Radioactive isotope an isotope having an unstable

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Radioactive Isotope: An isotope having an unstable nucleus that decomposes spontaneously by emission of a nuclear electron or helium nucleus and radiation, thus achieving a stable nuclear composition. Questions for Discussion 1. Explain the emergency during transport of radioactive materials through India. 2. What are the action plans for an emergency involving radioactive consignments? 3. Explain the emergency response procedures for transport of radioactive materials. Further Readings Books ICAO Aerodrome Design Manual (ICAO Doc 9157), Part 1 - Runways, Part 2 - Taxiways, Aprons and Holding Bays, Part 3 - Pavements, Part 4 - Visual Aids, Part 5 - Electrical Systems. ICAO Manual of Surface Movement Guidance and Control Systems (SMGCS) (ICAO Doc 9476) Richard de Neufville and Odoni, Amedeo, Airport Systems: Planning, Design, and Management , McGraw-Hill Professional (c) UPES, Not for Reproduction/ Sale
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UNIT 22: Radioactive Materials Notes ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ Web Readings 2010_Ramzi_Jammal_to_Mohawk_Government_e.pdf (c) UPES, Not for Reproduction/ Sale
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Notes ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ Aviation Safety & Security Management (c) UPES, Not for Reproduction/ Sale
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UNIT 23: Permitted and Prohibited Items Notes ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ ___________________ Permitted and Prohibited Items Objectives After completion of this unit, the students will be aware of the following topics: Chart Showing Permitted items Chart Showing Prohibited items Introduction Prohibited items are weapons, explosives, incendiaries, and include items that are seemingly harmless but may be used as weapons – the so-called “dual use” items. You may not bring these items to security check points without authorization. If you bring a prohibited item to the checkpoint, you may be criminally prosecuted or, at the least, asked to rid yourself of the item. A screener and/or Law Enforcement Officer will make this determination, depending on what the item is and the circumstances. This is because bringing a prohibited item to a security checkpoint – even accidentally – is illegal. Your prohibited item may be detained for use in an investigation and, if necessary, as evidence in your criminal prosecution. If permitted by the screener or Law Enforcement Officer, you may be allowed to: consult with the airlines for possible assistance in placing the prohibited item in checked baggage; withdraw with the item from the screening checkpoint at that time; make other arrangements for the item, such as taking it to your car; or, voluntarily abandon the item. Items that are voluntarily abandoned cannot be recovered and will not be returned to you. The following chart outlines items that are permitted and items that are prohibited in your carry-on or checked baggage. You should note that some items are allowed in your checked baggage, but not your carry-on. Also pay careful attention to the “Notes” included at the bottom of each section – they contain important information about restrictions.
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  • Fall '19
  • Instrument approach, Runway, Rajiv, Aviation Safety & Security Management

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