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The role of Codex in Contaminants The Codex maximum level (ML) for a contaminant in a food or feed commodity is the maximum concentration of that substance recommended by the Codex Alimentarius Commission to be legally permitted in that commodity. As many contaminants occur naturally it would be impossible to impose a zero limit on these substances. (...) The Codex Committee on Contaminants in Food (CCCF) establishes and endorses permitted maximum levels or guideline levels for contaminants and naturally occurring toxicants in food and feed.
Language:English
Score: 863675.2 - https://www.fao.org/fao-who-co...hematic-areas/contaminants/en/
Data Source: un
The role of Codex in Contaminants The Codex maximum level (ML) for a contaminant in a food or feed commodity is the maximum concentration of that substance recommended by the Codex Alimentarius Commission to be legally permitted in that commodity. As many contaminants occur naturally it would be impossible to impose a zero limit on these substances. (...) The Codex Committee on Contaminants in Food (CCCF) establishes and endorses permitted maximum levels or guideline levels for contaminants and naturally occurring toxicants in food and feed.
Language:English
Score: 863675.2 - https://www.fao.org/fao-who-co...hematic-areas/contaminants/it/
Data Source: un
The role of Codex in Contaminants The Codex maximum level (ML) for a contaminant in a food or feed commodity is the maximum concentration of that substance recommended by the Codex Alimentarius Commission to be legally permitted in that commodity. As many contaminants occur naturally it would be impossible to impose a zero limit on these substances. (...) The Codex Committee on Contaminants in Food (CCCF) establishes and endorses permitted maximum levels or guideline levels for contaminants and naturally occurring toxicants in food and feed.
Language:English
Score: 863675.2 - https://www.fao.org/fao-who-co...hematic-areas/contaminants/pt/
Data Source: un
The role of Codex in Contaminants The Codex maximum level (ML) for a contaminant in a food or feed commodity is the maximum concentration of that substance recommended by the Codex Alimentarius Commission to be legally permitted in that commodity. As many contaminants occur naturally it would be impossible to impose a zero limit on these substances. (...) The Codex Committee on Contaminants in Food (CCCF) establishes and endorses permitted maximum levels or guideline levels for contaminants and naturally occurring toxicants in food and feed.
Language:English
Score: 863675.2 - https://www.fao.org/fao-who-co...hematic-areas/contaminants/tr/
Data Source: un
The role of Codex in Contaminants The Codex maximum level (ML) for a contaminant in a food or feed commodity is the maximum concentration of that substance recommended by the Codex Alimentarius Commission to be legally permitted in that commodity. As many contaminants occur naturally it would be impossible to impose a zero limit on these substances. (...) The Codex Committee on Contaminants in Food (CCCF) establishes and endorses permitted maximum levels or guideline levels for contaminants and naturally occurring toxicants in food and feed.
Language:English
Score: 863675.2 - https://www.fao.org/fao-who-co...hematic-areas/contaminants/jp/
Data Source: un
The role of Codex in Contaminants The Codex maximum level (ML) for a contaminant in a food or feed commodity is the maximum concentration of that substance recommended by the Codex Alimentarius Commission to be legally permitted in that commodity. As many contaminants occur naturally it would be impossible to impose a zero limit on these substances. (...) The Codex Committee on Contaminants in Food (CCCF) establishes and endorses permitted maximum levels or guideline levels for contaminants and naturally occurring toxicants in food and feed.
Language:English
Score: 863675.2 - https://www.fao.org/fao-who-co...hematic-areas/contaminants/de/
Data Source: un
Soils under other land uses are also exposed to contaminants, and changes in land use can greatly contribute to contaminant mobilization. (...) Ripple effect of tillage on soil properties and their effect on soil contaminant fate. Rotary tillage and mouldboard ploughing have a contaminant dilution effect in the soil profile due to vertical contaminant migration. (...) The interactions among contaminants also influences contaminant fate and transport in the soil environment.
Language:English
Score: 862391.8 - https://www.fao.org/3/cb4894en...ine/src/html/chapter-02-3.html
Data Source: un
Considerable radionuclide contamination also occurs at sites where uranium is mined, and legacy contamination in formerly mined areas is a major issue globally. (...) Soil properties also control the fate and transport of soil contaminants, but understanding the relationship between specific soil properties and the fate of contaminants varies significantly with contaminant. Sustainable soil management focuses, in part, on the retention of contaminants at the point of contamination so that they can be either naturally attenuated or (in the case of more harmful contaminants) rendered harmless through remediation techniques.
Language:English
Score: 858758.1 - https://www.fao.org/3/cb4894en...ine/src/html/chapter-02-1.html
Data Source: un
Use clean gloves to move the patient to a clean stretcher and exit the contaminated area. Control the spread of contamination. Survey staff for possible contamination; remove contaminated clothing and shower before exiting contaminated area. Survey medical equipment for contamination and decontaminate as required before removing it from the contaminated area.
Language:English
Score: 852432.5 - https://www.icao.int/safety/Da...0Material/GuidanceMaterial.pdf
Data Source: un
Sources of dioxins in soil include deposition from atmospheric dioxins, application of contaminated sewage sludge to farm land, flooding of pastures with contaminated sludge, and prior use of contaminated pesticides and fertilizers. (...) Levels of dioxins in animal fat may be related to contamination of the local environment and to contamination of feed or, to certain production processes (e.g., artificial drying, smoking). (...) When incidents of contamination are suspected, countries should have contingency plans to identify, detain and dispose of contaminated food and feed.
Language:English
Score: 849968 - https://www.fao.org/uploads/media/FAO_Fact_Sheet_020408.pdf
Data Source: un