This document specifies methods for recording the time history of the sound pressure produced either by shooting with calibres of less than 20Â mm, or by detonation of explosive charges of less than 50Â g TNT equivalent, within the shooting range at locations of interest, regarding the exposure to sound of the shooter, or any other person within the shooting range. The time history of the sound pressure can be the basis for further analyses of this type of sound at the locations of interest.

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This document defines the requirements for a two-components, high corrosion inhibiting epoxy primer.
The coating shall be suitable for use on suitably prepared metallic substrates, chromic acid anodised, or conversion coated aluminium alloys and other suitably prepared substrates.

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This document specifies the requirements for a two-components flexible polyurethane topcoat to be applied over EN 4687 and/or EN 4688 primers mainly for exterior aerospace applications.
The primer and the finish tested to this document will be from the same manufacturer applied in accordance with (i.a.w.) their instructions/Table 1.

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This document specifies methods of predicting the sound exposure level of shooting sound for a single
shot at a given reception point. Guidelines are given to calculate other acoustic indices from the sound
exposure level. The prediction is based on the angular source energy distribution of the muzzle blast as
defined in ISO 17201-1 or calculated using values from ISO 17201-2.
This document applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than
50 g TNT equivalent, at distances where peak pressures, including the contribution from projectile
sound, are less than 1 kPa (154 dB).
NOTE National or other regulations, which could be more stringent, can apply.

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This document specifies methods of predicting the sound exposure level of shooting sound for a single shot at a given reception point. Guidelines are given to calculate other acoustic indices from the sound exposure level. The prediction is based on the angular source energy distribution of the muzzle blast as defined in ISO 17201-1 or calculated using values from ISO 17201-2.
This document applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent, at distances where peak pressures, including the contribution from projectile sound, are less than 1 kPa (154 dB).
NOTE National or other regulations, which could be more stringent, can apply.

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This document specifies a method to determine the acoustic source energy of the muzzle blast for
calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent. It is applicable at
distances where peak pressures less than 1 kPa (equivalent to a peak sound pressure level of 154 dB)
are observed. The source energy, directivity of the source and their spectral structure determined by
this procedure can be used as input data to sound propagation programmes, enabling the prediction of
shooting noise in the neighbourhood of shooting ranges. Additionally, the data can be used to compare
sound emission from different types of guns or different types of ammunition used with the same gun.
This document is applicable to guns used in civil shooting ranges but it can also be applied to military
guns. It is not applicable to the assessment of hearing damage or sound levels in the non-linear region.
Suppressors and silencers are not taken into consideration in this document.

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This document specifies methods of predicting the sound exposure level of shooting sound for a single shot at a given reception point. Guidelines are given to calculate other acoustic indices from the sound exposure level. The prediction is based on the angular source energy distribution of the muzzle blast as defined in ISO 17201-1 or calculated using values from ISO 17201-2. This document applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent, at distances where peak pressures, including the contribution from projectile sound, are less than 1 kPa (154 dB). NOTE National or other regulations, which could be more stringent, can apply.

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This document specifies a method to determine the acoustic source energy of the muzzle blast for calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent. It is applicable at distances where peak pressures less than 1 kPa (equivalent to a peak sound pressure level of 154 dB) are observed. The source energy, directivity of the source and their spectral structure determined by this procedure can be used as input data to sound propagation programmes, enabling the prediction of shooting noise in the neighbourhood of shooting ranges. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of guns or different types of ammunition used with the same gun.
This document is applicable to guns used in civil shooting ranges but it can also be applied to military guns. It is not applicable to the assessment of hearing damage or sound levels in the non-linear region.
Suppressors and silencers are not taken into consideration in this document.

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This document specifies a method to determine the acoustic source energy of the muzzle blast for calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent. It is applicable at distances where peak pressures less than 1 kPa (equivalent to a peak sound pressure level of 154 dB) are observed. The source energy, directivity of the source and their spectral structure determined by this procedure can be used as input data to sound propagation programmes, enabling the prediction of shooting noise in the neighbourhood of shooting ranges. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of guns or different types of ammunition used with the same gun. This document is applicable to guns used in civil shooting ranges but it can also be applied to military guns. It is not applicable to the assessment of hearing damage or sound levels in the non-linear region. Suppressors and silencers are not taken into consideration in this document.

