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User manual Lincoln, model CAN-F30

Manafacture: Lincoln
File size: 59.52 kb
File name: eefde912-c3fc-4071-987c-fb8d2545dd94.pdf
Language of manual:en
Free link for this manual available at the bottom of the page

manual abstract

Section III - Hazardous Ingredients (1) I M P O R T A N T ! This section covers the materials from which this product is manufactured. The fumes and gases produced during welding with the normal use of this product are covered by Section VII; see it for industrial hygiene information. CAS Number shown is representative for the ingredients listed. (1) The term “hazardous” in “Hazardous Ingredients” should be interpreted as a term required and defined in the Hazardous Products Act and does not necessarily imply the existence of any hazard. Ingredients: CAS No. Wt. % TLV mg/m3 LD50 (Route/Species) LC50 mg/m3 (Route/Species) Magnesite 1309-48-4 30-60 10 Not Available Not Available Aluminum oxide and/or Bauxite 1344-28-1 10-30 10 Not Available Not Available Mineral silicates 1332-58-7 10-30 5** 590 g/kg LDLo (oral/rat) reproductive Not Available Fluorides (as F) 7789-75-5 10-30 2.5 4250 mg/kg (oral/rat) Not Available Silicates and other binders 1344-09-8 5-10 10* 1153 mg/kg (oral/rat) Not Available Manganese and/or manganese alloys and compounds (as Mn) 7439-96-5 1-5 0.2 9 g/kg (oral/rat) 2.3 LCLo (inhalation/human) Silicon and/or silicon alloys and compounds (as Si) 7440-21-3 0.1-1 10* Not Available Not Available Iron 7439-89-6 0.1-1 10* Not Available Not Available Crystalline-Silica (cristobalite) 14464-46-1 0.1-1 #0.025** 10,000 mg/kg (oral/rat) Not Available Notes: (*) Not listed. Nuisance value maximum is 10 milligrams per cubic meter. TLV value for iron oxide is 5 milligrams per cubic meter. (**) As respirable dust. Value for respirable quartz is 0.05 milligrams per cubic meter. (LDLo, LCLo) Lowest published toxic concentration. (#) Crystalline silica (quartz) is on the IARC (International Agency for Research on Cancer) and NTP (National Toxicology Program) lists as posing a carcinogenic risk to humans. Section IV - Physical Data Physical data such as odor, vapor pressure, density, evaporation rate and freezing or boiling points are not listed as they are not applicable to this product and its use. Section V - Hazard Data Non Flammable; Welding arc and sparks can ignite combustibles and flammable products. See CSA W117.2 Section 9.7 as referenced in Section VIII. Product is inert, no special handling or spill procedures required. Rev 9/07 (CONTINUED ON SIDE TWO) Product: Lincolnweld 801 Date: 6/1/2008 Section VI - Health Hazard Data and Toxicological Properties Acute Lethality Values: LC50 means the concentration of a substance in air that when administered by means of inhalation over a specified length of time in an animal assay, is expected to cause the death of 50% of a defined animal population. LD50 means the single dose of a substance that, when administered by a defined route in an animal assay, is expected to cause the death of 50% of a defined animal population. Threshold Limit Value: The ACGIH recommended general limit for Welding Fume NOS - (Not Otherwise Specified) is 5 mg/m3. The TLV-TWA is the time-weighted average concentration for a normal 8-hour workday and a 40 hour workweek, to which nearly all workers may be repeatedly exposed, day after day, without adverse effect. See Section VII for specific fume constituents which may modify this TLV. Threshold Limit Values are figures published by the American Conference of Government Industrial Hygienists. Effects of Overexposure: Electric arc welding may create one or more of the following health hazards: Fumes and Gases can be dangerous to your health. Common entry is by inhalation. Other possible routes are skin contact and ingestion. Short-term (acute) overexposure to welding fumes may result in discomfort such as metal fume fever, dizziness, nausea, or dryness or irritation of nose, throat, or eyes. May aggravate pre-existing respiratory problems (e.g. asthma, emphysema). Long-term (chronic) overexposure to welding fumes can lead to siderosis (iron deposits in lung) and may affect pulmonary function. Manganese overexposure can affect the central nervous system, resulting in impaired speech and movement. Bronchitis and some lung fibrosis have been reported. Repeated exposure to fluorides may cause excessive calcification of the bone and calcification of ligaments of the ribs, pelvis and spinal column. Overexposure to crystalline silica present in any dust from this material can cause severe lung damage (silicosis). Silicosis is a form of disabling pulmonary fibrosis which can be progressive and may lead to death. Crystalline silica is on the IARC (International Agency for Research on Cancer) and NTP (National Toxicology Program) list as posing a cancer risk to humans. Arc Rays can injure eyes and burn skin. Skin cancer has been reported. Electric Shock can kill. If welding must be performed in damp locations or with wet clothing, on metal structures or when in cramped positions such as sitting, kneeling or lying, or if there is a high risk of unavoidable or accidental contact with workpiece, use the following equipment: Semiautomatic DC Welder...


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