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ASSIGNMENT OF E CODES FOR TRANSPORT IN EXCEPTED QUANTITIES / TRANSMITTED BY THE INTERNATIONAL CIVIL AVIATION ORGANIZATION (ICAO)
with oil 4.2 III E1 NIL 1376 IRON OXIDE, SPENT or IRON SPONGE, SPENT obtained from coal gas purification 4.2 III E1 NIL 1379 PAPER, UNSATURATED OIL TREATED, incompletely dried (including carbon paper) 4.2 III E1 NIL 1386 SEED CAKE with more than 1.5% oil and not more than 11% moisture 4.2 III E1 NIL 1932 ZIRCONIUM SCRAP 4.2 III E1 NIL 2002 CELLULOID, SCRAP 4.2 III E1 NIL 2006 PLASTICS, NITROCELLULOSE- BASED, SELF-HEATING, N.O.S. 4.2 III E1 NIL 2217 SEED CAKE with not more than 1.5% oil and not more than 11% moisture 4.2 III E1 NIL 3127 SELF-HEATING SOLID, OXIDIZING, N.O.S. 4.2 5.1 III E1 NIL Class 4.3 Packing Group II UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 2835 SODIUM ALUMINIUM HYDRIDE 4.3 II E2 E0 3133 WATER-REACTIVE SOLID, OXIDIZING, N.O.S. 4.3 5.1 II E2 NIL 6 ST/SG/AC.10/C.3/2012/88 Class 4.3 Packing Group III UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 3133 WATER-REACTIVE SOLID, OXIDIZING, N.O.S. 4.3 5.1 III E1 NIL Class 5.1 Packing Group II UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 2014 HYDROGEN PEROXIDE, AQUEOUS SOLUTION with not less than 20% but not more than 40% hydrogen peroxide (stabilized as necessary)1 5.1 8 II E2 E2 2014 HYDROGEN PEROXIDE, aqueous solution with more than 40% but not more than 60% hydrogen peroxide (stabilized as necessary)1 5.1 8 II NIL 2626 CHLORIC ACID, AQUEOUS SOLUTION with not more than 10% chloric acid 5.1 II E2 NIL 3100 OXIDIZING SOLID, SELF-HEATING, N.O.S. 5.1 4.2 II E2 NIL 3121 OXIDIZING SOLID, WATER- REACTIVE, N.O.S. 5.1 4.3 II E2 NIL 3487 CALCIUM HYPOCHLORITE, HYDRATED, CORROSIVE or CALCIUM HYPOCHLORITE, HYDRATED MIXTURE, CORROSIVE with not less than 5.5% but not more than 16% water 5.1 8 II E2 E2 1 The underlined text appears in the Technical Instructions but not in the Model Regulations. UN 2014 is forbidden on passenger and cargo aircraft (EQ=NIL) except when not less than 20% but not more than 40% Hydrogen peroxide (stabilized as necessary) (EQ=E2) (PG II). 7 ST/SG/AC.10/C.3/2012/88 Class 5.1 Packing Group III UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1471 LITHIUM HYPOCHLORITE, DRY or LITHIUM HYPOCHLORITE MIXTURE 5.1 III E1 E1 3487 CALCIUM HYPOCHLORITE, HYDRATED, CORROSIVE or CALCIUM HYPOCHLORITE, HYDRATED MIXTURE, CORROSIVE with not less than 5.5% but not more than 16% water 5.1 8 III E1 E1 Class 6.1 Packing Group I UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1051 HYDROGEN CYANIDE, STABILIZED containing less than 3% water 6.1 3 I E5 NIL 1259 NICKEL CARBONYL 6.1 3 I E5 NIL 1560 ARSENIC TRICHLORIDE 6.1 I E5 NIL 1583 CHLOROPICRIN