Parts 100-199 of Title 49 of the CFR are considered the Hazardous Materials Regulations (HMR).
What does HMR stand for?
HMR stands for Hazardous Materials Regulations
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of HMR
We have 78 other meanings of HMR in our Acronym Attic
- Health Measurement Questionnaire
- Henry Marcus Quackenbush (nutcracker inventor)
- Her Majesty the Queen
- Heteronuclear Multiple Quantum Coherence
- Heteronuclear Multiple-Quantum Correlation
- Heteronuclear Multiple-Quantum Correlation - Total Correlation Spectroscopy (nuclear magnetic resonance technique)
- Her Majesty's Queensland Ship
- Hamrun (postal locality, Malta)
- Hardwood Market Report
- Hazardous Material Report
- Header Manipulation Rule (computing)
- Headquarters Maintenance Requirement
- Headquarters Modification Request
- Health and Medical Record
- Health Management Review (South Africa)
- Heavy Metal Removal (industrial wastewater treatment plants)
- Heavy Metal Rock
- Hierarchical Moderated Regression (decision theory)
- High Moisture Resistance
- Home Meal Replacement
Samples in periodicals archive:
HM-215K is the final rule which sunsets the Consumer Commodity provisions in the Hazardous Materials Regulations (HMR) and ushers in a new pair of marks, among other requirements, for Limited Quantities (LQ).
SabreTech still faces a possible USD500,000 fine when it is resentenced in a federal court for a 1999 conviction of wilfully failing to train its employees according to federal hazardous materials regulations.
Again, the user is considered the "shipper" of these commodities and is required to properly "classify" its used wipers prior to shipment to determine if it is subject to the DOT's Hazardous Materials Regulations (HMR).
Section X: Transportation Information - Material regulated as hazardous by DOT are covered under the Hazardous Materials Regulations, Code of Federal Regulations, 49 Chapter 1 subchapter C.
Larger grants averaging $400,000 are available to enforce those programs, so long as states adopt all the federal safety and hazardous materials regulations.
for allegedly violating US hazardous materials regulations.