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Review: Volume 39 - Reference

Review: Volume 39 - Reference

This is a whistle-stop tour through 2,000 years of our nation's story from the Roman invasion to the Falklands War. Setting out the wide sweep of British history that is often ignored, historian George Chamier weaves together a reader-friendly combination of key dates with linking narrative. Here are all our good Kings and usurpers, low dealings and acts of heroism, moments of great conquest, empire or defeat - and through it all the story of the formation of the United Kingdom. All told in lively and amusing short chapters, this is the perfect book for the person who can never quite remember the key dates in British history or feels exasperated that their friends and family are so ignorant of British history.

Beginning with what the Romans themselves had to say about far-flung Britain, "Britannica Latina" presents Latin selections from British writers covering a period of 2000 years in the same user-friendly format as "Annus Horribilis" and "Annus Mirabilis". This fascinating miscellany of Anglo-Latin includes tales of King Arthur from the histories by Nennius and Geoffrey of Monmouth: the wizardry of Merlin from Geoffrey of Monmouth's Vita Merlini; the martyrdom of St Alban as told by the Venerable Bede; extracts from Domesday Book and Magna Carta; and, the Laws of Motion explained by Isaac Newton in his Principia Mathematica. Each chapter includes historical and biographical background information and informative grammatical notes, making translation fun for all Latinists. Full English translations are given at the back of the book. It's time for British Latinists to reclaim their heritage.


