenol Pyridine Tetrachloroethylene Trichloroethylene 2,4,5-Trichlorophenol 2,4,6-Trichlorophenol Vinyl chloride

Concentration (mg/l) 5.0 100.0 1.0 5.0 100.0 5.0 0.2 1.0 5.0 500.0 0.02 0.4 10.0 0.5 10.0 1.0 0.5 0.5 0.03 100.0 6.0 200.0 200.0 200.0 200.0 7.5 0.5 0.7 0.13 0.008 0.13 0.5 3.0 200.0 2.0 100.0 5.0 0.7 0.5 400.0 2.0 0.2

65

Appendix I. Severe Toxicity Wastes Material Aflatoxin 2,3,7,8-Tetrachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin 1,2,3,7,8-Pentachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin 1,2,3,4,7,8-Hexachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin 1,2,3,6,7,8,-Hexachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin 1,2,3,7,8,9-Hexachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin 2,3,7,8-Tetrachlorodibenzofuran

Concentration (mg/l) 1.0 1.0 1.0 1.0 1.0 1.0 1.0

66

Appendix J. Chemotherapy Agents Defined by EPA as Hazardous Actinomycin D Chlorambucil Cyclophosphamide Daunomycin Melphalan Mitomycin C Streptozotocin Uracil Mustard

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Appendix K. Explosive Materials Acetylides of heavy metals Aluminum ophorite explosive Amatol Ammonal Ammonium nitrate Ammonium perchlorate Ammonium picrate Ammonium salt lattice Butyl tetryl Calcium nitrate Copper acetylide Cyanuric triazide Cyclotrimethylenetrinitramine Cyclotetramethylenetetranitramine Dinitroethyleneurea Dinitroglycerine Dinitrophenol Dinitrophenolates Dinitrophenyl hydrazine Dinitroresorcinol Dinitrotoluene Dipicryl sulfone Dipicrylamine Erythritol tetranitrate Fulminate of mercury Fulminate of silver Fulminating gold Fulminating mercury Fulminating platinum Fulminating silver Gelatinized nitrocellulose Guanyl nitrosoamino guanyl tetrazene Guanyl nitrosoamino guanyliden hydrazine Heavy metal azides Hexanite Hexanitrodiphenylamine Hexanitrostilbene Hexogen Hydrazinium nitrate Hydrazoic acid Lead azide Lead mannite Lead mononitroresorcinate Lead picrate Lead salts Lead styphnate Magnesium ophorite Mannitol hexanitrate Mercury oxalate Mercury tartrate Mononitrotoluene Nitrated carbohydrate Nitrated glucoside Nitrated polyhydric alcohol Nitrogen trichloride Nitrogen tri–iodide Nitroglycerine Nitroglycide Nitroglycol

Nitroguanidine Nitroparaffins Nitronium perchlorate Nitrourea Organic amine nitrates Organic nitramines Organic peroxides Picramic acid Picramide Picratol Picric acid Picryl chloride Picryl fluoride Polynitro aliphatic compounds Potassium nitroaminotetrazole Silver acetylide Silver azide Silver styphnate Silver tetrazene Sodatol Sodium amatol Sodium dinitro–ortho–cresolate Sodium nitrate/potassium nitrate mixture Sodium picramate Syphnic acid Tetrazene Tetranitrocarbazole Tetrytol Trimethylolethane Trimonite Trinitroanisole Trinitrobenzene Trinitrobenzoic acid Trinitrocresol Trinitro-meta-cresol Trinitronaphthalene Trinitrophenetol Trinitrophloroglucinol Trinitroresorcinol Tritonal Urea nitrate

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explosive

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