Home

Results 1 - 10 of 362,031 for provision. Search took 0.552 seconds.  
Sort by date/Sort by relevance
IIM/SG5 WP 3.1A – Appendix XX INTERNATIONAL CIVIL AVIATION ORGANIZATION 1 Identification of the ASBU Groups, Threads, Modules, and elements applicable to the AFI Region ASBU Elements in AIM ASBU modules ASBU elements Purpose of elements Element enablers Applicable (Yes or No) Rational of applicability DATM-B0 DATM-B0 No Removed from the 6th edition of the GANP DAIM-B1 B1/1 - Provision of quality-assured aeronautical data and information The main purpose of this element is to ensure that aeronautical data and information comply with quality standards to meet the needs of airspace users and support the safety of flight operations. o National regulatory framework for the provision of quality assured aeronautical data and information o Operational procedures for the provision of aeronautical information services in an AIM environment o Operational procedures for the application of a quality management system to the AIM processes. o Automated aeronautical information management systems and infrastructure o Training requirements for the provision of quality-assured aeronautical data and information o Formal arrangements for data quality assurance Yes Although this element is at the standardization level of maturity, its following components are mandatory under SARPs: ✓ Quality management system, Annex 15 §3.6 ✓ Use of common references WGS84 and AIRAC, Annex 15 §1.2 and §6.2 ✓ Use of automated data-centric environment, Annex 15 § 3.5 2 ASBU modules ASBU elements Purpose of elements Element enablers Applicable (Yes or No) Rational of applicability DAIM-B1 B1/2 - Provision of digital Aeronautical Information Publication (AIP) data sets To make available digital AIP data and information in an interoperable and mutually understood manner. o National regulatory framework for the provision of digital Aeronautical Information Publication (AIP) data sets o Procedures for the provision of digital AIP data sets o Aeronautical Information Exchange Model (AIXM) v 5.1+ o Automated systems and infrastructure to support the provision of digital AIP data sets using AIXM o Training requirements for the provision of digital AIP data sets Yes This element is Ready for implementation and the provision of AIP data sets is made mandatory under SARPs, Annex 15 §5.3 B1/3 - Provision of digital terrain data sets To make available digital terrain data and information in an interoperable and mutually understood manner. o National regulatory framework for the provision of digital terrain data sets o Operational procedures for the provision of digital terrain data sets o Automated systems and infrastructure to support the provision of digital terrain data sets using AIXM o Training requirements for the provision of digital terrain data sets Yes This element is Ready for implementation and the provision of Terrain data sets is made mandatory under SARPs, Annex 15 §5.3 3 ASBU modules ASBU elements Purpose of elements Element enablers Applicable (Yes or No) Rational of applicability DAIM-B1 B1/4 - Provision of digital obstacle data sets To make available digital obstacle data in an interoperable and mutually understood manner. o National regulatory framework for the provision of digital obstacle data sets o Operational procedures for the provision of digital obstacle data sets o Aeronautical Information Exchange Model (AIXM) v 5.1+ o Automated systems and infrastructure to support the provision of digital obstacle data sets using AIXM o Training requirements for the provision of digital obstacle data sets Yes This element is Ready for implementation and the provision of obstacle data sets is made mandatory under SARPs, Annex 15 §5.3. B1/5 - Provision of digital aerodrome mapping data sets To make available digital aerodrome mapping data and information in an interoperable and mutually understood manner. o National regulatory framework for the provision of digital aerodrome mapping data sets o Operational procedures for the provision of digital aerodrome mapping data set o Aeronautical Information Exchange Model (AIXM) v 5.1+ o Automated systems and infrastructure to support the provision of digital aerodrome mapping data sets using AIXM o Training requirements for the provision of digital aerodrome mapping data sets Yes This element is Ready for implementation and the provision of aerodrome mapping data sets is made mandatory under SARPs, Annex 15 §5.3. 4 ASBU modules ASBU elements Purpose of elements Element enablers Applicable (Yes or No) Rational of applicability DAIM-B1 B1/6 - Provision of digital instrument flight procedure data sets To make available digital instrument flight procedure data in an interoperable and mutually understood manner. o National regulatory framework for the provision of digital instrument flight procedures sets o Operational procedures for the provision of digital instrument flight procedures data set o Aeronautical Information Exchange Model (AIXM) v 5.1+ o Automated systems and infrastructure to support the provision of digital instrument flight procedures data sets using AIXM o Training requirements for the provision of digital instrument flight procedure data sets Yes This element is Ready for implementation and the provision of instrument flight procedure data sets is made mandatory under SARPs, Annex 15 §5.3. B1/7 - NOTAM improvements To provide timely and relevant information about status and condition of the ANS infrastructure to the next intended users via NOTAM. o National regulatory framework for the provision of NOTAM o Operational procedures for the provision of an enhanced NOTAM service o Aeronautical Information Exchange Model (AIXM) v 5.1+ o Automated systems and infrastructure to support the provision of NOTAM using AIXM o Training requirements for the provision of enhanced NOTAM Yes This element addresses the identification of clear operational conditions under which a NOTAM shall or shall not be originated.
