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2012-04-28 14:45:28
2012-04-28 14:45:28

Class D, combustible metals.

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Red phosphorus burn at approx. 200 0C.


An electrical fire is a class "C" fire. A Class "C" fire is actually a class "A" or "B" fire that is caused by electrical current.


Phosphorus (especially white phosphorus) is a nonmetal that can spontaneously catch fire (VERY reactively) in air.


Phosphorus, the allotrope called "white phosphorus", in particular.


White phosphorus, it is a chemical that catches fire on contact with oxygen.


Class B is for gas fire Class C is for electric fire


An electrical fire is a class 'C' fire. In addition, Class 'A' is combustibles that leave an ash. (Paper, etc.) Class 'B' is flammable liquids. Class 'C' is electrical. Class 'D' is a metal fire.


A class C fire is an electrical fire. A class C extinguisher is approved for electrical fires.


yes, very The white phosphorus should be kept under water at all times it is a significant fire and explosive danger.


No phosphorus is not necessary for fire to take place.The fire triangle or combustion triangle is a simple model for understanding the ingredients necessary for most fires.The triangle illustrates a fire requires three elements: heat, fuel and an oxidizing agent(usually oxygen).



Any class "A" fire. A class "A" fire is anything that when burned leaves an Ash.


Phosphorus is all about fire. White phosphorus (the dangerous form) literally glows in the dark because it's always reacting with the air around it (this glowing is where phosphorus got its name). Red phosphorus, which is exactly the same stuff just in a different molecular form, is quite stable and safe to keep around. Yes Phosphorus powder is deadly.


It's NOT class A - which is flammable solids. Electrical fires are class C (burning liquids are class B, burning metals are class D)


Class C fire extinguishers (in the USA) are for electrically energized fires, i.e., Class ABC or Class BC. In European classification a Class E (electrical) fire would be handled with a dry chemical or carbon monoxide extinguisher (i.e., class BE or ABE).



Yes, a wood fire is Class A and an ABC can be used on a Class A, B or C fire.


A class B fire extinguisher would be used on a Gasoline Fire. Refer to the Diamond shape on the side of the extinguisher


Phosphorus is extracted from Apatites (a class of tri-calcium Phosphate Mineral).Calcium is found in Dolomite, Calcite and Gypsum


Call your city hall or fire department and they will know what the protection class is for your city. If you are within 1000 feet of a fire hydrant and within 5 miles of the fire department you get the city class. If you are over 1000 feet from a hydrant but withing 5 miles of a fire department you are class 9. If you are over 5 miles from a fire department then you are a class 10.


Call your city hall or fire department and they will know what the protection class is for your city. If you are within 1000 feet of a fire hydrant and within 5 miles of the fire department you get the city class. If you are over 1000 feet from a hydrant but withing 5 miles of a fire department you are class 9. If you are over 5 miles from a fire department then you are a class 10.


Call your city hall or fire department and they will know what the protection class is for your city. If you are within 1000 feet of a fire hydrant and within 5 miles of the fire department you get the city class. If you are over 1000 feet from a hydrant but withing 5 miles of a fire department you are class 9. If you are over 5 miles from a fire department then you are a class 10.


Call your city hall or fire department and they will know what the protection class is for your city. If you are within 1000 feet of a fire hydrant and within 5 miles of the fire department you get the city class. If you are over 1000 feet from a hydrant but withing 5 miles of a fire department you are class 9. If you are over 5 miles from a fire department then you are a class 10.


Call your city hall or fire department and they will know what the protection class is for your city. If you are within 1000 feet of a fire hydrant and within 5 miles of the fire department you get the city class. If you are over 1000 feet from a hydrant but withing 5 miles of a fire department you are class 9. If you are over 5 miles from a fire department then you are a class 10.


Call your city hall or fire department and they will know what the protection class is for your city. If you are within 1000 feet of a fire hydrant and within 5 miles of the fire department you get the city class. If you are over 1000 feet from a hydrant but withing 5 miles of a fire department you are class 9. If you are over 5 miles from a fire department then you are a class 10.



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