Review: Volume 39 - Reference - History

1. Antique Trader Radio and Television Price Guide edited by Kyle Husfloen 2005

2. Collector?s Guide to Antique Radios, Seventh Edition John Slusser & the staff of Radio Daze 2008

3. Evolution of the Radio, with prices edited by Scott Wood 1991

4. Machine Age to Jet Age I,

Radiomania's Guide to Tabletop Radios 1933-1959", Mark V. Stein 1994

5. Machine Age to Jet Age II,

Radiomania's Guide to Tabletop Radios 1930-1959, Mark V. Stein 1997

6. Machine Age to Jet Age III

Radiomania's Guide to Tabletop Radios 1930-1962, Mark V. Stein 1999

7. Radios by Hallicrafters, with price guide Chuck Dachis 1995

8. Radios by Hallicrafters, Revised and expanded 2nd Edition Chuck Dachis 1999

9. The Complete Price Guide to Antique Radios:

Pre-War Consoles Mark V. Stein 2000

10. The Complete Price Guide to Antique Radios:

Tabletop Radios, Volume I Mark V. Stein 2002

11. The Radio Collector's Directory and Price Guide Robert E. Grinder and George H. Fathauer 1986

12. Zenith Radio, The Early Years, 1919-1935 Harold N. Cones & John H. Bryant 1997

13. Mallory Radio Service Encyclopedia, Fifth Edition P. R. Mallory & Co., Inc., Indianapolis, IN 1946

14. Philco Radio, 1928-1942 Ron Ramirez with Michael Prosise 1993

15. Radio Manufacturers of the 1920's, Vol. 1 Alan Douglas 2006

16. Radio Manufacturers of the 1920's, Vol. 2 Alan Douglas 1995

17. Radio Manufacturers of the 1920's, Vol. 3 Alan Douglas 1999

18. Sears Silvertone Catalogs 1930-1942 Mark V. Stein 2001

19. Elements of Radio Marcus & Horton 1943

20. Elements of Radio Servicing, 3rd edition Marcus & Levy 1947

21. The All-American Five Radio, Understanding and

Restoring Transformerless Radios of the 1940's,

50's and 60's Richard McWhorter 2003

22. Vintage Radio 1887 - 1929, Greenwood's Classic

Pictorial Album Revised, Edited and Expanded Morgan E. McMahon 1922/1973

23. Radios that Work for Free K. E. Edwards 1977

24. Old Time Radios! Restoration and Repair Joseph J. Carr 1991

25. Plastic Radios (The Antique Radio Collectors' Source Book) Mark V. Stein 2006

26. Guide to Old Radios, Pointers, Pictures and Prices,

Second Edition David & Betty Johnson 1989/1995

27. Antique Radio Restoration Guide, 2nd Edition David Johnson 1982/1992

28. Tools and Their Uses, NAVPERS 10085-B Bureau of Naval Personnel 1971

29. Radio Engineers' Handbook Frederick Emmons Terman, Sc.D. 1943

30. Modern Radio Servicing Alfred A. Ghirardi 1935

31. The Radio Manual, for Radio Engineers, Inspectors,

Students, Operators and Radio Fans. George E. Sterling 1928/1947

32. Electron Tube Circuits, 2nd Edition, McGraw-Hill

Electrical and Electronid Engineering Series Samuel Seely, Ph. D. 1958

33. How to Pass Radio License Examinations Chrles E. Drew 1938/1944

34. Radio Shack Dictionary of Electronics Rudolf F. Graf 1974

35. The Pilot's Radio Communications Handbook, 2nd Edition Paul E. Illman & Jay Pouzar 1981

36. Radio and Television Instruments and Testing Methods.

Coyne Electrical and Radio School The Technical Staff 1947/1951

37. Radio and Television and FM Receivers.

Coyne Electrical and Radio School The Technical Staff 1947/1951

38. Radio and Television Circuits,

Coyne Electrical and Radio School The Technical Staff 1948/1951

39. Practical Television Servicing and Trouble Shooting Manual,

Coyne Electrical and Radio School The Technical Staff 1949/1951

40. Radio Servicing Made Easy Leonard C. Lane 1961/1962

41. Transmission Lines, Antennas and Wave Guides King, Mimno & Wing 1945

42. Basic Radio, The Essentials of Electron Tubes

and Their Circuits J. Barton Hoag, Ph.D. 1942/1947

43. Handbook of Electronic Tables & Formulas,

Howard W. Sams Donald Herrington & Stanley Meacham 1959/1962

44. Restoration and Preservation of Scientific Apparatus

for Collectors. La Restauration et la Conservation des

Appareils Scientifiques de Collection. In Both English

and French. One page typed in English and the facing

page in French. Guy Biraud 1987

45. Everybody's Radio Manual, How to Build and Editorial Staff of

Repair Radio Receivers Popular Science Monthly 1942/1946

46. Electrical and Electronic Technologies: A Chronlolgy

of Events and Inventors from 1900 to 1940 Henry B. D. Davis 1983

47. National Radio Institute Complete Course in

Practical Radio, in 38 booklets NRI 1929

48. The AWA Review, Volume 1 The Antique Wireless Association 1986

49. The AWA Review, Volume 2 The Antique Wireless Association 1987

50. The AWA Review, Volume 3 The Antique Wireless Association 1988

51. The AWA Review, Volume 4 The Antique Wireless Association 1989

52. The AWA Review, Volume 5 The Antique Wireless Association 1990

53. The AWA Review, Volume 6 The Antique Wireless Association 1991

54. The AWA Review, Volume 7 The Antique Wireless Association 1992

55. The Radio Amateur's Handbook, 15th Revised Edition A. Frederick Collins 1983

56. Radioman's Handbook Robert G. Middleton 1981

57. History and Practice of the Electric Telegraph George B. Prescott, Reproduction of 1866 book Superintendent of Electric Telegraph Lines

