Ionising Radiation (Sealed Sources) Regulations 1969.
Read Online
Share

Ionising Radiation (Sealed Sources) Regulations 1969.

  • 555 Want to read
  • ·
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by H.M.S.O. in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Promulgated by the Secretary of State for Employment under the Factories Act 1961.

SeriesStatutory Instruments. 1969 -- 808
ContributionsGreat Britain., Great Britain. Department of Employment.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21086670M
ISBN 100110908082
OCLC/WorldCa606235023

Download Ionising Radiation (Sealed Sources) Regulations 1969.

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Drobny introduces readers to the science of ionizing radiation and its effects on polymers, and explores the technologies available and their current and emerging applications. The resulting book is a valuable guide for a wide range of plastics engineers employing ionizing radiation for polymer treatment in a range of sectors including packaging, aerospace, defense, medical devices and energy applications. Ionizing radiation is energy in the form of waves or particles that has enough force to. remove electrons from atoms. In this document, we will refer to it simply as radiation. One source of radiation is the nuclei of unstable atoms. This book is divided into three sections, namely, Radiation Protection and Measurement; Radiation Therapy; and Radioactivity. The first section covers ionizing radiation protection; population exposure to non-ionizing density; and the system of dosimetry quantities for use in emergency preparedness and response to nuclear or radiological : Otolorin Adelaja Osibote. Ionizing Radiation Effects and Applications Edited by Boualem Djezzar The benefits of ionizing radiations have been largely demonstrated through many achievements of human : Boualem Djezzar.

Table of Contents General Description 1 Alpha Particles 2 Beta Particles.3 Gamma Rays 4 X-Rays 5 Sources of Radiation 7 Natural Radiation 7 Manmade Radiation.8 Health Effects from Exposure to Ionizing Radiation.9 Results of Exposure 11 Chronic Exposure 12 Acute Exposure 13 Risks of Health Effects 14 Estimating Health Risk 16 Suggested Reading   A comprehensive review of non-ionizing radiation and its public health and environmental risks, for researchers, policy makers, and laymen This book explains the characteristics of all forms of electromagnetic non-ionizing radiation (NIR) and analyzes the relationship between exposure and its biological effects, as well as the known dose-response relationships associated with . Ionizing Radiation Fact Book. Contains a general description of ionizing radiation types, sources, and health effects. Contains a general description of ionizing radiation types, sources, and health effects. The publication is also relevant to employees who work with ionising radiation, radiation protection advisers, radiation protection supervisors, and general health and safety officers. It can also be used by self-employed people who work with ionising radiation and have certain duties under these Regulations, both as an employer and as an employee.

Overview of Effects and Protection of Non-Ionizing Radiation Maila Hietanen, Professor —laser radiation ( nm - m; nm - m) non-ionizing radiation - ICNIRP 7/99! Collection of the guidelines on limiting exposure to non-ionizing radiation andFile Size: 2MB. Ionizing Radiation Definition. The term radiation means to give off energy as waves or particles. Ionizing radiation gives off energy by knocking electrons off atoms, which causes the atoms to have a charge. Another term for a charged particle is an ion. The charges on the atomic particles make ionizing radiation unstable and reactive. Ionising radiation is the energy produced from natural or artificial sources. It has more energy than non-ionising radiation, enough to cause chemical changes by breaking chemical bonds. It has more energy than non-ionising radiation, enough to cause chemical changes by breaking chemical bonds. Non-Ionizing radiation (NIR) refers to radiative energy that, instead of producing charged ions when passing through matter, has sufficient energy only for excitation. Nevertheless it is known to cause biological effects. The NIR spectrum is divided into two main regions, optical radiations and electromagnetic fields. File Size: 1MB.