One thought on “What are examples of materials that can be a combustible dust hazard?

  1. Arti says:

    In Canada, the Hazardous Products Regulation (WHMIS 2015) defines combustible dust as " a mixture or substance that is in the form of finely divided solid particles that, upon ignition, is liable to catch fire or explode when dispersed in air". When combustible dusts ignite, there are often two explosions known as primary and secondary explosions. Many materials can become combustible under specific situations. The technical definitions for combustible dust vary. Dust explosions have occurred in many alternative types of workplaces and industries, including: Dust explosions have occurred in many alternative types of workplaces and industries, including: Dust explosions have occurred in many alternative types of workplaces and industries, including: Dust explosions have occurred in many alternative types of workplaces and industries, including: Dust explosions have occurred in many alternative types of workplaces and industries, including: Dust explosions have occurred in many alternative types of workplaces and industries, including: The basic requirements for a dust explosion to occur is that combustible dusts are suspended in air and are ignited. The basic requirements for a dust explosion to occur is that combustible dusts are suspended in air and are ignited.

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