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The requirements of EN 9100 apply with the following clarification for software.
This European standard supplements the EN 9100 standard requirements for deliverable software and
contains quality management system requirements for organizations that design, develop, and/or
produce deliverable software and services for the aviation, space, and defence industry. This includes,
as required, support software that is used in the development and maintenance of deliverable software
and services. The deliverable software may be stand-alone, embedded, mobile application, or loadable
into a target computer
This deliverable software may also be part of services (e.g., cloud environment, web hosted solutions or
platforms).
Where the use of Hardware Description Language (HDL) or high order language is utilized as the design
source of electronic hardware [e.g., Application Specific Integrated Circuit (ASIC), Programmable Logic
Device (PLD)]; the organization and customer, and/or supplier shall agree on the extent of applicability
of this supplement.
NOTE For airborne electronic hardware guidance, see RTCA/DO-254 or EUROCAE ED-80. For operations
requirements, see EN 9100, clause 8.
Where Commercial-Off-The-Shelf (COTS) or non-developmental software is integrated into a
deliverable product, the organization and customer shall agree on the extent of applicability of this
supplement.
For the purposes of this document, the terms “product” and “software product” are considered
synonymous.
For the purposes of this document, the term “services” may be considered a product.

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This document includes EN ISO 9001:20152 quality management system requirements and
specifies additional aviation, space and defence industry requirements, definitions and notes.
It is emphasized that the requirements specified in this document are complementary (not
alternative) to customer and applicable statutory and regulatory requirements.
If there is a conflict between the requirements of this document and customer or applicable
statutory or regulatory requirements, the latter shall take precedence.
This International Standard specifies requirements for a quality management system when an
organization:
a) needs to demonstrate its ability to consistently provide products and services that meet customer
and applicable statutory and regulatory requirements; and
b) aims to enhance customer satisfaction through the effective application of the system, including
processes for improvement of the system and the assurance of conformity to customer and
applicable statutory and regulatory requirements.
All the requirements of this International Standard are generic and are intended to be applicable to any
organization, regardless of its type or size or the products and services it provides.
NOTE 1 In this International Standard, the terms “product” or “service” only apply to products and services
intended for or required by, a customer.
NOTE 2 Statutory and regulatory requirements can be expressed as legal requirements.

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IEC 62792:2015 specifies a method for measuring the electrical outputs, current and voltage, from electroshock weapons (ESWs) that deliver an electrical stimulus to humans. Manufacturers, medical researchers, policy makers, users, and other interested parties involved with different aspects of ESWs use a variety of different measurement methods, different terminologies, and different parameters to measure and describe the performance of an ESW. These differences generate confusion and misunderstanding within this stakeholder community, and this impacts the ability to perform accurate, reliable, and reproducible measurement comparisons. By developing a generally-accepted terminology, set of performance parameters, and test methods, this standard will facilitate accurate and precise communication for the parameters that describe the electrical output, current and high voltage, of ESWs. This improved communication will aid this stakeholder community in collectively developing uniform methods for describing the ESW output and its effect on human physiology consistently and accurately, thereby enabling the development of safe use performance standards/regulations by the appropriate standardization body.

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EN 16701 describes a method for assessing the deflagration to detonation transition (DDT) risk of an explosive material subjected to a mechanical threat. Testing applies to any compact solid explosive material.

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This Standard applies to the provision, development, use, improvement and disposal of defence products and services in accordance with Chapter 2 of Directive 2009/81/EC. It also applies to measures intended to maintain the operational readiness of products. This Standard supports project managers in the selection and use of applicable standards and standard-like documents.

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This Standard applies to the provision, development, use, improvement and disposal of defence products and services in accordance with Chapter 2 of Directive 2009/81/EC. It also applies to measures intended to maintain the operational readiness of products. This Standard supports project managers in the selection and use of applicable standards and standard-like documents.