58. American Telegraphy & Encyclopedia of the Telegraph William Maver Jr. Reproduction of 1912 book

59. Radio Handbook, 18th Edition William I. Orr, W6SAI 1970

60. Radio Handbook, 23rd Edition William I. Orr, W6SAI 1987

61. Bret's Old Radios Presents Antique Radio Restoration,

Volume 1, A Step-By-Stem Guide to Old-Radio Repair,

DVD 115 minutes Bret Menassa 2004

62. Bret's Old Radios Presents Antique Radio Restoration,

Volume 2, Intermediate to Advanced Theory &

Troubleshooting, DVD 135 minutes Bret Menassa 2004

63. Bret's Old Radios Presents Antique Radio Restoration,

Volume 3, Plastic Cabinet Repair and Refinishing,

DVD 120 minutes Bret Menassa 2005

64. Complete Guide to Amateur Radio Joseph DuBovy 1979/1982

65. Math for the Electronic Student, Radio Shack Alan Andrews 1976

66. The Radio Amateur's License Manual, 53rd Edition, ARRL 1964

67. The Radio Amateur's License Manual, 74th Edition, ARRL 1975

68. An Introduction to: Operating an Amateur Radio Station ARRL 1976

69. News of Amateur RTTY, Vol. 10, No. 7 RTTY, Inc. July, 1962

70. News of Amateur RTTY, Vol. 10, No. 8 RTTY, Inc. Aug. 1962

71. News of Amateur RTTY, Vol. 10, No. 9 RTTY, Inc. Sept. 1962

72. News of Amateur RTTY, Vol. 10, No. 10 RTTY, Inc. Oct. 1962

73. News of Amateur RTTY, Vol. 10, No. 12 RTTY, Inc. Dec. 1962

74. DX Magazine # 119 Dec. 28, 1960

75. License Manual for Radio Operators: a Guide to

FCC Examinations J. Richard Johnson 1955

76. A Short Table of Integrals, Third Revised Edition B. O. Peirce 1929

77. Principles and Practice of Radio Servicing, EM 962 War Dept. of Education 1939/1943

78. Electronics Technician 3, NAVPERS 10188 Navy Training Courses 1954

79. The Giant Book of Amateur Radio Antennas Editors of 73 Magazine 1979

80. The Radio Handbook, Twelfth Edition edited by R. L. Dawley 1949

81. QST Magazine, Vol XXVII, NO. 2 ARRL Feb. 1943

82. The ARRL Antenna Book ARRL 1968

83. Practical Antenna Handbook, Second Edition Joseph J. Carr 1994

84. Now You're Talking! Radio Shack ARRL 1995

85. Reflections II, Transmission Lines and Antennas M. Walter Maxwell, W2DU 2001


"AN OVERVIEW OF THE BOOK OF JASHER (CALLED THE UPRIGHT BOOK) COMPARED TO THE AUTHORIZED KING JAMES BIBLE"

The Book of Jasher In the book of Joshua 10:13, it is said, Is this not written in the book of Jasher? And in 2 Samuel I. 18, 19, it is recorded, Behold it is written in the book of Jasher, the beauty of Israel is slain upon thy high places how are the mighty fallen! In Homes Introduction to the study of the Scriptures there is an account of various writings that claim to be the book of Jasher, and among the rest is one written in Rabbinical Hebrew, said to have been discovered in Jerusalem at its capture by Titus. This book has been translated into English, and has just been published in a beautiful octavo volume of 260 pages.

This volume forms what may at least be termed a literary curiosity. The translator lays no claim for this book as a work of inspiration, but as a monument of history comparatively covered with the ivy of the remotest ages as a work possessing in its language all the characteristic simplicity of patriarchal times and as such he conceives it peculiarly calculated to illustrate and confirm the sacred truths handed down to us in the Scriptures.

That the present work is a faithful translation of a veritable Hebrew original we cannot doubt after perusing the testimonies of such men as Professors Nordheimer, Turner, and Bush of this city, who have all examined it, and upon comparison pronounced the English version in general correct although it will be observed that these gentlemen carefully abstain from uttering any opinion as to the authenticity of the work, or its value as auxiliary in any sense to revelation. There can be no question as to its being the same work with that mentioned by Home as printed at Venice in 1613, and from internal evidence we think it may be dated as far back as any of the kindred fictions of the Talmud, and perhaps to a period coeval with the recently Anglicized Book of Enoch, of which Prof. Stuart has given an elaborate account in the January number of the Biblical Repository. A certain value no doubt attaches to any book faithfully transmitted to us from so remote a period of the past, and if we should find in it no traces whatever of historical verity, we may still be interested or amused to see into what wild extravaganzas a. Rabbinical fancy may run, and with what ingenuity it may graft upon the majestic simplicity and brevity of the sacred narrative a luxuriant offshoot of fables, fictions, allegories, and dreams.