MIXTURE, N.O.S. 6.1 I E5 NIL 1613 HYDROCYANIC ACID, AQUEOUS SOLUTION (HYDROGEN CYANIDE, AQUEOUS SOLUTION) with not more than 20% hydrogen cyanide 6.1 I E5 NIL 1614 HYDROGEN CYANIDE, STABILIZED, containing less than 3% water and absorbed in a porous inert material 6.1 I E5 NIL 1649 MOTOR FUEL ANTI-KNOCK MIXTURE 6.1 I E5 E0 1672 PHENYLCARBYLAMINE CHLORIDE 6.1 I E5 NIL 1693 TEAR GAS SUBSTANCE, LIQUID, N.O.S. 6.1 I E5 NIL 1694 BROMOBENZYL CYANIDES, LIQUID 6.1 I E5 E0 1698 DIPHENYLAMINE CHLOROARSINE 6.1 I E5 NIL 8 ST/SG/AC.10/C.3/2012/88 UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1699 DIPHENYLCHLOROARSINE, LIQUID 6.1 I E5 NIL 1722 ALLYL CHLOROFORMATE 6.1 3 / 8 I E5 NIL 1889 CYANOGEN BROMIDE 6.1 8 I E5 NIL 2249 DICHLORODIMETHYL ETHER, SYMMETRICAL 6.1 3 I E5 NIL 2295 METHYL CHLOROACETATE 6.1 3 I E5 NIL 2438 TRIMETHYLACETYL CHLORIDE 6.1 3 / 8 I E5 NIL 2558 EPIBROMOHYDRIN 6.1 3 I E5 NIL 2740 n-PROPYL CHLOROFORMATE 6.1 3 / 8 I E5 NIL 3048 ALUMINIUM PHOSPHIDE PESTICIDE 6.1 I E5 E0 3122 TOXIC LIQUID, OXIDIZING, N.O.S. 6.1 5.1 I E5 E0 3123 TOXIC LIQUID, WATER-REACTIVE, N.O.S. 6.1 4.3 I E5 E0 3294 HYDROGEN CYANIDE, SOLUTION IN ALCOHOL with not more than 45% hydrogen cyanide 6.1 3 I E5 NIL 3315 CHEMICAL SAMPLE, TOXIC 6.1 I E5 NIL 3448 TEAR GAS SUBSTANCE, SOLID, N.O.S. 6.1 I E5 E0 3450 DIPHENYLCHLOROARSINE, SOLID 6.1 I E5 E0 Class 6.1 Packing Group II UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1545 ALLYL ISOTHIOCYANATE, STABILIZED 6.1 3 II E4 E0 1569 BROMOACETONE 6.1 3 II E4 NIL 1583 CHLOROPICRIN MIXTURE, N.O.S. 6.1 II E4 NIL 1602 DYE, LIQUID, TOXIC, N.O.S. or DYE INTERMEDIATE, LIQUID, TOXIC, N.O.S. 6.1 II E4 E4 1603 ETHYL BROMOACETATE 6.1 3 II E4 NIL 9 ST/SG/AC.10/C.3/2012/88 UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1693 TEAR GAS SUBSTANCE, LIQUID, N.O.S. 6.1 II E4 E0 1697 CHLOROACETOPHENONE, SOLID 6.1 II E4 E0 1701 XYLYL BROMIDE, LIQUID 6.1 II E4 E0 2743 n-BUTYL CHLOROFORMATE 6.1 3 / 8 II E4 NIL 3416 CHLOROACETOPHENONE, LIQUID 6.1 II E4 E0 3448 TEAR GAS SUBSTANCE, SOLID, N.O.S. 6.1 II E4 E0 Class 6.1 Packing Group III UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1583 CHLOROPICRIN MIXTURE, N.O.S. 6.1 III E1 NIL 1602 DYE, LIQUID, TOXIC, N.O.S. or DYE INTERMEDIATE, LIQUID, TOXIC, N.O.S. 6.1 III E1 E1 Class 8 Packing Group II UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1732 ANTIMONY PENTAFLUORIDE 8 6.1 II E2 E0 1788 HYDROBROMIC ACID, more than 49% strength2 8 II NIL 1788 HYDROBROMIC ACID, not more than 49% strength2 8 II E2 E2 1792 IODINE MONOCHLORIDE, SOLID 8 II E2 E0 1796 NITRATING ACID MIXTURE with not more than 50% nitric acid 8 II E2 E0 1802 PERCHLORIC ACID with not more than 50% acid, by mass 8 5.1 II E2 E0 1806 PHOSPHORUS PENTACHLORIDE 8 II E2 E0 1808 PHOSPHORUS