Language:English
Score: 580978.2 - https://www.icao.int/WACAF/Doc...e%20Elements%20in%20AIM-EN.pdf
Data Source: un
Afghanistan Constitutional provisions N/A Treaty provisions N/A Legislative provisions N/A B. (...) Legislative provisions N/A G. China Constitutional provisions N/A Treaty provisions N/A Legislative provisions N/A H. (...) Legislative provisions N/A O. Japan Constitutional provisions N/A Treaty provisions N/A Legislative provisions N/A P.
Language:English
Score: 579022.66 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...ia-PacificRegional_AnnexV.docx
Data Source: un
 Page 579 - Cloud computing: From paradigm to operation           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 579 - Cloud computing: From paradigm to operation P. 579 XaaS 3 V.3 Service provisioning in DaaS Service provisioning Server resource provisioning Virtual desktop provisioning User account CSC type provisioning Software provisioning Storage provisioning Y.3503(14)_FV.1 Figure V.1 – Service provisioning in DaaS system As shown in Figure V.1, service provisioning is the design or modification of DaaS configuration to meet the various types of CSC. All types of CSC try to connect their virtual desktop environment with the client and the CSP provides the service in accordance with these types. Service provisioning consists of the following: • Account provisioning: It makes and manages the CSC account with regard to CSC type. • Server and resource provisioning: It supplies or manages hardware resources that are requested from the CSC. • Virtual desktop provisioning: It generates, supplies and manages the virtual desktop environment to be allocated to the CSC. • Software provisioning: It installs, manages or updates the software in the DaaS platform and virtual desktop environment. • Storage provisioning: It manages and backs up offline files of virtual machine, user data and other storage-related files related to virtual desktop environment. 571     574     575     576     577     578     579     580     581     582     583     584          
Language:English
Score: 577871.7 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica.../files/basic-html/page579.html
Data Source: un
The amendments include the following: — revisions to radioactive material provisions to align with the International Atomic Energy Agency Regulation for the Safe Transport of Radioactive Material including replacement of references to “radiation level” with “dose rate” throughout the Instructions; — revisions to provisions for marking of packages to ensure marks are not folded or wrapped around multiple sides of a package (3;4, 3;5, 5;2.2 and Packing Instructions 650 and 659); — revisions to general provisions including: — addition of new exception for dangerous goods used to preserve tissues or organs intended for use in transplantation (1;1.1.5.1 a)); — addition of new exception for dangerous goods used for pest management activities (1;1.1.5.1 c)); — clarification of provisions for designated postal operators (DPOs) to offer mail articles containing dry ice as a refrigerant for infectious substances assigned to Category B (UN 3373) (1;2.3.2); — replacement of definition for “radiation level” with new definition for “dose rate” (1;3); — revision to definitions for self-accelerating decomposition temperature (SADT), self-accelerating polymerization temperature (SAPT), transport index (TI) assigned to a package, overpack or freight container and UN number (1;3); — revision to training provisions to support a competency-based approach to training and assessment (1;4); — addition of new entries to the indicative list of high consequence dangerous goods (Table 1-7); — revision to classification criteria including: — addition of new provisions for solid medical waste of Category A transported for disposal (2;6.3); — revisions to radioactive material criteria to align with the International Atomic Energy Agency Regulation for the Safe Transport of Radioactive Material; (2;7); — revision to corrosive substances criteria for packing group assignment (2;8.3); — addition of a categorized list of substances and articles assigned to Class 9 (Table 2-16); — addition of new entries in Table 3-1 including: — Detonators, electronic programmable for blasting (UN 0511); — Detonators, electronic programmable for blasting (UN 0512); — Detonators, electronic programmable for blasting (UN 0513); — Dangerous goods in articles (UN 3363); — Medical waste, Category A, affecting humans, solid (3549); — Medical waste, Category