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This Technical Report is applicable to any non-exempt military equipment.
This Technical Report does not affect the requirements to meet military standards.
This Technical Report only covers aspects related to EMC as covered by the EMC Directive
2004/108/EC and other directives that address EMC. In this respect there is no distinction between
civilian and defence equipment.
For the purpose of this Technical Report the term “military” is equivalent to the term “defence”.
Annex B describes Article 346 and Annex C provides the associated EC Council List of items under
Article 346 [12].
The definitions in EMC Directive 2004/108/EC of “apparatus” and “fixed installations” as applied to
military equipment are considered and guidance is given on applicability with the use of flow diagrams.
For apparatus, the use of military standards to demonstrate compliance with the EMC Directive by
using various assessment methods that do not use harmonised standards and a “gap” analysis tool for
comparison of military standard results with harmonised standards is presented.
This Technical Report also covers fixed installations using military equipment, and their impact on
neighbouring environments.
The conformity assessment procedures of EMC Directive 2004/108/EC have been reviewed and
guidance given on the applicability and contents of detailed technical EMC assessment.
Annex J includes some case studies to help clarify the extent and use of this Technical Report.

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This part of ISO 17201 gives guidelines for noise management of shooting activity at shooting ranges. The control of the noise received outside shooting ranges at specified reception points based either on measured or calculated sound exposure levels is specified. This part of ISO 17201 can also be used in the planning of new or reconstruction of existing ranges. It is intended to comply with all relevant local rules and regulations which imply a conversion of sound exposure level to other indicators as given in ISO 17201-3. This part of ISO 17201 applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent and pressures of less than 1 kPa at the reception point.

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ISO 17201-5:2010 gives guidelines for noise management of shooting activity at shooting ranges. The control of the noise received outside shooting ranges at specified reception points based either on measured or calculated sound exposure levels is specified. ISO 17201-5:2010 can also be used in the planning of new or reconstruction of existing ranges. It is intended to comply with all relevant local rules and regulations which imply a conversion of sound exposure level to other indicators as given in ISO 17201-3.
ISO 17201-5:2010 applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent and pressures of less than 1 kPa at the reception point.
NOTE National or other regulations, which could be more stringent, can apply.

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ISO 17201-5:2010 gives guidelines for noise management of shooting activity at shooting ranges. The control of the noise received outside shooting ranges at specified reception points based either on measured or calculated sound exposure levels is specified. ISO 17201-5:2010 can also be used in the planning of new or reconstruction of existing ranges. It is intended to comply with all relevant local rules and regulations which imply a conversion of sound exposure level to other indicators as given in ISO 17201-3. ISO 17201-5:2010 applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent and pressures of less than 1 kPa at the reception point. NOTE National or other regulations, which could be more stringent, can apply.

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This part of ISO 17201 specifies methods for estimating the acoustic source data of muzzle blast and explosions and the source data of projectile sound on the basis of non-acoustic data for firearms with calibres less than 20 mm and explosions less than 50 g TNT equivalent. This part of ISO 17201 addresses those cases where no source measurements exist or where the data necessary to calculate projectile sound according to ISO 1720 1-4 are unknown. An example of this situation would be measuring projectile sound from shot guns pellets. This part of ISO 1 7201 can also be used as an interpolation method between measurements of muzzle blast. Source data are given in terms of spectral angular source energy covering the frequency range from 12,5 Hz to 10 kHz and can be used as data input for sound propagation calculation.

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ISO 17201-2:2006 specifies methods for estimating the acoustic source data of muzzle blast and explosions and the source data of projectile sound on the basis of non-acoustic data for firearms with calibres less than 20 mm and explosions less than 50 g TNT equivalent.
It addresses those cases where no source measurements exist, or where the data necessary to calculate projectile sound according to ISO 17201-4 are unknown. An example of this situation would be measuring projectile sound from shot gun pellets. It can also be used as an interpolation method between measurements of muzzle blast.
It is not applicable to the prediction of sound levels for the assessment of hearing damage and cannot be used to predict sound pressure levels or sound exposure levels below a specific distance where linear acoustics does not apply.

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This part of ISO 17201 provides a computational model for determining the acoustical source level of projectile sound and its one-third-octave-band spectrum, expressed as the sound exposure level for nominal mid-band frequencies from 12,5 Hz to 10 kHz. It also gives guidance on how to use this source level to calculate the sound exposure level at a receiver position. This part of ISO 17201 is intended for calibres of less than 20 mm, but can also be applied for large calibres. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of ammunition used with the same weapon. This part of ISO 17201 is meant for weapons used in civil shooting ranges, but is also applicable to military weapons. The computational method can be used as a basis for environmental noise assessment studies. The prediction method applies to outdoor conditions, straight projectile trajectories, and streamlined projectile shapes. Because of the latter, it cannot be applied to pellets. Default values of parameters used in this part of ISO 17201 are given for a temperature of 10 °C, 80 % relative humidity, and a pressure of 1 013 hPa. Annex A can be used for calculations in other atmospheric conditions. Particularly for calibres 20 mm, the spectrum is dominated by high frequency components. As air absorption is rather high for these frequency components, calculations are performed in one-third-octave-bands, in order to allow a more accurate result for air absorption to be obtained.