TRIBROMIDE 8 II E2 E0 10 ST/SG/AC.10/C.3/2012/88 UN Number Name Class or division Sub- sidiary risk UN PG UN EQ ICAO EQ 1826 NITRATING ACID MIXTURE, SPENT, with not more than 50% nitric acid 8 II E2 E0 1832 SULPHURIC ACID, SPENT 8 II E2 E0 1837 THIOPHOSPHORYL CHLORIDE 8 II E2 E0 1906 SLUDGE ACID 8 II E2 E0 1939 PHOSPHORUS OXYBROMIDE 8 II E2 E0 2030 HYDRAZINE AQUEOUS SOLUTION with more than 37% hydrazine, by mass 8 6.1 II E2 E0 2031 NITRIC ACID, other than red fuming, with at least 65% but not more than 70% nitric acid 8 5.1 II E2 E0 2031 NITRIC ACID, other than red fuming, with more than 20% and less than 65% nitric acid3 8 II E2 E0 2031 NITRIC ACID, other than red fuming, with not more than 20% nitric acid3 8 II E2 2442 TRICHLOROACETYL CHLORIDE 8 II E2 NIL 2443 VANADIUM OXYTRICHLORIDE 8 II E2 E0 2691 PHOSPHORUS PENTABROMIDE 8 II E2 E0 2798 PHENYLPHOSPHORUS DICHLORIDE 8 II E2 E0 2799 PHENYLPHOSPHORUS THIODICHLORIDE 8 II E2 E0 2826 ETHYL CHLOROTHIOFORMATE 8 3 II E2 NIL 3498 IODINE MONOCHLORIDE, LIQUID 8 II E2 E0 2 The underlined text appears in the Technical Instructions but not in the Model Regulations.
Language:English
Score: 1145382.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...ST/SG/AC.10/C.3/2012/88&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
SOME PHYSICAL CHEMICAL ASPECTS OF HEAT STORAGE BY /MARTIN GOLDSTEIN
The heats of transitions of hydrates also lie in this range. A few solid~solid transitions out of a very large number examined had stora.ge capacities comparable to heats of fusion: the highest found was 75 Kcal/liter (KHF2 at 196°c). (...) Les chaleurs de transition des hydrates se retrouvent dans cette meme gamme. - iii - Quelques transitions solide-solide, parmi celles, fort nombreuse~ qu'on a eu lieu d'examiner, avaient des capacites d'emmagasinage comparables a leur cbaleur de fusion; la plus grosse valeur ainsi trouvee fut 75 calories par litre (KHF 2, a 196 0 c). (...) Certaines solutions aqueuses concentrees et fort loin d'etre ideales ant donne des capacites d'emmagasinage allant jusqu'a 200 kilocalories par litre et la decom- position des hydrates solides fit ressortir des valeurs atteignant 500 kilocalories par litre.
Language:English
Score: 1140564.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...S=E/CONF.35/S/7/SUMMARY&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
MAINTENANCE OF THE GAS TRANSPORTATION PIPELINE SYSTEMS : REPLY TO THE QUESTIONNAIRE / TRANSMITTED BY THE GOVERNMENT OF ITALY
Tolerable limit is 80 ppm. 1.5.3 Control of hydrate formation (drying/inhibiting/other method) ----- 1.5.4 Inhibition of hydrate formation (if used - which system and inhibitor?) Inhibition of hydrate formation is performed by controlled methanol injection to pipeline.
