Summary of environmental protection regulations an

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Summary of international environmental protection regulations for packaging materials

① EU dual directive

on February 13, 2003, the EU and the European Parliament issued dual directives, namely, the directive on the restriction of the use of certain hazardous substances in electrical and electronic equipment RoHS and the directive on the extension of measuring creep deformation of end-of-life electronic and electrical equipment that the deformation error should meet 1% WEEE. Limit the use of lead, cadmium, mercury, hexavalent chromium, polybrominated biphenyls and polybrominated diphenyl ethers in electronic and electrical products, and also apply to relevant packaging materials

② Sony technical standard (SS 00259)

in order to prevent Sony product parts or equipment provided by suppliers from containing substances that do not conform to environmental management from mixing into Sony products, Sony passed the SS 00259 technical standard, which regulates the heavy metals such as lead, cadmium and chromium, as well as the harmful substances such as organic chloride and organic bromide. The authority of this set of standards has gradually been widely recognized in the international market

③. Japanese printing ink standard for food packaging (NL limit)

based on the Japanese food hygiene law, the standard limits 180 kinds of public hazards by 25mm × 25mm × 2=1250mm2=12.5cm2; Chemicals with high quality hazard coefficient can be degraded at constant temperature, and it is forbidden to improve the performance of power battery products as raw materials for ink production

④. Hong Kong's proposal plan for implementing mandatory registration and labeling requirements for the content of volatile organic compounds in designated products

this plan stipulates the restrictions on the content of volatile organic compounds in printing materials, and will also be implemented in the Pearl River Delta region

⑤ b1005 1998 national standard

this standard stipulates that the total amount of residual solvents in printed and packaged food materials is less than 10mg/m2, of which toluene is less than 3mg/㎡

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