functionally acceptable and technologically and economically feasible" alternative to the chemical of concern is available, that alternative must be used within one year.
What does COC stand for?
COC stands for Chemical of Concern (environmental contaminant)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of COC
We have 308 other meanings of COC in our Acronym Attic
- Chabossière Olympique Club (French sports club)
- Chain of Command
- Chain of Confidence (Tupperware)
- Chain of Custody
- Chamber of Chat (Harry Potter fan site)
- Chamber of Commerce
- Change of Circumstance (various organizations)
- Change of Command (military)
- Change of Control
- Chart Overlay Copier
- Chief of Chaplains
- Children of the Cathedral (Fallout game)
- Chinese Olympic Committee
- Christ on A Crutch (punk rock band)
- Christian Outreach Centre (church, Brisbane, Australia)
- Church of Christ
- Church of Clancy (gaming community)
- Church of the Covenant (various locations)
- Circle of Chaos
- Circle of Confusion (photography)
Samples in periodicals archive:
When the beam passes through the plume of the chemical of concern, a portion of the beam's energy is absorbed by the chemical and the reduced reflection is measured to indicate its presence.
The statement concludes that BPA remains a chemical of concern, but more study is needed.
In a typical study, 50 male and female rats and mice are exposed to three different dosages of the chemical of concern.
However the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) has labeled them as a chemical of concern.
Short-term removal from exposure to the environmental chemical of concern may have diagnostic value; this short-term removal may also have palliative value while interventions that are more suitable for long-term case management are arranged.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] The new alliance is one of a number of recent UNEP efforts to establish a chemicals management framework for a chemical of concern, with programs now underway on mercury in products, and lead additives in gasoline.
The department would also be required to adopt regulations to establish a process by which chemicals of concern in products, and their potential alternatives, are evaluated to determine how best to limit exposure or to reduce the level of hazard posed by a chemical of concern.