A, affecting animals only, solid (UN 3549); — renaming of 2-Dimethylaminoethyl methacrylate to 2-Dimethylaminoethyl methacrylate, stabilized for UN 2522 in Table 3-1; — revision to special provisions including: — Special Provision A88: addition of new requirement for an approval to be granted from the appropriate authority of the State of the Operator, in addition to the State of Origin; — Special Provision A99: addition of new requirement for an approval to be granted from the appropriate authority of the State of the Operator in addition to the State of Origin; — Special Provision A107: revised to take into account the new entry in Table 3-1 for UN 3363 — Dangerous goods in articles; — Special Provision A145: revised to incorporate waste gas cartridges and waste receptacles, small containing gases, making them forbidden for transport by air, and to except from the Instructions those that were filled with gases of Division 2.2 and pierced; — Special Provision A154: addition of guidance to ensure that a lithium cell or battery is not damaged or defective; — Special Provisions A176 and A214: revised to take into account the assignment of the special provision to UN 3529; — Special Provision A185: revised to clarify classification criteria for lithium batteries installed in cargo transport units; 2 — Special Provision A201: revised to allow transport in certain conditions of UN 3480 or UN 3090, when necessary for urgent medical need, on a passenger aircraft with the prior approval of the State of Origin and the operator; — Special Provision A213: revision to clarify lithium content and total capacity limits for batteries containing both lithium metal and lithium ion cells; — addition of the following new special provisions: — Special Provision A215: new provision allowing a proper shipping name from Table 3-1 as the technical name for UN 3077 — Environmentally hazardous substance, solid, n.o.s. and UN 3082 — Environmentally hazardous substance, liquid, n.o.s.; — Special Provisions A216 and A217: new provisions requiring additional tests to ensure stability of nitrocellulose; — Special Provision A218: new provision to clarify what can be classified as UN 3549 — Medical waste, Category A, affecting humans and Medical waste, Category A, affecting animals; — Special Provision A219: criteria for the transport of UN 2216 — Fish meal, stabilized; — revision to packing requirements including: — new provision allowing packagings to conform to more than one successfully tested design type and to bear more than one UN specification mark (4;1.1.2 and 6;2.1.15); — revision to the list of dangerous goods that do not need to be considered in the calculation of the “Q” value (4;1.1.9 e) 3)); — updates to references to ISO provisions that must be met for cylinders and closed cryogenic receptacles (4;4); — revision to test period for periodic inspection of cylinders containing fire extinguishing agents assigned to UN 3500 (Packing Instruction 218); — addition of an exception from the requirement to ensure complete drainage of flammable liquid fuel tanks for machinery that can only be handled in an upright position (Packing Instruction 378); — revisions to packagings for the sake of alignment with the UN Model Regulations and other packing instructions contained in the Instructions (Packing Instructions 457, 462-463, 464-465, 470-471, 478-479, 480-482, 487-491, 492, 553-555, 620, 870, 871, 872, 957); — renumbering of Packing Instruction 622 to 621 for sake of alignment with corresponding packing instruction in the UN Model Regulations; — revision to the criteria allowing dangerous goods of Class 3, 8 or 9 to be packed in the same packaging as Division 6.2 substances (Packing Instruction 650); — addition of provisions for the transport of UN 2216 — Fish meal, stabilized (Packing Instruction 956); — revisions to account for addition of alternate proper name for UN 3363 (Packing Instruction 962); — clarification of provisions for dry ice as a refrigerant packed in a ULD containing ID 8000 — Consumer commodities (Packing Instruction Y963); — addition of a requirement to Section II of Packing Instructions 965 to 970 for undeclared or misdeclared lithium ion cells or batteries discovered in cargo or mail to be reported in accordance with 7;4.5 (Packing Instructions 965 to 970); — addition of an alternate compliance statement on an air waybill for lithium batteries packed in accordance with Section II of multiple packing instructions (Packing Instructions 965 to 970); — addition of an exception from the