On review aggregator website Metacritic, Toxicity holds a score of 73 out of 100, based on reviews from nine critics, which indicates "generally favourable reviews". AllMusic writer Eduardo Rivadavia called Toxicity "hands down one of 2001's top metal releases" and wrote that the album "may well prove to be a lasting heavy metal classic to boot". Toxicity is one of only 21 albums to achieve a perfect rating from Blabbermouth.net, with writer Don Kaye praising System of a Down in a contemporary review of the album as "one of the few bands that people may still be talking about ten years from now". Drowned in Sound writer Don Kaye praised the band as "probably the most vital band around in the big, wide world of metal right now". Ben Myers of Kerrang! stated that the band had "gone and bettered" their debut album and hailed Toxicity as "metal album of the year, hands down". Q wrote that Toxicity "matches Slipknot for manic intensity while employing a freeform approach to songcraft which invites comparison to the lunatic-fringe rock of the '60s".
All of the album's singles reached the Billboard Hot 100; "Chop Suey!" peaked at number 76, "Toxicity" at number 70, and "Aerials" at number 55. "Aerials" would remain the band's biggest domestic hit until "B.Y.O.B." surpassed it, reaching number 27 in 2005. "Aerials" peaked at number one on the Mainstream Rock Songs chart and number one on the Alternative Songs chart. "Chop Suey!" and "Toxicity" were both top ten hits. In 2005, Toxicity went to number one on the Catalog Albums chart. Added to the 2001 Clear Channel memorandum, "Chop Suey!" was temporarily pulled from playlists of most radio stations after the September 11 attacks in 2001, as it featured some lyrics that Clear Channel deemed inappropriate following the attacks. The song returned to the airwaves when things settled down.
You can download the entire ECOTOX data set as pipe( | ) delimited ASCII files. This does not include any software and will require reconstructing various files together in order to assemble a working database. Within the zip file, you will find data tables, field descriptions and graphical relations of the data structure. Consult the ECOTOX Terms Appendix for more information on the individual fields contained in each of the records.
The data files are stored in a Windows compatible self-extracting ZIP format and can be accessed by double clicking on the ecotox_ascii_**-**-****.exe file once it has been downloaded to your computer.
Output: Reports made up of sortable data tables (most include ability to drill down to a facility's individual reporting forms); spreadsheet-compatible .csv/.txt files, or results in PDF/Word versions
To improve public health and the environment, the EPA collects information about facilities or sites subject to environmental regulation. The EPA Geospatial Data Access Project provides downloadable files of these facilities or sites in the following formats: Extensible Markup Language (XML), Keyhole Markup Language (KML), ESRI Geodatabase, and Comma Separated Value (CSV). Within the file is key facility information, along with associated environmental interests for use in mapping and reporting applications. If you find erroneous data within the download file(s), please click on the "Report an Error" button to notify the EPA of data errors.
VAERS data CSV and compressed (ZIP) files are available for download in the table below. For information about VAERS data, please view the VAERS Data Use Guide [PDF - 310KB], which contains the following information:
Select the desired time interval to download VAERS data. Each data set is available for download as a compressed (ZIP) file or as individual CSV files. Each compressed file contains the three CSV files listed for a specific data set.
Such hazard pictograms in the 45° version (2100x2100 pixel in the tif-format) are suitable for printing self adhesive labels for drums and other large containers. To download, click on the text with the number of the wanted pictogram in the table, e.g. GHS03 Danger or Warning, Oxidising.
The GHS system is using the 9 GHS hazard pictograms with their GHS number, signal words and meaning, shown in the table below. These pictograms are also found on the site of the UNECE. However the hazard pictograms are available from the UNECE site in transparent form only in the eps format. These are transparent not only outside of the red border but also inside of it! Our pictograms in the PGN format are only transparent outside of it. Therefore the white parts of the pictogram inside the red border remain white on a coloured background. Transparency outside the red border is required for arranging the pictograms border by border, as shown near the end of this page. To download the pictograms in the PGN format with good resolution (3000 pixels large/high) right-click on the wanted pictogram and choose "Safe Target As ..." (or "Save Link As...").By right-clicking on the text belonging to each pictogram and choosing "Safe Target As ..." (or "Save Link As...") you may obtain it also in the 45° form (as a square, in the TIF-format, 2100x2100 pixels). These are suitable for printing labels.