My purpose in writing this overview is to see if Jasher is historical and actually does coincide with the Bible as stated in the "Notes of the Press" and the "Preface."

Here are some of the things that were said about Jasher back in 1840.

N.Y. Observer: "translator thinks a monument of history"

Albion: "in no instance contradicting the Old Testament text"

Philadelphia Spirit of the Times: It differs but little from the Bible"

In the Preface page VI -- "every thing that we have in Jasher we find recorded in the Bible, with this difference, that in Jasher the occurrences of the Bible are amplified and detailed at length" M. M. Noah

Since I am not a Hebrew scholar, I cannot attest to the accuracy of the translation from Hebrew into English. Therefore, I will take the word of the experts. The Bible reference quoting Jasher in 2 Samuel 1:18 is taken from Jasher 56:9. The reference in Joshua 10:13 comes from Jasher 88:64. The book of Jasher also mentions books of the Bible: Genesis, Exodus, Numbers, Deuteronomy, Joshua, Judges, and 1 Chronicles.

The book of Jasher has some areas that seen likely to be historical. Other areas look as if they explain more clearly certain passages in the Bible. Here are some examples.

In Jasher 2:27-31 Lemech kills Cain and then Tubal Cain by accident. Could this explain Genesis 4:23-24 as a lament and not a boast?

Another example is Jasher 4:18 "And their judges and rulers went to the daughters of men and took their wives by force from their husbands according to their choice, and the sons of men in those days took of the cattle of the earth, the beasts of the field and the fowls of the air, and taught the mixture of the animals of one species with the other, in order therewith to provoke the Lord and God saw the whole earth was corrupted its ways upon earth, all men and all animals." This may explain the statement of God in Genesis 6:5 which says, "And God saw that the wickedness of man was great in the earth, and that every imagination of the thoughts of his heart was only evil continually."

Consider for a moment what we read in Jasher 5:8-9 "For thus saith the Lord, behold I give you a period of one hundred and twenty years if you will turn to me and forsake your evil ways, then will I also turn away form the evil which I told you, and it shall not exist, saith the Lord. And Noah and Methuseleh spake all the words of the Lord to the sons of men, day after day, constantly speaking to them.

Jasher says, Noah and Methuseleh preach for 120 years before the flood. But there is more. In Jasher 5:15-16 Noah marries Enochs daughter. "Noah went and took a wife, and he chose Naamah the daughter of Enoch, and whe was five hundred and eighty years old. And Noah was four hundred and ninety years old, when he took Naamah for a wife."

Could it be possible that Nimrod was Amraphel? Jasher 11:6 says, "Nimrod dwelt in Babel, and he there renewed his reign over the rest of his subjects, and he reigned securely, and the subjects and princes called his name Amraphel, saying that at the tower his princes and men fell through his means." Genesis 14:1 & 9 identifies Amraphel as the King of Shinar.

Could Shem have been Melchizedek (Gen. 14:18)? Jasher 16:11 certainly points us in that direction. It says, "And Adonizedek King of Jerusalem, the same was Shem, whent out with his men to meet Abram and his people, with bread and wine, and they remained together in the valley of Melech." It is an interesting possibility to consider that Abraham and his descendants traveled back and forth to visit Shem and Eber.

In Jasher 75:1-20 we read that the children of Ephraim, son of Joseph, lose all but 10 men in a war in Gath. It certainly seems possible that this could coincide with 1 Chronicles 7:21-23.