Language:English
Score: 1140564.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...GY/WP.3/GE.3/R.10/ADD.7&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
UNITED NATIONS. LAWS AND REGULATIONS. COMMUNICATED IN COMPLIANCE WITH THE TERMS OF THE COVENTION FOR LIMITING THE MANUFACTURE AND REGULATING THE DISTRIBUTION OF NARCOTIC DRUGS OF 13 JULY 1931. FINLAND
Poisons containing a poison hereinbefore referred to are not class I poisons if they are expressly classed as class II poisons. 18 Schedule of Class I Poisons Acedicon, a morphine derivative Acetone-chloroform (chlorbutol, chloretone, trichloro teet butyl alcohol) Acetylarsan, an arsenic compound Acetylnirvanol Acoine Acykal, a compound of hydrogencyanic acid Adonidine Adonis vernalis, products of Adrenaline, suprarenal hormone Afridol, a mercuric compound Agaricine (agaricic acid) Aconitine, included in aconite drugs Alkaloids, poisonous Allegan, an arsenic compound Amino benzoyl iso amino ethanol p - amino benzoyl diethyl amino ethanol (ethocaine, procaine) p - amino benzoyl dimethyl amino methyl butanol Amino-benzoyl dimethyl diethyl amino propanol p - amino benzoyl ethanol (anaesthesine, benzocaine) Amygdaline, a compound of hydrocyanic acid Amylene hydrate Amylene hydrate isovalerianate (Valamin) Amylene hydrate urethane Amylene carbaminate (Aponal) Amylene chloral (Dbrmiol) Amyl nitrite Amytal, a derivative of barbituric acid Antimony oil, antimony chloride, compound of antimony Antimony, compounds of, -excluding sulphides and dyes containing antimony Anaesthine (benzocaine, p-amino benzoyl ethanol) Apomrphine Aponal Arecoline Aricyl, a compound of arsenic Arrhenal, a compound of arsenic Arsenic, metallic, and compounds thereof, excluding arsenical sulphides, arsenical ores and colouring substances containing arsenic Arsol, an arsenic compound Arsylene, an arsenic compound Atoxyl (Soamine) an arsenic compound Atropine, included among scopola Bll.d belladonna drugs Barbituric acid, derivatives of (malonyl carbamide derivatives) containing two or more saturated or unsaturated, substituted or unsubstituted, hydrocarbon radicals, and their salts Belladonna, leaf Benzaldehyde cyanohydrin, a hydrocyanic acid compound Benzocaine (Anaesthesine, p-amino benzoyl ethanol) Benzoyl ecgonine, included among coca-leaf drugs Benzoyl ethyl amino propanol hydrochloride (Stovaine) Benzoy 1 trimethy 1 oxypiperidine (Eucaine) Lead ethyl (lead tetra ethyl, tetra ethyl lead, ethyl fluid); a motor fuel con- taining not more than 0. 2% lead ethyl by weight is not regarded as a poison if ~ so coloured as to make it readily di_stinguishable from other fuels and the container and package bear the warning (in Finnish and Swedish): "Motor fuel containing poison. (...) Suprarenal preparations Prussic acid, see hydrocyanic acid compounds Henbane, leaf and seed Branal hydrate Brucine, with Ignatius bean and nux vomica p-butyl ~no benzoyl dimethyl amino ethanol hydrochloride (Pantocaine) Butyl chloral hydrate Butyl oxycinchoninic acid diethyl ethylene diamide hydrochloride (Percaine) Codeonal, a codeine derivative Cor basil aural, a derivati'fe of barbituric acid Hydrocyanic acid, compounds of, including complex cyanides, other than ferro- and ferri cyanide
Language:English
Score: 1134056.25 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...et?open&DS=E/NL.1948/82&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
MAINTENANCE MEASURES AND REGULATIONS IN THE OPERATION AND MANAGEMENT OF GAS TRANSMISSION SYSTEMS : DRAFT CONSOLIDATED REPORT / TRANSMITTED BY THE GOVERNMENT OF THE CZECH REPUBLIC
Generally the maintenance of SBV is made at six-monthly or one-year intervals 1.5 Special winter operations on distribution facilities ENERGY/WP.3/GE.3/R.14 page 6 1.5.1 Pigging and measurement of dew-point of water in gas (method used, tolerable limit) The system of no special pre-winter pigging prevails 1.5.2 Control of hydrate formation (drying/inhibiting/other method) Inhibiting of hydrate formation is normally used. Only Croatia refers to drying of gas on system input 1.5.3 Inhibition of hydrate formation The methanol injection is exclusively used Compared with recent times, special pre-winter preparation is no longer used. If pigging is performed, the main reason is for improving the pipeline hydraulic properties. Eventual hydrate formation is controlled by methanol injection. 1.6 Maintenance of electric installations and grounding 1.6.1 Control of electric installations (*) The interval varies from 1 x a month to 1 x in 5 years.
