zones propres – English Translation – Keybot Dictionary

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  6 Hits www.omaf.gov.on.ca  
Le système de ventilation empêche l'air provenant des zones contaminées de pénétrer dans les zones propres en assurant une pression positive.
There is sufficient ventilation to remove airborne contaminants and prevent excessive heat, steam, condensation, vapours, smoke, particulates, dust, aerosols and odours:
  www.labour.gov.on.ca  
Débit d'air des zones propres aux zones moins propres
air flow from clean areas to less clean areas
  www.eacl-aecl.ca  
Lorsqu’il est combiné à un appareil à faisceau ionique focalisé (FIB) qui peut faire des échantillons MET à partir de zones propres au site, le CM30 est un équipement très précieux pour la recherche et le développement de matériaux.
Combined with a Focussed Ion Beam (FIB) machine that can make TEM specimens from site-specific areas, the CM30 is an invaluable piece of equipment for materials research and development.
  ottawa.ca  
Le Règlement général de zonage ne suit pas les solutions «universelles». Des zones propres au milieu rural, des sous-zones et des dispositions sont utilisées pour refléter les caractéristiques particulières des différents secteurs ruraux.
The draft Zoning By-law does not use “one size fits all” solutions - rural specific zones, sub-zones and provisions are used to reflect the unique characteristics of rural areas.
  2 Hits www.ccsn.gc.ca  
Pour les installations adjacentes ou celles présentant des bâtiments ou des services communs, il convient d’identifier les limites pour ce qui suit : les zones contrôlées, les limites physiques, les limites des systèmes, les barrières d’accès sécurisé et les zones propres.
An assessment of safety and security during construction shall be performed. It shall consider all hazards from, or to, nearby site facilities and any interdependence of their safety systems. The consequences of potential contamination (nuclear and hazardous substances) from a construction site to operating units, as well as from operating site to construction site, shall be assessed and its contamination monitored if necessary. All other potential risks shall also be assessed (for example, excavation, accidental fall of cranes, collapse of items, use of explosives, etc.). Such consideration shall also include an impact assessment of cumulative environmental discharges for all facilities on a site.
  www.omafra.gov.on.ca  
Toutes sortes de mangeoires, y compris celles dans des zones propres enneigées, peuvent être utilisées, tant et aussi longtemps qu'il y a assez d'espace (une distance de trois à quinze mètres d'intervalle) entre les chevaux du groupe.
Dietary energy is the only nutrient that must be increased for horses kept at temperatures below their LCT. The LCT for growing and adult horses in Canada is 0°C and -15°C, respectively. Maintenance energy intakes of adult horses must be increased 2.5% per Celsius degree below temperatures of –15°C or the equivalent of 2% more feed. Feeding good quality hay is the easiest and most suitable way to supply additional energy for idle, adult horses kept outdoors in cold weather. Horses will increase their voluntary feed intake if permitted. Horses can be fed hay free-choice without fear of producing laminitis (founder). However, owners who are limit-feeding their horses should ensure that 2% more feed per degree below -15°C is available to their horses. Groups of horses housed outdoors should be fed in a way that reduces competition among horses. Grouped horses typically have a pecking order for feed and space. Often, timid horses will become thin, even if plenty of feed is available, because the dominant horses in the group won't allow them to eat. Any type of feeder, including feeding on top of clean snowy areas, can be used, as long as enough individual feeding space (3 – 15 metres between horses) is available for the horses in the group. Feeders are preferable since they will reduce feed wastage by 25%. This is especially true of those with a floor in them. Salt and mineral should also be provided. Clean fresh water should always be available to horses. Snow is an unsuitable substitute. A horse would have to consume ten times its water requirement in snow to meet its needs. The horse would then need to use energy to raise the temperature of the snow from the outside ambient temperature to the horse's body temperature of 37° C. This is a huge energy drain and, when coupled with poorly digestible hay, can lead to gut impaction.