pieces of European Environmental legislations
have been created. These are the ‘Waste
Electrical & Electronic Equipment’
(WEEE) and the ‘Restriction
of the use of certain Hazardous Substances’
Directives (2002/95/EC for RoHS and
2002/96/EC for WEEE) will affect Electronic
Equipment Manufacturers as well as
a Component Manufacturer, Dialight
BLP will be affected by the RoHS Regulations
and to address this, we modified all
non-complying parts to be fully compliant
by the end of 2005.
Equipment Manufacturers using Dialight
BLP’s components will require
this information in order for their
equipment to meet the requirements
of the WEEE Directive 2002/96/EC.
RoHS Regulations ban the placing on
the EU market of new Electrical and
Electronic Equipment (EEE) containing
more than the set levels of lead (Pb),
cadmium (Cd), mercury (Hg), hexavalent
chromium (Cr VI) and both polybrominated
biphenyl (PBB) and polybrominated
diphenyl ether (PBDE) flame retardants
from 1st July 2006.
assist users of the BLP and Belling
Lee range of products, we have produced
a list of part numbers that are already
with the current RoHS regulations.
These parts have undergone no change
in order to make them compliant and
have therefore always been compliant.
Please click the link below to view
The information on this list is accurate
and current today. BLP reserves the
right to make changes to this information
at anytime and without prior notice.
a part does not appear on the above
list, it means that it has undergone
a change to make it RoHS compliant.
products can now be ordered from BLP
as RoHS compliant.
To check the RoHS status of your stock,
please contact the Retailer or Distributor
where the goods were purchased.
information on this web page has been
formulated from, and contains excerpts
from, the DTI’s “Part
V - Draft RoHS guidance” RoHS
Regulations Government Guidance Notes,
Consultation Draft – July 2004.
is intended to assist those placing
electrical and electronic equipment
on the UK market to understand the
application of The Restriction of
the Use of Certain Hazardous Substances
in Electrical and Electronic Equipment
Regulations 2004 (The RoHS Regulations).
It aims to explain the Regulations
as interpreted by the DTI.
Regulations themselves should always
be read and understood (as they constitute
the law), in contrast with the DTI
guide, which is informative but has
no legal authority. In the case of
any doubt, it is advised that you
take independent advice, including
your own legal advice.
Customers should consult with their
own Country specific guidance and
their interpretation of the European
Directives 2002/95/EC and 2002/96/EC.
here for links and more WEEE and RoHS