IATA Dangerous Goods Regulations Manual, DGR 62nd Edition, 2021, Publication Date: 20 September 2020, Publisher: International Air Transport Association, ISBN: 9789292640613, Language: English, Regular Bound

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IATA Dangerous Goods Regulations Manual, DGR 62nd Edition, 2021, Publication Date: 20 September 2020, Publisher: International Air Transport Association, ISBN: 9789292640613, Language: English, Regular Bound

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Product Details


Publisher : International Air Transport Association; 62nd edition (October 1, 2020)

Media Book
Language English

Edition 2021 (62nd)

ISBN-10 : 9292640615

ISBN-13 : 978-9292640613

Item Weight : 4 pounds

Effective Date Jan 1, 2021 until Dec 31, 2021

 

Product Description


The IATA Dangerous Goods Regulations (DGR) manual is the global reference for shipping dangerous goods by air and the only standard recognized by airlines. IATA is "THE" industry standard for shipping dangerous goods by air. The IATA DGR is the most complete, up-to-date, and user-friendly reference manual trusted by the industry for over 50 years. Whether you’re a shipper, manufacturer, freight forwarder, ground handler, or airline, the IATA Book will keep you up to date with all the latest regulations, providing all the information you need.


THE IATA DGR 62ND EDITION IS:A global reference for shipping dangerous goods by air, and the only standard recognized by the global Airline industry.Everything you need to prepare dangerous goods shipments in compliance with international air transport regulations.The industry’s most trustworthy cargo sources to help you classify, pack, mark, label, document shipments of dangerous goods, and ensure they are safe to travel.The 62nd edition of the IATA Dangerous Goods Regulations incorporates all amendments made by the IATA Dangerous Goods Board and includes addenda issued by ICAO to the content of the 2020–2021 edition of the Technical Instructions.

 


SIGNIFICANT CHANGES AND AMENDMENTS TO THE 62ND EDITION (2021)

 

The 62nd edition of the IATA Dangerous Goods Regulations incorporates all amendments made by the ICAODangerous Goods Panel in developing the content of the 2021–2022 edition of the ICAO TechnicalInstructions as well as changes adopted by the IATA Dangerous Goods Board. The following list is intendedto assist the user to identify the main changes introduced in this edition and must not be considered anexhaustive listing. The changes have been prefaced by the section or subsection in which the change occurs.

1—Applicability

1.2.7—Exceptions. The list of exceptions has been revised to include dangerous goods required for thepreservation of organs intended for transplant and dangerous goods dropped for pest management activities.

1.5—Training Requirements. Subsection 1.5 as shown in Appendix I in the 61st edition has been adopted toimplement a competency-based approach to dangerous goods training and assessment. Subsection 1.5 fromthe 61st edition has been moved to Attachment A of Appendix H as there is a 2-year transition period until31 December 2022, during which time the training provisions from the 61st edition may continue to be used.

1.7—Dangerous Goods Security. New entries have been added to the indicative list of high consequencedangerous goods shown in Table 1.7.A.

2—Limitations

2.3—Dangerous Goods Carried by Passengers or Crew

2.3.2.2—The provisions for mobility aids powered by nickel-metal hydride or dry batteries have been revisedto permit a passenger to carry up to two spare batteries to power the mobility aid.

2.3.4.2—The allowance for a passenger to carry a self-inflating safety device, such as a life-jacket or vest,has been revised to permit up to two personal safety devices per person and not more than two spare gascartridges per device

2.3.5.8—The provisions for portable electronic devices (PED) and spare batteries for PED have been revisedto amalgamate the provisions for electronic cigarettes and for PED powered by wet non-spillable batteries into2.3.5.8. Clarification has been added to identify that the provisions also apply to dry batteries and nickel-metalhydride batteries, not just lithium batteries.