GHS01: Exploding bomb GHS02: Flame GHS03: Flame over circle GHS04: Gas cylinder GHS05: Corrosion GHS06: Skull and crossbones GHS07: Exclamation mark GHS08: Health hazard GHS09: Environment The pictogram GHS08 for "Systemic health hazards" indicates several serious hazards for internal organs, e.g.: Respiratory sensitisation Aspiration hazard Carcinogenicity, germ cell mutagenicity or reproductive toxicity (CMR) Specific target organ toxicity These hazards are distinguished by the H phrases used.
In addition to the pictograms and signal words, the ghs system uses H phrases and P phrases. The H phrases are used for describing a hazardous property more precisely, e.g.: Acute toxicity, hazard categories 1 and 2: H300 Fatal if swallowed. Acute toxicity, hazard category 3: H301 Toxic if swallowed. Acute toxicity, hazard category 4: H302 Harmful if swallowed. The P phrases are used to indicate important safety measures for handling the product, e.g.: P102 Keep out of reach of children. P240 Ground/bond container and receiving equipment. P361 Remove/Take off immediately all contaminated clothing.
These hazard pictograms in the tif format with a diagonal of 2 cm and a resolution of 300 dpi are transparent outside the red border. They may be arranged border by border as shown below. To download them right-click on it and choose "Safe Target As ...". Hint: For positioning a pictogram in Powerpoint precisely, mark it, press the control key and move the pictogram with the direction keys pixel by pixel to the wanted position. By this you may get any combination of compactly arranged pictograms. With a high resolution screen and the snipping tool of Windows 7 or 10 you may create an image of it.
To restore software to the CI-340, connect the RS-232 cable from the instrument to the computer. Connect the Accessories cable to the instrument. Make sure the switch in the Accessories cable is away from the instrument. Start the DLV1210.exe program. Hold the ON switch down on the instrument while you open the CI_340V5xxx.s19 file with the DLV1210.exe program. After about 15 seconds, the instrument should display DLC. Newer instruments may or may not beep while the ON key is held down until the DLC is displayed. If DLC is not displayed, run the DLV1210.exe program a second time while holding the ON button down on the instrument.
To assist in calculating the air concentration of a pollutant near the fence line, DEC is offering access to the USEPA's AERSCREEN model. The AERSCREEN model includes several component files which need to be incorporated into the AERSCREEN executable file to run properly. The AERSCREEN model can be downloaded as a zip file. DEC has included both the EPA's user guide and a condensed DEC user guide with suggestions on default options and programmatic contacts.
A new feature has been added to the AERSCREEN download; an Excel spreadsheet incorporating the AGC/SGC tables. The spreadsheet will allow the user to input data from multiple emission points and evaluate the offsite emissions by emission point and facility-wide.
To find the VMware vCenter Server 6.7 Update 3q patch at VMware Customer Connect, from the Select a Product drop-down menu, select VC and from the Select a Version drop-down menu, select 6.7.0, and click Search.
In the Edit VM Storage Policies dialog, if you select Host-local PMem Storage Policy from the dropdown menu and click OK, the task fails with one of these errors:
In case of Stateless Caching, after the ESXi image is cached on a 512n, 512e, USB, or 4Kn target disk, the ESXi stateless boot from autodeploy might fail on a system reboot. This occurs if autodeploy service is down.
The most stringent packing group assigned to a hazard of the material takes precedence over other packing groups; for example, a material meeting Class 3 PG II and Division 6.1 PG I (oral toxicity) is classified as Class 3 PG I.
A material which meets the definition of Class 8 and has an inhalation toxicity by dusts and mists which meets criteria for Packing Group I specified in § 173.133(a)(1) must be classed as Division 6.1 if the oral or dermal toxicity meets criteria for Packing Group I or II. If the oral or dermal toxicity meets criteria for Packing Group III or less, the material must be classed as Class 8. 1e1e36bf2d