Language:English
Score: 1130939.7 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...S=ENERGY/WP.3/GE.3/R.14&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
LIMITED QUANTITIES : MISCELLANEOUS PROPOSALS : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
Only UN No 2880 CALCIUM HYPOCHLORITE, HYDRATED or CALCIUM HYPOCHLORITE, HYDRATED MIXTURE, with not less than 5.5% but not more than 16% water and with Subsidiary risk 4.2 and UN No 3375 AMMONIUM NITRATE EMULSION are not permitted to be transported in accordance with Chapter 3.4 ("NONE" in Column (7) of the Dangerous Goods List). 16.
Language:English
Score: 1123962.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...ST/SG/AC.10/C.3/2006/56&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
FORMAT AND ANNOTATED PROVISIONAL AGENDA : UNITED NATIONS OPEN-ENDED INFORMAL CONSULTATIVE PROCESS ON OCEANS AND THE LAW OF THE SEA, 5TH MEETING, 7-11 JUNE 2004
Description of the ecosystems on the deep seabed (Seamounts, cold and deep-water corals, hydrothermal vents, polymetallic nodules, cold seeps and pockmarks, gas hydrates) (A/59/62, paras. 233-244) 2. Threats to the ecosystems (A/59/62, paras. 245-249) 3. (...) New minerals and gas hydrates (A/59/62, paras. 286-294) Some possible issues for discussion and elaboration • What is the state of our knowledge of the biodiversity of the seabed beyond areas of national jurisdiction? (...) • What are the emerging issues in relation to new sustainable uses of the oceans, for example, offshore energy generation, new mineral resources and gas hydrates? • Are there other potential new uses of the oceans which we should consider?
Language:English
Score: 1121548.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=A/AC.259/L.5&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
ELECTION TO FILL A VACANCY ON THE LEGAL AND TECHNICAL COMMISSION IN ACCORDANCE WITH PART XI, SECTION 4, SUBSECTION C, ARTICLE 163, PARAGRAPH 7, OF THE UNITED NATIONS CONVENTION ON THE LAW OF THE SEA : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Gramberg All-Russian Research Institute for Geology and Mineral Resources of the World Ocean, Saint Petersburg 2005-present Professor, Geological Department, Saint Petersburg State University (part-time) Participation in scientific expeditions 1983, 1985, 1990, 1991, 1993: Chief scientist of oceangoing expeditions for the prospecting of hydrothermal deposits in the Pacific, Atlantic and Indian Oceans 1996, 1998, 2000: Co-chief scientist of international Russian- American-Norwegian-German-Japanese expedition projects for the investigation of gas and hydrothermal vents and seafloor gas hydrates in the Norwegian-Greenland Sea 1986, 1988, 1998: Russian diving programmes in the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans 2006, 2007: International (German and French) projects in the Atlantic Ocean ISBA/18/C/2 3 12-27197 Fields of expertise Mineral deposits of the ocean, hydrothermal mineralization, gas hydrates, mid-ocean ridges, Arctic geology Memberships International Marine Minerals Society (President, 2011-present) InterRidge Working Group for Seafloor Mineralization (2008-present) American Geophysical Union (2000-present) Official Russian delegation to sessions of the International Seabed Authority (expert, 2008-present) Endowment Fund for Marine Scientific Research in the Area (2011-present) Advisory Board of the Otto Schmidt Laboratory for Polar and Marine Research (2002-present) Biannual international conference “Minerals of the Ocean”, Saint Petersburg (Chair, 2002-present) Publications Author of more than 150 articles, monographs and papers on marine geology International forums International Geological Congress (2000-present) Underwater Mining Institute (2003-present) Arctic Frontiers Lectures (past three years) International seminar “Marine mineral resources of the South and Equatorial Atlantic Ocean”, organized by the Government of Brazil and the secretariat of the International Seabed