The Boeing Model 1 known as the B & W Seaplane, was a United States single-engine biplane seaplane aircraft. It was the first Boeing product and carried the initials of its designers, William Boeing and Lt. Conrad Westervelt USN; the first B & W was completed in June 1916 at Boeing's boathouse hangar on Lake Union in Seattle, Washington. It was made of wood, with wire bracing, was linen-covered, it was similar to the Martin trainer aircraft that Boeing owned, but the B & W had better pontoons and a more powerful engine. The first B & W was named Bluebill, the second was named Mallard, they first flew on 15 June 1916, in November. The two B & Ws were offered to the United States Navy; when the Navy did not buy them, they were sold to the New Zealand Flying School and became the company's first international sale. On June 25, 1919, the B&W set a New Zealand altitude record of 6,500 feet; the B & Ws were used for express and airmail deliveries, making New Zealand's first official airmail flight on December 16, 1919.
New ZealandNew Zealand Flying School Data from Boeing: HistoryGeneral characteristics Crew: 2 Length: 27 ft 6 in Wingspan: 52 ft in Wing area: 580 ft2 Empty weight: 2,100 lb Gross weight: 2,800 lb Powerplant: 1 × Hall-Scott A-5 Straight-6 piston engine, 125 hp Performance Maximum speed: 75 mph Cruise speed: 67 mph Range: 320 miles Rate of climb: 700 ft/min Bowers, Peter M. Boeing aircraft since 1916. London: Putnam Aeronautical Books, 1989. ISBN 0-85177-804-6. Photo of Boeing Model 1 in Raglan Harbour in 1920
ISO 14971 is an ISO standard for the application of risk management to medical devices. The ISO Technical Committee responsible for the maintenance of this standard is ISO TC 210 working with IEC/SC62A through Joint Working Group one; this standard is the culmination of the work starting in ISO/IEC Guide 51, ISO/IEC Guide 63. The latest significant revision was published in 2019. In 2013, a technical report ISO/TR 24971 was published by ISO TC 210 to provide expert guidance on the application of this standard; this standard establishes the requirements for risk management to determine the safety of a medical device by the manufacturer during the product life cycle. Such activity is required by higher level regulation and other quality management system standards such as ISO 13485. ISO 14971 is a nine-part standard which first establishes a framework for risk analysis, evaluation and review, specifies a procedure for review and monitoring during production and post-production. In 2012, a European harmonized version of this standard was adopted by CEN as EN ISO 14971:2012.
This version is harmonized with respect to the three European Directives associated with medical devices Active Implantable Medical Device Directive 90/385/EEC, Medical Devices Directive 93/42/EEC, In-vitro Diagnostic Medical Device Directive 98/79/EC, through the three'Zed' Annexes. This was done to address the presumed compliance with the 3 Directives, obtained through notified body certification audits and regulatory submissions that claim compliance to this standard. EN ISO 14971:2012 applies only to manufacturers with devices intended for the European market. For example: Use specific connectors that cannot be connected to the wrong component. Remove features that can be mistakenly selected or eliminate an interaction when it could lead to use error. Improve the detectability or readability of controls and displays. Automate device functions that are prone to use error when users perform the task manually. For example: Incorporate safety mechanisms such as physical safety guards, shielded elements, or software or hardware interlocks.
Include warning screens to advise the user of essential conditions that should exist prior to proceeding with device use, such as specific data entry. Use alerts for hazardous conditions, such as a “low battery” alert when an unexpected loss of the device’s operation could cause harm or death. Use device technologies that require less maintenance or are “maintenance free.” For example: Provide written information, such as warning or caution statements in the user manual that highlight and discuss the use-related hazard. Train users to avoid the use error; the third edition of the standard from 2019 differs from 14971:2007 not only by a new chapter structure, but by focus on the benefit-risk ratio. For this, the concept of benefit is now defined. In addition, there is a stronger focus on the "information from the production and the downstream phases"; some explanations or appendices from the previous standard are outsourced in ISO / TR 24971:2019. List of ISO standards ISO 13485 Medical technology Medical device Medical Devices Directive Clinical Engineering ISO 690 ISO 13485—Medical devices—Quality management systems—Requirements for regulatory purposes ISO TC 210—Quality management and corresponding general aspects for medical devices
Clube de Regatas Brasil, or CRB as it is called, is a Brazilian football team from Maceió in Alagoas. Founded on September 20, 1912, its greatest rival is Centro Sportivo Alagoano, it plays in white and red shirts and socks; the club was founded on September 20, 1912 by Lafaiete Pacheco, former member of Clube Alagoano de Regatas. He was dissatisfied with the precarious conditions of his former club. Aroldo Cardoso Zagallo, father of Mário Jorge Lobo Zagallo, worked at the club in 1913 as the football department boss. Four years in 1916, CRB bought an estate in Pajuçara neighborhood and built its football field where is now Severiano Gomes Stadium. A notable player for CRB is the footballing legend Roberto Firmino. CRB and CSA is a traditional Alagoas state derby. Numbers of the derby Games: 474 CRB wins: 171 Draws: 156 CSA wins: 148 CRB goals: 579 CSA goals: 606Biggest win: CRB 6–0 CSA on October 1, 1939 in the game, known as "Jogo da Sofia", a reference to a goat named Sofia and owned by CRB's forward Arlindo, as the goat is the number six animal in Jogo do Bicho.
Home stadium is the Estádio Severiano Gomes Filho. The club plays at Estádio Rei Pelé, which has a maximum capacity of 19,105 people. Campeonato Alagoano: 301927, 1930, 1937, 1938, 1939, 1940, 1950, 1951, 1961, 1964, 1969, 1970, 1972, 1973, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1983, 1986, 1987, 1992, 1993, 1995, 2002, 2012, 2013, 2015, 2016, 2017Torneio José Américo Filho: 11975Copa do Nordeste: 0Runners-up: 1994Campeonato Brasileiro Série C: 0Runners-up: 2011 Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Official website CRB-NET