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ISO 17201-2:2006 specifies methods for estimating the acoustic source data of muzzle blast and explosions and the source data of projectile sound on the basis of non-acoustic data for firearms with calibres less than 20 mm and explosions less than 50 g TNT equivalent. It addresses those cases where no source measurements exist, or where the data necessary to calculate projectile sound according to ISO 17201-4 are unknown. An example of this situation would be measuring projectile sound from shot gun pellets. It can also be used as an interpolation method between measurements of muzzle blast. It is not applicable to the prediction of sound levels for the assessment of hearing damage and cannot be used to predict sound pressure levels or sound exposure levels below a specific distance where linear acoustics does not apply.

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ISO 17201-4:2006 provides a computational model for determining the acoustical source level of projectile sound and its one-third-octave-band spectrum, expressed as the sound exposure level for nominal mid-band frequencies from 12,5 Hz to 10 kHz. It also gives guidance on how to use this source level to calculate the sound exposure level at a receiver position.
ISO 17201-4:2006 is intended for calibres of less than 20 mm, but can also be applied for large calibres. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of ammunition used with the same weapon. This part of ISO 17201 is meant for weapons used in civil shooting ranges, but is also applicable to military weapons.

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ISO 17201-4:2006 provides a computational model for determining the acoustical source level of projectile sound and its one-third-octave-band spectrum, expressed as the sound exposure level for nominal mid-band frequencies from 12,5 Hz to 10 kHz. It also gives guidance on how to use this source level to calculate the sound exposure level at a receiver position. ISO 17201-4:2006 is intended for calibres of less than 20 mm, but can also be applied for large calibres. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of ammunition used with the same weapon. This part of ISO 17201 is meant for weapons used in civil shooting ranges, but is also applicable to military weapons.

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D124/093: Referred to CLC/TC 205

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This European Standard defines the requirements for a two components, high corrosion inhibiting epoxy primer. The coating should be suitable for use on suitably prepared metallic substrates, chromic acid anodized or conversion coated aluminium alloys, fibre reinforced composite materials and other suitably prepared substrates.

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This part of ISO 17201 specifies methods of predicting sound exposure levels of shooting sound for a single shot at a given reception point. Guidelines are given to calculate other acoustic indices from the sound exposure level. The prediction is based on the angular source energy distribution of the muzzle blast as defined in ISO 17201-1 or calculated using values from ISO 17201-2. This part of ISO 17201 applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent, at distances where peak pressures, including the contribution from projectile sound, are less than 1 kPa (154 dB).

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ISO 17201-3:2010 specifies methods of predicting sound exposure levels of shooting sound for a single shot at a given reception point. Guidelines are given to calculate other acoustic indices from the sound exposure level. The prediction is based on the angular source energy distribution of the muzzle blast as defined in ISO 17201-1 or calculated using values from ISO 17201-2.
ISO 17201-3:2010 applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent, including the projectile sound, and is applicable at distances where peak pressures are less than 1 kPa (154 dB).
NOTE National or other regulations, which could be more stringent, can apply.

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ISO - Taking over of an ISO Technical Corrigendum

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ISO 17201-1:2005 specifies a method to determine the acoustic source energy of the muzzle blast for calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent. It is applicable at distances where peak pressures less than 1 kPa (equivalent to a peak sound pressure level of 154 dB) are observed. The source energy, directivity of the source and their spectral structure determined by this procedure can be used as input data to sound propagation programmes, enabling prediction of shooting noise in the neighbourhood of shooting ranges. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of guns or different types of ammunition used with the same gun.
ISO 17201-1:2005 is applicable to guns used in civil shooting ranges but it can also be applied to military guns. It is not applicable to the assessment of hearing damage or sound levels in the non-linear region.

