ASTM E Standard Terminology of Appearance. standard by ASTM International, 05/01/ View all product details. Most Recent. Track It. STANDARD TERMINOLOGY OF APPEARANCE. Status: Withdrawn · Replaced by: ASTM E Buy this standard. Price: SEK. PDF. Add to cart. Subscribe. This terminology standard defines terms used in the description of appearance, including but not limited to color, gloss, opacity, scattering, texture, and.
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If a different symbol or acronym is used in another ASTM standard, this should be indicated in that standard. November 20, Page last updated: Terms that are in common use and appear in common-language dictionaries see Refs 1 — 2 2 are generally not included, except when the dictionaries show multiple definitions and it seems desirable to indicate the definitions recommended for E12 standards.
An explicit set of requirements to be satisfied by a material, product, system, or service: These are designated as off-road type Oroadway and temporary traffic control type Ror public safety activities type P.
Standard Terminology of Appearance
Exceptions exist, as in the common use of illumination and radiation to refer to quantities as well as processes. D Terminology of Cellulose and Cellulose Derivatives. The edition continues to present three performance classes of garments based on the amount of visible materials and design attributes incorporated into the final zstm and now identifies garment types based on expected use settings and work activities being performed.
Superscript A indicates that the two are identical; B that the given definition is a modification of that cited, with little difference in essential meaning; and C that the two differ substantially.
Standard – STANDARD TERMINOLOGY OF APPEARANCE ASTM E –
Its use by committees other than Committee E12 on Color and Appearance, and its citation in the standards of such committees, is encouraged. Examples of body protection include laboratory coats, coveralls, vests, jackets, aprons, surgical gowns and full body suits High-Visibility Safety Apparel High Visibility Vest.
Examples of body protection include laboratory coats, coveralls, vests, jackets, aprons, surgical gowns and full body suits. In some cases, different usage of a term in different fields has been noted.
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This includes bullet-proof clothing, general protective clothing and full body ensembles that protect from cuts, radiation, temperature extremes, hot splashes from molten metals and other hot liquids, potential impacts from tools, machinery and materials and hazardous chemicals. Skip directly to search Skip directly qstm A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content.
In either case, a superscript letter may be used to indicate the degree of correspondence between the definition given herein and that in the citation. November 20, Content source: Various Tests and Certification Criteria required as specified in the document. Definitions used by other organizations see Refs 3 — 4 are indicated similarly by placing in parentheses at the end of the definition the acronym of the organization, occasionally with the date of its terminology standard quoted.
Examples of specifications include, but are not limited to, requirements for; physical, mechanical, or chemical properties, and safety, quality, or performance criteria. Not Identified Visibility warning clothing. An example of such a special function is to list all terms relating to a given basic quantity, for example, all terms defining various sorts of angles.
A specification identifies the test methods for determining whether each of the requirements is satisfied.
Specification An explicit set of requirements to be satisfied by a material, product, system, or service: In general, there are no cross-references between the old and new listings, except where a special function is served. Referenced Documents purchase separately The documents listed below are referenced within the subject standard but are not provided as part of the standard.
Link to Active This link will always route to the current Active version of the standard.
Historical Version s – view previous versions of standard. Since usage varies, these listings should be considered as recommendations, not as mandatory. Potential hazards include skin absorption of harmful substances, chemical or thermal burns, electrical dangers, bruises, abrasions, cuts, punctures, fractures and amputations.