Authority, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, November 2008 Sensitization seminar on the work of the International Seabed Authority, “Exploration and exploitation of deep seabed mineral resources in the Area: challenges for Africa, and opportunities for collaborative research in the South Atlantic Ocean”, Abuja, March 2009 International Science and Policy Workshop “Deep-sea mining of seafloor massive sulfides: a reality for science and society in the twenty-first century”, organized by the InterRidge programme in collaboration with the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution and the Census of Marine Life ChEss programme, Woods Hole, Massachusetts, United States of America, April 2009 International seminar “Seabeds: the new frontier; exploration and exploitation of seabed mineral resources in the Area; challenges to the international community and opportunities for collaborative research”, organized by the Fundación Ramón Areces in collaboration with the International Seabed Authority and the Government of Spain, Madrid, February 2010 ISBA/18/C/2 12-27197 4 Seafloor massive sulfides workshop, Federal Institute for Geosciences and Natural Resources, Hannover, Germany, July 2010 International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea, Hamburg, Germany, September 2010 Twelfth annual meeting of the Partnership for Observation of the Global Oceans, Seoul, January 2011 International conference “State-of-the-art and perspectives of exploration of mineral resources of the ocean in Russia”, Moscow, December 2011 International conference “School of Marine Geology”, Moscow, November 2009, 2011
Language:English
Score: 1116964.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...get?open&DS=ISBA/18/C/2&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
ELECTION TO FILL VACANCY ON THE FINANCE COMMITTEE
ISBA/15/C/3 09-32166 2 Annex [Original: Chinese and English] Curriculum vitaea Zhang Haiqi Date of birth: 3 October 1967 Place of birth: Shandong, China Gender: Male Present occupation Deputy Director, Department of Geological Investigation China Geological Survey Education and employment – Master of Science, Ocean University of Qingdao (currently Ocean University of China), 1990 – PhD, Ocean University of China, 2007 – Director of Marine Geology Division, China Geology Survey, 2001 – Deputy Director of Geological Investigation Department, China Geology Survey, 2005 Working achievements – Participant, numerous State-level key projects such as “Programme on oil and gas exploration in South China Sea” and “Programme on gas hydrate exploration”. – Lead coordinator, the project on “The Geological and Resources Survey and Assessment in the Marine Areas of China”, which was given the prize of the State Science and Technology Progress Award in 2006 (...) – Chief Scientist, gas hydrate drilling cruise, 2007. – Winner, the State Science and Technology Progress Award
Language:English
Score: 1116964.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...get?open&DS=ISBA/15/C/3&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
MAINTENANCE MEASURES AND REGULATIONS IN THE OPERATION AND MANAGEMENT OF GAS TRANSMISSION SYSTEMS : REVISED CONSOLIDATED REPORT / TRANSMITTED BY THE GOVERNMENT OF THE CZECH REPUBLIC
Tolerable limit is 80 ppm. 1.5.2 Control of hydrate formation (drying/inhibiting/other method). Inhibiting of hydrate formation is normally used. Only Croatia reports drying of gas on system input. 1.5.3 Inhibition of hydrate formation Methanol injection is exclusively used. (...) If pigging is performed, the main reason is for improving the pipeline hydraulic properties. Eventual hydrate formation is controlled by methanol injection. 1.6 Maintenance of electric installations and grounding 1.6.1 Control of electric installations (*) Intervals vary from 1x a month to 1x in 5 years.
Language:English
Score: 1116856.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...GY/WP.3/GE.3/R.14/REV.1&Lang=E
Data Source: ods