Code Generator 72
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The Code Generator feature, consisting of a user interface and an API, introduced in NetBeans IDE 6.5, consists of a list of items that appears when you press Alt-Insert. Each item generates code into the editor. In this tutorial, you will create a sample generator, as shown below, which will generate a method into a Java class:
I have been running the generator with no problems until last wee. The genset would run and then stop suddenly and show EC72. I think is the power relay. Does anyone know where is it located and how to get to it?
Primary power to the fire alarm system can be provided by the electric utility, an engine-driven generator (this is not a standby generator, however, it is a site generator meeting the requirements in NFPA 72® Fire Alarm and Signaling Code®), and Energy Storage System, or a cogeneration system.
EPA updated the hazardous waste generator regulations in a final rule published in the Federal Register on November 28, 2016. Below is a collection of the most frequent questions EPA received during implementation of the rule and during trainings about the updated regulations.
The provisions in the final generator rule that are less stringent than the previous regulations do not have to be adopted by states because state regulations can be more stringent than the federal regulations. These provisions are the following:
To make an accurate determination that the waste is a characteristic hazardous waste, the generator must apply knowledge of the hazard characteristic of the waste in light of the materials or the processes used to generate the waste. Acceptable knowledge includes:
When available knowledge is inadequate to make an accurate determination, the person must test the waste according to the applicable methods set forth in subpart C of 40 CFR part 261 (or according to an equivalent method approved by the Administrator under 40 CFR section 260.21). If the generator uses a specified test method, the results of the regulatory test, when properly performed, are considered definitive for making the hazardous waste determination.
In the final generator rule, EPA promulgated new and updated definitions for very small quantity generator (formerly conditionally exempt small quantity generator), small quantity generator, and large quantity generator. However, EPA did not change the monthly generation quantity limits for each category of hazardous waste generator from the previous regulations.
Likewise, generators have always been required to determine their monthly generator category based on the amount of hazardous waste they generate in that calendar month. The new standards in 40 CFR in section 262.13 provide more information about how to determine the amount of hazardous waste when making a monthly category determination. EPA has also included in the regulation additional discussion of requirements for very small quantity generators mixing hazardous waste and solid waste and moved it into 40 CFR section 262.13(f)(1) from section 261.5. The new section 262.13(f)(2) also includes a reference to the requirements for small and large quantity generators that mix solid and hazardous waste.
For very small quantity and small quantity generators, the RCRA regulations differentiate between the amount of hazardous waste a generator generates per month and the total amount of hazardous waste accumulated on site. A generator's category (very small quantity generator, small quantity generator, or large quantity generator) is defined by how much hazardous waste is generated in that month. As described below, the accumulation limits in the regulations work slightly differently for very small quantity generators and small quantity generators. Large quantity generators have no accumulation limit.
The final rule added a provision that generators must mark hazardous waste with an indication of the hazards of the contents. This requirement applies from the point of generation at a satellite accumulation area and includes generator central accumulation areas, transfer facilities that consolidate hazardous waste from different generators, and generator accumulation areas at RCRA treatment, storage, and disposal facilities. EPA is allowing flexibility in how a generator indicates the hazards.
The RCRA waste codes must be placed on the containers before shipping hazardous waste off site to a RCRA permitted treatment, storage and disposal facility but do not need to be applied before that time. An electronic system, such as a bar code system, is acceptable as long as the RCRA waste code(s) are tied to the specific container.
No. The very small quantity generator does not have to use the hazardous waste uniform manifest and is not required to use a hazardous waste transporter when shipping waste to a large quantity generator to be consolidated. Any applicable Department of Transportation requirements would continue to apply.
No. There is no time limit for accumulating hazardous waste at a very small quantity generator that will be sending their waste to the large quantity generator for consolidation. The very small quantity generator must stay under the overall accumulation limit in the regulations, however (i.e., 1,000 kg non-acute hazardous waste and 1 kg acute hazardous waste).
Yes. Very small quantity generator waste can be treated or consolidated with other waste at the large quantity generator as long as the wastes are compatible and the large quantity generator complies with the conditions for exemption in 40 CFR section 262.17 for all the hazardous waste. If very small quantity generator waste is mixed or consolidated with the large quantity generator waste that had been generated before the very small quantity generator waste arrived at the large quantity generator, the earlier date would need to be used in determining the accumulation start date.
Yes. A very small quantity generator can consolidate at a large quantity generator in another state as long as both states have adopted the consolidation provision and the very small quantity generator and the large quantity generator are under the control of the same person. Under the control of the same person means the entity has the power to direct the policies of the generator.
A generator can conduct one planned or unplanned episodic event in a calendar year and can submit a petition for a second event if necessary in the same calendar year. If the first event is planned, then any second event would have to be unplanned. If the first event is unplanned, any second event would have to be planned.
When an unplanned episodic event occurs, the generator may not know immediately if the waste generated is hazardous or non-hazardous. If enough waste has been generated that the generator would be bumped into a higher generator category (small or large quantity generator) if it is hazardous, the generator must notify EPA or the authorized state within 72 hours. EPA recommends the generator use EPA Form 8700-12 (Site ID Form) to notify that an episodic event has occurred and begin managing the waste under the episodic generation provisions.
If a generator holds a second event that is unplanned, it must notify EPA or the implementing state within 72 hours of the start of the event by phone, email, or fax and subsequently submit a petition with all the relevant information for the event. The generator may manage hazardous waste for an unplanned second event under the episodic generation standards while awaiting approval from EPA or the implementing state.
The 60-day limit for a planned episodic event starts on the first day of any activities affiliated with the event. For an unplanned episodic event, the event begins on the first day the hazardous waste is generated, regardless of whether the generator has completed analysis confirming that the waste is hazardous.
The very small quantity generator or the small quantity generator has 60 days from the start of the event to complete it and ship all the hazardous waste off site to a RCRA-designated facility for treatment, storage, or disposal. If the hazardous waste is not off site within 60 days, then it must be counted toward the generator's monthly generation levels.
No. A very small quantity generator or a small quantity generator who generates more than their normal category amount as part of an episodic event does not become a large quantity generator and does not need to complete a Biennial Report.
Under limited circumstances, a generator is allowed to have open containers in a satellite accumulation area. Generators have always been allowed to have a container open when adding, removing, or consolidating waste. EPA is now allowing for the satellite accumulation area container to be open when temporary venting of a container is necessary:
Both small quantity generators and large quantity generators have long been required to make arrangements with local emergency responders that are appropriate for the type of waste being handled by the generator. These arrangements include familiarizing local responders with the layout of the facility, the properties of the hazardous waste on site at the facility, where personnel are likely to be working at the facility and possible evacuation routes. Generators have always had to document if they were unable to make these arrangements with state or local authorities. These requirements were found in the previous regulations in 40 CFR section 262.34 (and containing a reference to section 265.37 in part 265 subpart C) for both small and large quantity generators.
The final Generator Improvements Rule has copied this requirement into 40 CFR part 262 at section 262.16(b)(8)(vi) for small quantity generators and section 262.256 for large quantity generators. The new regulations also added a requirement that the generator must keep documentation of the fact that it has made arrangements with local emergency responders, adding to the existing requirement that the generator document if it cannot make the arrangements. 2b1af7f3a8