These are some of the possible historic events listed in Jasher

Below are some other tidbits mentioned in Jasher seem historically plausible.

Jasher 6:17 there were about 700,000 men outside of the ark before the flood.

Jasher 28:26-29 Leah and Rachel were twins.

Jasher 48:42-48 70 steps (representing languages of the world) to the throne.

Jasher 49:13-18 The Angel of the Lord teaches Joseph all languages of man.

Jasher 79:43-57 Pharoah looks in Egyptian chronicles but cant find name of Jehovah. Moses tells of the Lord-God of Gods-the Creator. Pharoah declares his own godship.

There problematic statements in Jasher. For example

Jasher 3:23-- An angel of the Lord calls Enoch from heaven and wished to make him reign over sons of God as he had reigned over sons of men upon Earth.

Jasher 3:38 -- Mentions snow before the flood. This doesnt seem possible because there wasnt any rain yet according to Genesis 2:5-6 and 7:4.

Jasher 22:46, 47 & 54 -- Sounds exactly like Job 1:6-8 with Satan talking to God.

Jahser 8 Records the birth of Abram. In the account there is a star from the East seen by wise men and conjurors, which sounds similar to the birth of Christ.

Jasher 43:40-46 A wolf speaks to Jacob. Biblically the only animal that speaks is Balaams ass (Numbers 22:28-30.)

Jasher 44:62-68 This passage is bizarre. God has an 11 month old baby talk and tell of his mothers (Potiphars wife) advances toward Joseph.

Then there are the wars of Jacob and his sons Chapters 34, 35, and 37-40. And also the wars of Zepho (of Chittim) and Angeas, King of Africa (which is Dinhabah) chapters 61:23-25, 62:25-27, 63:10-35, and 64. I am putting these into the questionable category (although they could be somewhat possible) because they are not in the Bible and this overview is based biblical based evaluation of Jasher.

There are also many contradictions to the Bible in the book of Jasher. Here are just a few

Jasher 13:5 says that Abram went to the land of Canaan at the age of 50 then back to Haran and back to Canaan at age 75, Genesis 12:4 states that Abram was 75 when he departed Haran.

Jasher 18:9 states that one of the angels tells Abraham that Sarah will have a son, but Gen. 17:16 says that God told Abraham.

Jasher 22:44-45 says the Lord got the idea of presenting Isaac as an offering from Isaacs boast to Ishmael. We know, of course, that God is sovereign and as it says in Gen. 22:1-2 & 12 that the Lord was testing Abraham.

Genesis 28:5 states that Isaac sent Jacob to Padan-aram unto Laban but Jasher 29:11 says that he fled to the house of Eber and hid there for 14 years.

Jasher 47:9 says Isaac dies, according to the chronology of Jasher, Joseph was in Egypt but in Gen. 35:29 Isaac died before Joseph had his dreams.

Simeon could not be bound in Jasher 51:37 but in Genesis. 42:24 Simeon is bound before their eyes.

Jasher 51:26-32 -- The brothers tell Joseph (whom they dont recognize) that they are looking for their brother (him). Genesis 42:6-14.

Jahser 78:12-13 -- Pharaoh proclaims no more straw but same amount of bricks (before Moses goes to Pharaoh.) Exodus 5:1,7-8 says it happened after Moses confronts Pharaoh.

Jasher 80:1 "and at the end of two years the Lord sent Moses to Pharaoh" while Exodus 7:14-15 says, "The Lord said unto Moses get thee unto Pharaoh in the morning.

