Airliner Cabin Air Quality Act of 1994
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Airliner Cabin Air Quality Act of 1994 report (to accompany H.R. 4495) (including cost estimate of the Congressional Budget Office) by United States. Congress. House. Committee on Public Works and Transportation

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in [Washington, D.C.? .
Written in English


  • Smoking -- Law and legislation -- United States,
  • Public health laws -- United States,
  • Aircraft cabins -- United States -- Safety measures,
  • Aircraft cabins -- Health aspects -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesReport / 103d Congress, 2d session, House of Representatives -- 103-771
The Physical Object
Pagination6 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14452423M

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  Cabin Air Quality. What you need to know. Potential cabin air hazards may include: Ventilation hazards, including carbon monoxide, ozone, and carbon dioxide levels. Pesticide exposures on certain flights. Transmission of communicable diseases from sick passengers. Cabin altitude and pressurization changes. The cabin itself is coupled to another system within the aircraft, the air cleaning system. Figure A-2 is a schematic of the aircraft as a whole. Note that the cabin can be considered to be a single compartment (box 0), with polluted air leaving the cabin (F) and entering the air . Airliner cabin air quality: hearing before the Subcommittee on Aviation of the Committee on Public Works and Transportation, House of Representatives, One Hundred Third Congress, second session, This significant, new ASTM publication provides a valuable insight into the numerous issues and challenges associated with air quality in airliner cabins. It examines 15 peer-reviewed papers, written by professionals known worldwide for scientific investigations of the aircraft cabin .

Airline passengers can be confronted with a number of potential health hazards due to change in air pressure inside the cabin and as a result of quality air they breathe during a flight. Abrupt changes of air pressure inside the plane’s cabin during take-offs and landings together with poor indoor air quality (IAQ) may lead to such ailments as:Cited by: Cabin safety plays an important role in maintaining safe aircraft operations, and we continually seek ways to improve cabin safety. The information below covers various cabin safety topics and is intended for passengers, flight attendants, and the aviation industry. For more information, please call the Air Transportation Division at In recent years, new commercial aircraft have been designed to recirculate approximately 50% of the cabin air to increase fuel efficiency. Some older aircraft use only fresh air.   These days, nearly all commercial planes recirculate 10 to 50 percent of cabin air. “The air on planes is fairly clean, and probably better than Author: William J. Mcgee.

Summary of H.R - rd Congress (): Airliner Cabin Air Quality Act of PDF | This is an overview of the agenda of items being discussed in the bill for potential implementation. This includes some of the research and the | Author: Porter Lafayette. This paper reviews measurement studies of aircraft cabin air quality conducted between and Study results are evaluated in terms of monitoring objectives, sampling design, measurement. The Air Commerce Act of 1 established for the first time federal responsibility for the regulation of civil aviation in the United States. The basic features of that act—registration, periodic examination, rating of aircraft as to airworthiness, and rating of the qualifications of crew members—were carried over into the Federal Aviation Act of 20 The Federal Aviation Act.