requirement to ensure complete drainage of liquid fuel tanks for machinery that can only be handled in an upright position (Packing Instruction 972); — addition of a requirement for undeclared or misdeclared dangerous goods discovered in cargo or mail, for which exceptions from the Instructions apply, to be subject to the reporting requirements of 7;4.5 (Packing Instructions 650, 659, 965, 966, 967, 968, 968, 969); — revision to marking and labelling requirements including: — clarification of minimum height marking requirements for the UN number and the letters “UN” or “ID” (5;2.4.1); — revision to the permitted dimensions for the lithium battery mark (5;2.4.16); — revision to packaging requirements and tests including: — clarification of minimum height requirements for marks required on packagings other than inner packagings (6;2.1.1 and 6;6.4.1); — revision to the provisions for marking of the date of manufacture on packagings of types 1H and 3H (6;2.1.1 e)); — new provision for packagings conforming to more than one design type (6;2.1.15); — addition of compatibility requirement for drums (6;3.1.2 and 6;3.1.3); — revision to capacity limits for non-refillable metal aerosols and non-refillable receptacles containing gas (6;3.2.7); — revision to ISO references for construction and testing of UN cylinders and closed cryogenic receptacles (6;5.2); — clarification of marking provision for cylinders, closed cryogenic receptacles and metal hydride storage systems (6;5.2); 3 — revisions to operator responsibilities including: — revisions to safety risk assessment provisions (7;1.7); — revisions to provisions for the loading of battery-powered mobility aids carried to include dry and nickel- metal hydride batteries (7;2.13); — revision to the provisions for reporting of dangerous goods occurrences (7;4.6); — revisions to provisions for dangerous goods carried by passengers and crew: — addition of provisions for nickel-metal hydride and dry batteries (Table 8-1, Item 2); — revision to provisions for battery-powered mobility aids (Table 8-1, Item 4); — revision to provisions for cartridges of Division 2.2 (Table 8-1, Item 12). ___________________
Language:English
Score: 577158.2 - https://www.icao.int/safety/Da...sportOfDangerousGoodsByAir.pdf
Data Source: un
Microsoft Word - INS_CCFA_12e.docx CCFA Information document – Guideline with GSFA 1 Guideline on avoiding future divergence of food additive provisions in the GSFA with Commodity Standards Background CCFA has agreed that the GSFA needs to be the single source of Codex food additive provisions. (...) Yes Changes to food additive provisions through the GSFA1 Further changes to the Commodity Standard possible in consultation with the CCFA Consideration of new food additive provision(s) Is there an active Commodity Committee (with physical meetings) responsible for new or amended food additive provision(s)? (...) (ii) Consideration of other aspects of the new provision(s) leading to amendment to the GSFA, as appropriate.
Language:English
Score: 575138.5 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...mmittee/docs/INF_CCFA_DIVe.pdf
Data Source: un
For many years, RTAs either did not include any provisions on climate change or included a few cooperation provisions. (...) In addition, other provisions are found in a specific article on climate change in the chapter on trade and 4 This RTA has been provisionally applied with Peru since 1 March 2013 and with Colombia since 1 August 2013. (...) Most provisions on climate change provisions are worded in best endeavour language.
Language:English
Score: 575133.45 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...envir_e/climate_change_rta.pdf
Data Source: un
The general interpretative note to Annex 1A was added to reflect that the other goods agreements in Annex 1A, in many ways, represent a substantial elaboration of the provisions of the GATT 1994, and to the extent that the provisions of the other goods agreements conflict with the provisions of the GATT 1994, the provisions of the other goods agreements prevail. (...) A general interpretative note to Annex 1A provides that '[i]n the event of a conflict between a provision of the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade 1994 and a provision of another agreement in Annex 1A (…) the provision of the other agreement shall prevail to the extent of the conflict.' (...) In any event, our reading above of both provisions in their specific context does not indicate a conflict between these two provisions either.