Jasher 80:2-51 lists these Plagues

1. Waters into blood (v. 3) / Exodus 7:20

2. Frogs (v. 6) / Exodus 8:6

3. Lice (v. 10) / Exodus 8:17

4. The Lord sent all kinds of beasts into Egypt and destroyed all Egypt ( v.13) / Not in Exodus

5. Fiery serpents, scorpions, mice, weazles, toads (v. 14) / Not in Exodus

6. Flies, hornets, fleas, bugs, gnats (v. 15) / Exodus 8:24

7. All reptiles and winged animals came and grieved the Egyptians (v.16) / Not in Exodus

8. God ordered the Sulanuth from the sea, she had long arms, 10 cubits in length and she went upon the roofs and uncovered the raftering and flooring and stretched forth her arm and removed locks and bolts and opened the houses of Egypt. (v. 19-21) / Not in Exodus

9. Pestilence (v.24) / Exodus 9:3

10. Burning inflammation (v. 27) / Not in Exodus

11. Boils (v. 28) / Exodus 9:10

12. Hail and fire (v. 30-31) / Exodus 9:23

13. Locusts (v. 33) / Exodus 10:13

14. Darkness (v.36) / Exodus 10:22

15. First born killed (v. 43) / Exodus 12:29

There are also many areas that are completely unbiblical.

In Jasher 42:30-41, Rachel talks to Joseph from the grave. This is of course necromancy and is an abomination unto the Lord (Deuteronomy 18:11-12).

According to 53:18-22 Benjamin used a "map (or chart) of stars" to find Joseph. Deuteronomy 18:10 forbids this. It is an abomination to be "an observer of times" (astrologer).

Judah threatens Joseph 54:1-68 with annulations but Genesis 44:14-34 is a plea for Benjamins release.

Chapter 71 of Jasher states that Moses was 18 years old when he left Egypt. (Could this be Rabbinical tradition?) He didnt go to Midian but to Cush and becomes king (72:34-36) and is king over Cush for forty years (73:2), then he goes to Midian where Reuel puts him in prison for 10 years because Reuel thinks Moses is wanted by the Cushites. In the book of Acts (7:23-30) Stephen, inspired by the Holy Spirit, stated the Moses was in Egypt for 40 Years before going to Midian for another 40 years.

Jasher 81:3-4 claims that the Israelites sojourned in Egypt for 210 years whereas the Scripture says in Exodus 12:40-41 it was 430 years.

Jasher 81:40-41says that all but Pharaoh perished in the Red Sea. Pharaoh thanks the Lord and the Lord sends an angel who casts him upon the land of Ninevah where Pharaoh reigned for a long time. Scripture (Exodus 14:23 & 28) states that all perished.

Jasher 32:1-40 -- Esau comes to harm Jacob but angels of the Lord scare Esau, v.55 Esau fears Jacob. Genesis 33:3 Jacob bows seven times to Esau.

Jasher 43:35 -- Isaac went from Hebron to comfort Jacob, his son, because Joseph is dead (sold). Gen. 35:27-29 Isaac died before Joseph even dreamed his dreams.

Jasher 81:38 -- "And the Waters of the sea were divided into twelve parts." Exodus 14:22 "And the children of Israel went into the midst of the sea upon the dry ground and the waters were a wall unto them on their right hand and on their left."

There are the areas that seem to come from the imagination of the writer, such as Jasher 7:24-30 This passage says the skins that God made for Adam and his wife went to Enoch after their death, then to Methuselah, then to Noah, then Ham stole them and gave them to Cush. They were then passed to Nimrod who became strong when he put on the "magic" garments. Jasher 27:1-11 says that Esau kills Nimrod and takes Adams skins.

Jasher 36:30-35 -- 120 terrible animals from the wilderness came to the asses of Anan. Their shape was from the middle downward of the children of man, and from their middle upward some the likeness of bears, some keephas with tails behind them from between their shoulders reaching down to earth.

Jasher 61:15 -- Zepho kills beast, half man and half animal, "from the middle upward it resembled a man, and from the middle downward it resembled an animal."

Jasher 67:8-52 -- Balaam, Job, and Reuel in Egypt at the same time. Reuel takes Josephs stick and returns to Midian.

Jasher 70:1-33 -- At age 3 Moses puts Pharaoh's crown on his head.

