Given the growing awareness of safety, safety and environmental challenges, road authorities` users and drivers must respect existing and expected rules. They also need to be familiar with the latest technologies and standards that address these key issues. The categories of hazardous products according to the ADR are: Explosives Class 1 and Class 2 gases, including tablets, liquefied, and dissolved under pressure gases and vapours flammable gases (p.B. butane, propane, acetylene) Non-flammable and non-toxic that may be susceptible to suffocation (z.B. Azote, CO2 or oxidizer (z.B. oxygen) Toxic (e.g. B chlorine, phosgene) Class 3 Class 4.1 Flammable solids, Self-deactive substances and de-deensitized solid explosives Class 4.2 Substances suitable for spontaneous combustion Class 4.3 Toxic Substances Class 6.2 Infectious Materials Class 7 Radioactive Materials Class 8 Corrosive materials Class 9 Dangerous Substances and Miscellaneous Objects Class 5.2 Miscellaneous Materials and Objects The IRU Academy Transport of Dangerous Goods Program is tailored to the practical needs of trucking companies and their drivers to prepare them for increasingly demanding market and regulatory conditions. It is in line with the European Agreement on the International Transport of Dangerous Goods by Road (ADR). International provisions on the transport of dangerous goods are established by several international organizations, such as the EEC-UN, the Intergovernmental Organization for International Rail Transport (OTIF) and various un specialized bodies. Since the rules must be compatible with each other, a complex international system of coordination and harmonization among the organizations involved in this work has been developed. The provisions are adapted after a two-year cycle.
– the conditions set out in Appendix A for the goods concerned, in particular with regard to their packaging and labelling, and (4) It is necessary to indicate how to decide, on behalf of the Union, on these changes to the ADR and DNA, as these acts are likely to have a decisive influence on the content of EU law, i.e. the European Parliament and Council Directive 2008/68/EC on 24 September 2008 on the internal transport of dangerous goods 9.