Metal powder, self-heating, n.o.s


Metal powder is a metal that has been broken down into a powder form. Metals that can be found in powder form include aluminium powder, nickel powder, iron powder and many more. According to Belmont Metals, their design engineers are turning to metal powders because of the benefits such as cost effectiveness, versatility, and quality. There are four different ways metals can be broken down into this powder form: Direct Reduction Gas Atomization Liquid Atomization Centrifugal Atomization Wikipedia

Emergency Response Guide No. 135

Data from the Hazardous Materials Table

Source: 49 CFR §172 (2018/07)

(3) Hazard Class

4.2
Spontaneously combustible materials

(4) Identification number Help

UN 3189

(5) Packing Group Help

II

(6) Labels Help

Spontaneously combustible materials (4.2)

(7) Special Provisions (§172.102) Help

×Note:
Special provisions may be very complex. The extracts are taken from 49 CFR §172.102. Please be careful with the information, as necessary, additional conditions may be applied that are not written here. Please check the original source and report bugs.
IB6
IP2
T3
TP33
W31

(8) Packing Authorizations (§173.***) Help

(8A) ExceptionsNone
(8B) Non-bulk212see 49 CFR §173.212
(8C) Bulk241see 49 CFR §173.241

(9) Quantity Limits Help

(9A) Passenger aircraft/rail15 kg
(9B) Cargo aircraft only50 kg

(10) Vessel stowage Help

(10A) Location
(10B) Other

(3) Hazard Class

4.2
Spontaneously combustible materials

(4) Identification number Help

UN 3189

(5) Packing Group Help

III

(6) Labels Help

Spontaneously combustible materials (4.2)

(7) Special Provisions (§172.102) Help

×Note:
Special provisions may be very complex. The extracts are taken from 49 CFR §172.102. Please be careful with the information, as necessary, additional conditions may be applied that are not written here. Please check the original source and report bugs.
B135
IB8
IP4
T1
TP33
W31

(8) Packing Authorizations (§173.***) Help

(8A) ExceptionsNone
(8B) Non-bulk213see 49 CFR §173.213
(8C) Bulk241see 49 CFR §173.241

(9) Quantity Limits Help

(9A) Passenger aircraft/rail25 kg
(9B) Cargo aircraft only100 kg

(10) Vessel stowage Help

(10A) Location
(10B) Other

Comparison View of Different Packing Groups

More than one packing group is indicated for this entry. Criteria for assignment see 49 CFR §173 Subpart D. You can find specific details in the tabs above. Differences are highlighted.

PG II PG III
1
2Metal powder, self-heating, n.o.sMetal powder, self-heating, n.o.s
34.24.2
4UN 3189UN 3189
5IIIII
64.24.2
7IB6, IP2, T3, TP33, W31B135, IB8, IP4, T1, TP33, W31
8ANoneNone
8B212213
8C241241
9A15 kg25 kg
9B50 kg100 kg
10ACC
10B13, 14813, 148

Segregation Chart for Load, Transport, Storage

In this table a statement is contained for each hazard class whether the loading, transport or storage with other hazard classes is allowed, is not permitted or is restricted. The table is based on U.S.-Code 49 CFR §177.848.

red May not be loaded, transported, or stored together in the same transport vehicle or storage facility.
green Load, transport, storage together is not restricted.
yellow Load, transport, storage together is allowed under restrictions.