16 CFR part 1303
Coatings and similar surface modifiers in consumer products must contain no more than 0.06% lead.
TPCH (Toxics in Packaging Clearing House, earlier called CONEG, the Northeast Governors Association) is a coordinated regulation in the United States aimed at reducing the content of certain harmful substances in packaging materials. It was implemented in 1989. It requires packaging materials and individual The total content of lead (Pb), cadmium (Cd), mercury (Hg) and hexavalent chromium (Cr VI) in the packaging parts of
The maximum allowable limit of harmful heavy metals (lead, chromium, mercury, hexavalent chromium) stipulated in Article 11 of EU Directive 94/62/EC is 100 mg/kg, and its purpose is to protect groundwater sources and soil. The scope of implementation covers all packaging and packaging materials.
US PUBLICLAW 104-142
The federal statute of 1996, the Mercury-Containing Batteries and Rechargeable Batteries Management Act (US PUBLICLAW 104-142), came into effect on May 13, 1996.
Prohibit the addition of mercury to alkaline manganese batteries and carbon-zinc batteries;
Phased ban on mercury-containing batteries.
The EU Battery Directive 2006/66/EC is a directive on batteries and accumulators and waste batteries and accumulators. This directive limits the content of lead, cadmium and mercury in batteries, and also has detailed specification requirements for battery labels.