Language:English
Score: 574690.53 - https://www.wto.org/english/re...i17_e/gatt1994_general_jur.pdf
Data Source: un
With a few exceptions, provisions on climate change are formulated in best endeavour language. 2 ENVIRONMENTAL PROVISIONS IN RTAS 2.1. (...) For many years, RTAs either did not include any provisions on climate change or included a few cooperation provisions. (...) Most provisions on climate change provisions are worded in best endeavour language.
Language:English
Score: 574508.54 - https://www.wto.org/english/ne.../news21_e/clim_03nov21-2_e.pdf
Data Source: un
Implementation of the Agreement The Agreement will enter into force when it has been ratified by two thirds of the WTO Membership. However, the SDT provisions allow each LDC to determine when they will implement each of the individual provisions as well as those provisions for which they will need technical assistance and support for capacity building. (...) C provisions Notify technical assistance required for implementation of Cat. C provisions 4 years 3 years 2 years 1 year Notify definitive dates of implementation for Cat.
Language:English
Score: 573688.04 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...radfa_e/tfa_ldc_brochure_e.doc
Data Source: un
PowerPoint Presentation José-Antonio Monteiro Gender-related Provisions in Preferential Trade Agreements Main Findings • Methodology: explicit vs. implicit gender-related provisions • Explicit gender-related provisions in PTAs are not a recent phenomenon… • … but their scope have only expanded significantly in the last three years • Gender-related provisions do not follow a specific and unique template • Cooperation is the most common type of gender-related provisions December 7, 2018 Methodology • Gender-related provisions: ‒ Explicit reference to gender ‒ Implicit reference to gender by referring to human rights, minorities, sustainable development or labour discrimination but without any direct reference to gender • Keywords-based textual analysis of 557 PTAs (incl. 292 PTAs notified to the WTO) PTAs • Preamble • Non-specific article • Specific article • Specific chapter • Annex Side document(s) • Side letter • Joint declaration • Memorandum • Protocol • Agreement Post-PTA document(s) • Joint declaration • Directive • Resolution • Agreement • … December 7, 2018 Inclusion of gender-related provisions is not a recent phenomenon … 557 2 75 243 0 100 200 300 400 500 600 pr e- 19 90 19 91 19 93 19 95 19 97 19 99 20 01 20 03 20 05 20 07 20 09 20 11 20 13 20 15 20 17 Cu m ul at iv e nu m be r o f P TA s Year of signature All Explicit provisions Implicit and/or explicit provisions December 7, 2018 … but scope of gender-related provisions has expanded only recently 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 45 19 90 19 92 19 94 19 96 19 98 20 00 20 02 20 04 20 06 20 08 20 10 20 12 20 14 20 16 20 18 N um be r o f e xp lic it ge nd er -r el at ed p ro vi sio ns Year of signature North-North PTA North-South PTA South-South PTA CAN-ISR ECOWAS COMESA EAC CHL-URY ARG-CHL CAN-CHL EU-CACM AUS-PER USMCA CPTPP Cotonou EU EEA EU-ZAF EU-CHL ESAS-EU EU-UKR December 7, 2018 Note: Each node is a PTA Gender-related provisions do not follow a specific and unique template… … but most PTAs share one common type of gender-related provisions Note: Each node is a country North-North South-South North-South Cooperation provisions are the most common gender-related provisions 4 4 3 8 4 62 4 7 35 15 2 Dispute settlement Consultations Relation with other chapters/agreements Institutional arrangements Transparency Cooperation Corporate social responsibility Exemptions/Reservation measures Domestic gender-related policies International agreements and instruments Principles Definitions Note: Number of PTAs December 7, 2018 Thank you for your attention! Conference on Trade and Gender Slide Number 1 Main Findings Methodology Inclusion of gender-related provisions is not a recent phenomenon … Gender-related provisions do not follow a specific and unique template… Cooperation provisions are the most common gender-related provisions Slide Number 7
Language:English
Score: 573447.2 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...jose_genderinptas_jam_rev4.pdf
Data Source: un