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CGA: Compressed Gas Association, Inc.

CGA, the Compressed Gas Association, is a nonprofit organization that develops and publishes standards related to the equipment and supply chain used in the compressed gas industry. Headquartered near Washington, D.C., United States, CGA standards have been adopted by governmental agencies in the United States and Canada. CGA standards are agreed upon by over 125 contributing member companies across the world. CGA also serves as the administrator for the U.S. TAGs (United States Technical Advisory Group) to ISO/TCs 58, 197 and 220 (International Organization for Standardization/Technical Committee) and to many of the subcommittees for ISO/TC 58. Standards from CGA are available both individually, directly through the ANSI webstore, and as part of a Standards Subscription. If you or your organization are interested in easy, managed, online access to standards that can be shared, a Standards Subscription may be what you need - please contact us at: StandardsSubscriptions@ansi.org or 1-212-642-4980 or Request Proposal Price.

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ANSI/CGA G-2.1-2014

Requirements for the Storage and Handling of Anhydrous Ammonia (an American National Standard)

This standard is intended to apply to the design, construction, repair, alteration, location, installation, and operation of anhydrous ammonia systems including refrigerated ammonia storage systems.


CGA G-4.1-2018

Cleaning Equipment for Oxygen Service - seventh edition

This publication describes the cleaning methods and requirements for equipment used in the production, storage, distribution, and use of liquid and gaseous oxygen to reduce the risk of fire, explosion, or promotion of combustion. Cleaning in accordance with this publication is required for all surfaces in contact with a gas or liquid that has an oxygen concentration greater than 23.5%. Examples of such equipment include stationary storage tanks, road tankers, and rail cars; pressure vessels such as heat exchangers and distillation columns; compressors and pumps; and associated piping, valves, and instrumentation. However, the cleaning methods and requirements are not limited to this equipment. With modifications, these methods may be used for cleaning other oxygen and oxidizer (e.g., fluorine, nitrogen trifluoride, nitrous oxide) service equipment such as cylinders, cylinder valves, cylinder regulators, welding torches, and pipelines where regulatory requirements do not specify cleaning methods.


CGA P-1-2015

Standard for Safe Handling of Compressed Gases in Containers - 12th Edition

Users of compressed gas shall become familiar with the properties and inherent hazards of the products they use.áValuable information about each specific gas is contained in its product labeling and safety data sheet (SDS). Read this information and inform others of the importance of understanding and applying the precautions established within the available safety literature.


ANSI/CGA G-13-2016

Storage and Handling of Silane and Silane Mixtures

This standard governs the installation of systems and sources that are used to store, transfer, or contain silane or silane mixtures. This standard includes guidance for siting, design of equipment, piping and controls, and the fabrication and installation of silane gas storage and closed-use systems. Additional guidance on operational steps associated with the use of silane and silane mixtures as well as fire protection, gas monitoring, ventilation, and related safeguards are provided.


CGA G-5.5-2014

Hydrogen Vent Systems

This publication presents design guidelines for hydrogen vent systems used in gaseous and liquid hydrogen systems at user sites and provides recommendations for safe operation of these vents. It begins at the discharge port of safety devices and other components that control the release of hydrogen and ends at the point where hydrogen concentration in the atmosphere is below the lower flammable limits. It also provides information on the production, transportation, handling, and storage of compressed hydrogen, cryogenic liquid hydrogen, and related products. Additional information on hydrogen can be found in CGA G-5,Hydrogen, CGA G-5.4, Standard for Hydrogen Piping Systems at User Locations, CGA Handbook of Compressed Gases, and NFPA 55, Compressed Gases and Cryogenic Fluids Code [1, 2, 3, 4].1Pressure relief devices (PRDs) for cylinders and tube trailers required by U.S. Department of Transportation(DOT) in Title 49 of the U.S Code of Federal Regulations (49 CFR) are not covered in the scope of this publication[5].


CGA P-18-2013

Standard for Bulk Inert Gas Systems (an American National Standard) - 4th Edition

The purpose of this standard is to provide information on installation of bulk inert gas systems for argon, nitrogen, and helium service. This standard does not apply to carbon dioxide systems. For additional requirements on bulk inert gas systems at health care facilities, see CGA M-1, Guide for Medical Gas Supply Systems at Consumer Sites, NFPA 55, Compressed Gases and Cryogenic Fluids Code, and NFPA 99, Health Care Facilities Code. Bulk carbon dioxide system requirements are found in NFPA 55 and CGA G-6.1, Standard for Insulated Liquid Carbon Dioxide Systems at Consumer Sites.


CGA G-7.1-2018

Commodity Specification for Air - Seventh Edition

Describes the specification requirements for air including atmospheric air and air synthesized by blending oxygen and nitrogen in the proper proportions. Atmospheric air contains a large variety of trace constituents. It is impractical to set individual limits for many of these; however, this specification qualifies certain grades of air by limiting the concentrations of specific trace constituents.


CGA C-6-2019

Standard for Visual Inspection of Steel Compressed Gas Cylinders - 12th Edition

This standard provides cylinder users (requalifiers, owners, fillers, operators, etc.) with criteria to accept, reject, and condemn steel compressed gas cylinders.



CGA G-7.1-2018

Commodity Specification for Air - Seventh Edition

Describes the specification requirements for air including atmospheric air and air synthesized by blending oxygen and nitrogen in the proper proportions. Atmospheric air contains a large variety of trace constituents. It is impractical to set individual limits for many of these; however, this specification qualifies certain grades of air by limiting the concentrations of specific trace constituents.


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As the voice of the U.S. standards and conformity assessment system, the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) empowers its members and constituents to strengthen the U.S. marketplace position in the global economy while helping to assure the safety and health of consumers and the protection of the environment.

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