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ISO - Taking over of an ISO Technical Corrigendum

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ISO 17201-1:2005 specifies a method to determine the acoustic source energy of the muzzle blast for calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent. It is applicable at distances where peak pressures less than 1 kPa (equivalent to a peak sound pressure level of 154 dB) are observed. The source energy, directivity of the source and their spectral structure determined by this procedure can be used as input data to sound propagation programmes, enabling prediction of shooting noise in the neighbourhood of shooting ranges. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of guns or different types of ammunition used with the same gun.
ISO 17201-1:2005 is applicable to guns used in civil shooting ranges but it can also be applied to military guns. It is not applicable to the assessment of hearing damage or sound levels in the non-linear region.

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The requirements of EN 9100 apply with the following clarification for software. This document supplements the EN 9100 standard requirements for deliverable software and contains quality management system requirements for organizations that design, develop, and/or produce deliverable software for the aviation, space, and defense industry. This includes, as required, support software that is used in the development and maintenance of deliverable software. The deliverable software may be stand-alone, embedded, or loadable into a target computer. Where the use of Hardware Description Language (HDL) or high order language is utilized as the design source of electronic hardware [e.g., Application Specific Integrated Circuit (ASIC), Programmable Logic Device (PLD)], the organization and customer shall agree on the extent of applicability of this supplement. Where Commercial-off-the-Shelf (COTS) or non-developmental software is integrated into a deliverable product, the organization and customer shall agree on the extent of applicability of this supplement. For the purposes of this document, the terms "product" and "software product" are considered synonymous. The requirements of EN 9100 apply with the following clarification for software. Exclusions to requirements in Clause 7 should only be considered after analysis of software attributes (e.g., size, safety, security, complexity, criticality, risk).

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This European Standard specifies requirements for a quality management system where an organization: a) needs to demonstrate its ability to consistently provide product that meets customer and applicable statutory and regulatory requirements; and b) aims to enhance customer satisfaction through the effective application of the system, including processes for continual improvement of the system and the assurance of conformity to customer and applicable statutory and regulatory requirements.

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1.1   General
This standard includes ISO 9001:2008 ) quality management system requirements and specifies additional aviation, space and defense industry requirements, definitions and notes as shown in bold, italic text.
It is emphasized that the requirements specified in this standard are complementary (not alternative) to contractual and applicable statutory and regulatory requirements. Should there be a conflict between the requirements of this standard and applicable statutory or regulatory requirements, the latter shall take precedence.
This European Standard specifies requirements for a quality management system where an organization:
a)   needs to demonstrate its ability to consistently provide product that meets customer and applicable statutory and regulatory requirements; and
b)   aims to enhance customer satisfaction through the effective application of the system, including processes for continual improvement of the system and the assurance of conformity to customer and applicable statutory and regulatory requirements.
NOTE 1   In this European Standard, the term "product" only applies to:
a)   product intended for, or required by, a customer;
b)   any intended output resulting from the product realization processes.
NOTE 2   Statutory and regulatory requirements can be expressed as legal requirements.
1.2   Application
All requirements of this European Standard are generic and are intended to be applicable to all organizations, regardless of type, size and product provided.
Where any requirement(s) of this European Standard cannot be applied due to the nature of an organization and its product, this can be considered for exclusion.
(...)

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ISO 17201-3:2010 specifies methods of predicting sound exposure levels of shooting sound for a single shot at a given reception point. Guidelines are given to calculate other acoustic indices from the sound exposure level. The prediction is based on the angular source energy distribution of the muzzle blast as defined in ISO 17201-1 or calculated using values from ISO 17201-2. ISO 17201-3:2010 applies to weapons with calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent, including the projectile sound, and is applicable at distances where peak pressures are less than 1 kPa (154 dB). NOTE National or other regulations, which could be more stringent, can apply.

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ISO 17201-1:2005 specifies a method to determine the acoustic source energy of the muzzle blast for calibres of less than 20 mm or explosive charges of less than 50 g TNT equivalent. It is applicable at distances where peak pressures less than 1 kPa (equivalent to a peak sound pressure level of 154 dB) are observed. The source energy, directivity of the source and their spectral structure determined by this procedure can be used as input data to sound propagation programmes, enabling prediction of shooting noise in the neighbourhood of shooting ranges. Additionally, the data can be used to compare sound emission from different types of guns or different types of ammunition used with the same gun. ISO 17201-1:2005 is applicable to guns used in civil shooting ranges but it can also be applied to military guns. It is not applicable to the assessment of hearing damage or sound levels in the non-linear region.

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