Owen FITCHBURG - A woman known as the "bird lady," and her menagerie of exotic pets, is safe after a gas leak that caused levels to register 7 percent above the lower explosive limit in an East Street home yesterday morning.
What does LEL stand for?
LEL stands for Lower Explosive Limit
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of LEL
We have 54 other meanings of LEL in our Acronym Attic
- Lake Erie Loop (fundraising event; Canada)
- Language Extended Lexicon (requirements engineering, ontology)
- Laughing Excessively Loud
- Laughing Extremely Loud
- Library of English Literature
- Linguistics and English Language (UK)
- Link, Embed and Launch
- Linkage Editor Language
- Live E-Learning
- Lower Earnings Limit (UK tax/pensions)
- Lower Exposure Limit
- Lowest Effective Level
- Labor Employment Law Association
- Lake Erie Landlord Association (Lorain, OH)
- Lantern of the East, Los Angeles (art show; Los Angeles, CA)
- Louisiana Education Loan Authority (Baton Rouge, LA)
- Louisiana Environmental Laboratory Accreditation Program
- Latvijas Evangeliski Luteriska Baznica (Latvian: Evangelical Lutheran Church of Latvia)
- Latvian Evangelical Lutheran Church in America
- Latvian Evangelical Lutheran Church
Samples in periodicals archive:
A single replacement, the Biosystems PHD6, equipped with only an oxygen sensor and a Lower Explosive Limit sensor, has been identified by the In-Service Engineering Agent (ISEA), NSWCCD-SSES Code 926, to replace both the Servomex and the Explosimeter.
The crew is exposed to a gaseous atmosphere in an upper or lower explosive limit where gas could ignite.
Ventilating the space will actually lower the concentration of the gas into the explosive range, between the lower explosive limit and the upper explosive limit, thus creating an explosive environment.
The lower explosive limit of methane has been known to be about 5% since the early 19th century.
Sensors deployed in this project will include Lower Explosive Limit (LEL) and Non-Dispersive Infrared (NDIR) for combustible gases as well as electrochemical and photoionization detectors (PID) for monitoring toxic gases and volatile organic compounds (VOCs).
C/926 has test data that shows the PhD ultra CO and H2S sensors will not work properly in the submarine atmosphere due to the hydrogen background, the data also shows that the oxygen and Lower Explosive Limit (LEL) sensors will work properly aboard a submarine.
Lannan said the gas generation would be measurable in parts per million of hydrogen sulfide, less than 1 percent, and it needed to be above 4 percent before it reached a lower explosive limit.