BS 6465 4: 2010 Sanitary Installations. Code Of Practice For The ….pdf

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BS 6465 4: 2010 Sanitary Installations. Code Of Practice For The ….pdf

It says,

Part 4 – Sanitary Installations
This section specifies the planning, construction and management of the different sanitary installations, their normal characteristics and their limitations.

4.1 Sanitary Installations
The term sanitary installation shall include all installations used to maintain or improve the condition of excreta (bodily wastes), such as houses, yards, drains, pipes, privies, sewers and pits, and shall also include structures and other buildings required to establish an effective system for the collection, treatment and disposal of excreta in a sanitary manner.

Since your example being a toilet rather then a septic tank is after the “collection, treatment and disposal” bit – and toilets fall under BS6451 Part 4 rather than BS6465 part 4 – I would assume that the Code of Practice mentioned is BS6451 rather than BS6465.

Detection of an RNA-binding protein-RhoB mRNA complex in apoptotic cells.
RhoB is a member of the Rho family of GTP-binding proteins that regulate the actin cytoskeleton and that are involved in cell cycle progression. Recently, the role of RhoB as a modulator of apoptosis has been demonstrated. In this study, we examined the interaction between the product of the RhoB gene and an mRNA-binding protein. GST-tagged RhoB protein was expressed in Escherichia coli and purified. In vitro binding experiments demonstrated that the N-terminal half of RhoB (aa 1-180) interacted with a major RNA-binding protein that is distinct from those previously described in apoptosis. A similar binding capacity for RhoB was detected in a HeLa cell lysate. Our data suggest that the N-terminal half of RhoB might be a new RNA-binding protein that regulates the actin cytoskeleton during apoptosis.Prenatal and postnatal Th1/Th2 immune responses in pre-eclampsia.
Th1 and Th2 immune responses are implicated in the pathogenesis of pre-eclampsia. In this prospective, controlled study we investigated whether pre-eclamptic women have altered Th1/Th2 immune responses, and the outcome for their babies, at the time of delivery. We studied 62 pre-eclamptic patients and 62 matched normotensive controls; all were below 32 weeks gestation and investigated perinatally. Fet


The Order in Council of 27 February 2017 (SI 2017/447) requires contractors to carry out ‘water testing of all domestic and all sanitary installations’ to ‘achieve a level of protection for drinking water supplies, dwelling places, sanitary installations and food premises.’

That order was subsequently amended to ensure that, if testing is not carried out or does not comply with requirements, the contractor, his or her agents, employees and subcontractors are liable to prosecution:

“(1) Where a test is not carried out in accordance with this section, or where a test is insufficient, by a construction contractor, and that failure has an impact on the drinking water or sanitation supply to a house or building or food premises, or on the health, safety, food or welfare of a person, that contractor, his or her agents, employees or subcontractors shall be liable to prosecution for a public offence.”

The current version of the Code of Practice (taken from the revised version) states in relevant part:

4.2 Testing of Primary Water and Sanitary Installations
4.2.1 Testing domestic and sanitary installations for compliance with domestic and health and safety legislation and local authority requirements
a. Before the commencement of works on or after the 19th November 2017, domestic and sanitary installations shall be tested against the requirements of domestic and health and safety legislation and local authority requirements by an agreed water testing service, appointed by the local authority, unless that is not practicable in which case a water testing service shall be appointed by the local authority.
4.2.2 Sanitary installations shall be tested against the requirements of the Housing Act 2004, the Health and Safety at Work Act 1974, the Food Safety Act 2009 and requirements as set out in Local Authority byelaws.
4.2.3 All tests must be carried out by an approved water testing service, nor shall it be lawful for anyone to carry out water testing independently and all such water testing may only be authorised by a water testing service appointed and registered by a local authority for the purpose.
4.2.4 Consent must be obtained from the owner of the premises for such water testing and the owner or occupier must be informed and given the opportunity to comment on the results of the testing.
4.2.5 Testing for compliance with EU Waste legislation
Water testing services shall be qualified to carry out testing for compliance with the European Waste legislation.