Jasher 73 -- King Moses of Cush raises storks to devour serpents that guard city.

Jasher 77:26-51-- Moses beholds the sapphire stick (67:41) in the garden of Reuel with the name of Lord God on stick. (Adam took stick from Eden then it came to Noah, then to Shem, then to Abraham to Isaac, Jacob took it then in Egypt and he gave it to Joseph. After Joseph died Reuel took it and planted it.)

It is obvious that "The Book Of Jasher" is certainly not inspired by the Lord. I heartily disagree with the those in the introduction of the volume that claim "they find nothing in Jasher that contradicts the Bible. Therefore, I can only conclude that while Jasher is an interesting book to read, the reader must be very discerning as to the truth of all or any of the writings in Jasher.

(If you are interested in a copy of the Book of Jasher, they are available from Dr. David Browns Antiquarian Books and Reprints. Call (414) 768-9754 or
E-mail:
[email protected])

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Review: Volume 39 - Reference - History

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US EPA

On January 22, 2001, EPA adopted a new standard for arsenic in drinking water of 0.01 mg/l or 10 parts per billion (ppb), replacing the old standard of 50 ppb. Water systems had to meet the new standard by January 23, 2006.

On this page:

Review of the 10 ppb standard

In response to the national debate surrounding the arsenic rule related to science and costs, the EPA announced on March 20, 2001, that it would reassess the science and costs associated with the rule.

The EPA postponed the effective date of the rule until February 22, 2002, requested public comment on the standard, and began reviewing the new standard, the science, costs and benefits analyses that supported the regulation. EPA engaged three expert panels to reassess these issues.

On October 31, 2001, the EPA announced the 10 ppb standard for arsenic would remain. The EPA Administrator, Christine Todd Whitman, stated that "the 10 ppb protects public health based on the best available science and ensures that the cost of the standard is achievable."

Three expert panel reviews

Reports and recommendations on the science, cost of compliance, and benefits analyses in support of the 10 ppb final arsenic in drinking water rule were made available for review and public comment.

These reports were prepared by independent, expert panels convened by the:

  • National Academy of Sciences
  • National Drinking Water Advisory Council
  • EPA Science Advisory Board

Proposed arsenic rule

In the 1996 amendments to the Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA), Congress directed the EPA to propose a new arsenic regulation by January 1, 2000. On June 22, 2000, the EPA proposed a 5 ppb standard for arsenic. The EPA requested comment on 3 ppb, 10 ppb, and 20 ppb.

Report to Congress

In the Fiscal Year 2002 Appropriations Report, Congress directed the EPA to review the EPA’s affordability criteria and how small system variance and exemption programs should be implemented for the new arsenic standard.

The March 2002 report describes three major activities that address an Agency review of national-level affordability criteria for drinking water rules and small systems implementation issues related to the new arsenic in drinking water standard.


Review: Volume 39 - Reference - History

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About the Assessments

To learn more about the content of the EOC assessments, individuals may review the standards for the subject area (NGSSS or FS), the description of the course for which the EOC assessment is required, and the test item specifications. EOC assessments measure student achievement of Florida's standards as outlined in course descriptions. The standards and course descriptions specify the expectations for student learning in Florida and provide the basis for the content that will be measured on each Florida EOC assessment. The test item specifications provide information regarding the content and format of the assessments.


Regulations

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A citation to a U.S. federal regulation in the Code of Federal Regulations (C.F.R.) includes four elements:

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  3. Section symbol and specific section cited
  4. Date of code edition cited

For example, here is how you would cite a federal regulation that prescribes rules for pets in National Parks in the United States:

36 C.F.R. § 2.15 (2017)

For state regulations, follow the citation format provided for the state in Table 1.


Review: Volume 39 - Reference - History

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Watch the video: Berserk ベルセルク Volume 13 Review Chapters 96-106 - Im Broken.. (December 2021).