2.4—Transport of Dangerous Goods by Post

2.4.2(a)—Has been revised to identify that where dry ice is used as a refrigerant for UN 3373, all applicableparts of PI 954 must be met and the DPO must offer the mail article to the operator separately from other mailto allow the operator to comply with the applicable requirements for acceptance and information to the pilot-incommand.3—Classification3.6.2.5—Addition of new criteria to address solid medical waste containing Category A infectious substances.3.8.3—Revisions to the criteria for assignment of packing groups to corrosive substances and mixtures.4—Identification4.2—List of Dangerous GoodsThe amendments to the List of Dangerous Goods include:● addition of three new UN numbers, UN 0511, UN 0512 and UN 0513 for Detonators, electronic inDivisions 1.1B, 1.4B and 1.4S respectively;● addition of a new proper shipping name, Dangerous goods in articles to UN 3363;● addition of a new UN number, UN 3549 for Medical waste, Category A, affecting animals and Medicalwaste, Category A, affecting humans;● UN 2216, Fish meal, stabilized—Has been revised. Rather than being forbidden/forbidden, Fish meal,stabilized is now permitted on both passenger aircraft and Cargo Aircraft Only;● the packing instruction number for UN 3291, Biomedical waste, n.o.s., Clinical waste, unspecified,n.o.s., Medical waste, n.o.s. and Regulated medical waste, n.o.s. has been changed from PI 622 to bePI 621;● addition of “stabilized” to the proper shipping name for UN 2522, 2-Dimethylaminoethyl methacrylate.4.4—Special ProvisionsThe amendments to the special provisions include:● inclusion of the State of the operator, as an approving authority for lithium batteries shipped under specialprovisions A88 and A99. These special provisions have also been revised to identify that the packinginstruction number shown on the Shipper's Declaration must be the one identified in the special provisionfrom the Supplement to the ICAO Technical Instructions, i.e. PI 910 for A88 and PI 974 for A99;● replacement of “machinery or apparatus” by “article” in A107. This change reflects the addition of the newproper shipping name Dangerous goods in articles to UN 3363;● revision to A145 to include reference to waste gas cartridges and waste receptacles, small, containinggas. The special provision now includes an allowance that waste gas cartridges and waste receptacles,small, containing gas that were filled with a Division 2.2 gas and have been pierced are not regulated;● significant revisions to A154 to address damaged and defective lithium batteries;● revision to A201 to allow for the transport, in the case of urgent medical need, of lithium batteries ascargo on a passenger aircraft with the approval of the State of origin and the approval of the operator.New special provisions include:● A215—assigned to UN 3077 and UN 3082 which permits the shipper to use a listed proper shippingname as the technical name;● A219—assigned to UN 2216, Fish meal, stabilized specifying that antioxidants must be added to the fishmeal to prevent spontaneous combustion.5—Packing5.0.2.5—new text has been added clarifying that packagings may meet more than one tested design type andmay bear more than one UN specification mark.Packing InstructionsPI 378 and PI 972—Have been revised to permit the fuel tanks of machinery to have up to one quarter of atank of fuel where the machinery cannot be loaded other than upright.The single packagings permitted in PI 457, PI 463, PI 465, PI 470, PI 471, PI 479, PI 482, PI 490, PI 491 andPI 555 have been revised to align to the packagings permitted in the UN Model Regulations and elsewhere inthe DGR.PI 492, PI 870, PI 871 and PI 872—Have been revised to clarify that the cells and/or batteries are packeddirectly into the outer packagings.PI 622—Has been renumbered to become PI 621 to align to the numbering in the UN Model Regulations.PI 650 and PI 959—Have been revised to clarify that the diamond-shaped mark with the UN number mustappear on one side of the package.PI 956—Has been revised to include reference to UN 2216, Fish meal, stabilized.PI 957—Has been revised to allow for both combination and single packagings.PI 962—Has been revised to include reference to the new proper shipping name Dangerous goods inarticles and to use “article” or “articles” in place of “machinery or apparatus”.PI Y963—Has been revised to identify that a unit load device prepared by a single shipper may contain dryice as a refrigerant for the consumer commodities.PI 965 to PI 970—Have been revised to:● specifically reference that lithium cells or batteries identified as damaged or defective in accordance withSpecial Provision A154 are forbidden for transport; and● in Section II identify that where there are packages from multiple packing instructions on one air waybillthat the compliance statement may be combined into a single statement. Examples of such statementshave been included in 8.2.7.PI 967 and PI 970—Have been revised to require that:● equipment must be secured against movement in the outer packaging; and● multiple pieces of equipment in a package must be packed to prevent damage from contact with otherequipment in the package.6—Packaging Specifications and Performance TestsThe revisions to Section 6 include:● clarification of the size of the UN specification marks on packagings (6.0.4.1, 6.5.3.1);● clarification of the application of the year of manufacture for plastic drums and jerricans (6.0.4.2.1(f));● a new provision for packagings that are tested to more than one design type (6.0.7);● revision to the maximum capacity for metal aerosols (6.1.7.2);● addition of a new provision identifying that for aluminium and other metal drums that suitable internalprotective coatings or treatments must be applied if the materials used for the drum are not compatiblewith the contents to be transported (6.2.2.7, 6.2.7.7). This provision already exists for steel drums andsteel and aluminium jerricans;● revisions to the ISO references for UN cylinders and closed cryogenic receptacles (6.4.2).7—Marking & Labelling7.1.4.4.1—Has been revised to clarify the height of the UN/ID number and the letters “UN” or “ID” onpackages.7.1.5.5.3—The minimum dimensions of the lithium battery mark have been revised.8—Documentation8.1.6.9.2, Step 7—The requirements on how to describe multiple overpacks on the Shipper's Declarationhave been revised, with an additional example provided (Figure 8.1.Q).8.2.1—The statement required on the air waybill when dangerous goods are offered on a Shipper'sDeclaration has been revised to align the language to the use of electronic documentation where theShipper's Declaration is not “attached” but rather is “associated”. There is a two year transition period duringwhich time either wording is acceptable.9—Handling9.1.9—The previous text recommending that operators should include the transport of dangerous goods aspart of their safety risk assessment process has been revised to make the requirement mandatory.9.6.4—The requirement to provide a report to the State of origin has been deleted.10—Radioactive MaterialsThe revisions to Section 10 include:● identification in the scope that for the transport of radioactive materials the provisions are based onRevision 1 of IAEA Safety Standards Series No. SSR-6 (10.0.1.1);● replacement of “radiation level” by “dose rate”;● addition of new radionuclides for Germanium, Iridium, Nickel, Strontium and Terbium (Table 10.3.A);● revision to the statement on the air waybill when dangerous goods are offered on a Shipper's Declaration(10.8.8.1).Appendix A—There are a number of changes, deletions and additions to the defined terms in the glossary.These include:● addition of definitions for carry-on and checked baggage;● addition of definition for detonators, electronic;● addition of definition for dose rate;● deletion of “radiation level”;● revision to the definition for self-accelerating decomposition temperature.Appendix C—Changes to the list of currently assigned organic peroxides (Table C.2).Appendix D—Contact details for competent authorities have been updated.Appendix E—Changes have been made to the list of UN Specification Packaging Suppliers (E.1) and thePackage Testing Facilities (E.2).Appendix F—The list of Sales Agents (F.2), IATA Accredited Training Schools (F.3—F.5) and IATAAuthorised Training Centres (F.6) have been revised.Appendix H—The guidance material on development and implementation of competency-based training fordangerous goods has been revised based on engagement with, and input from training providers andmember airlines. In addition, Subsection 1.5 from the 61st edition has been moved to Attachment A inAppendix H.

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