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      Environmentally friendly motor

      Date:2021-01-11 10:05:46

      With the rising awareness of environmental protection, our motor products have also produced a variety of issues. The above diagram roughly shows the elements of the environment, and our correspondence must comply with the laws and regulations of various countries and the standards stipulated by the customers themselves. Also consider the use of the product and the destination of the export. However, the company believes that it is not only necessary to respond to social needs, but that it is the society that equates to environmental information sharing that gives Manpower to the motor its responsibilities and obligations.

      Reference: European Environment-related Directives

      ELV (End of Life Vehicle) Instructions

      "The European Parliament and Council Directive on Scrap Vehicles"

      In the EU (EU) sector, with the exception of certain exceptions, the materials and parts of cars that are prohibited from being put on the market after July 1, 2003 contain lead, mercury, cadmium, and hexavalent chromium. In order to prevent the generation of vehicle waste, the ELV Directive reduces the disposal of waste and establishes a mechanism for collecting, processing, and reusing scrapped automobiles for the purpose of reducing environmental impact.

      WEEE (Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment) Instructions

      "The European Parliament and Council Directive on Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment"

      The purpose of the WEEE Directive is to control the generation of waste from electrical and electronic equipment and reuse, recycling, and other forms of recycling when producing waste, and to reduce the amount of waste disposal. (The resolution was adopted by the EU mediation committee in January 2003) The target value for recovery, reuse, and recycling rates for various types of products is 50% to 80%. Manufacturers of electrical and electronic equipment in this category are required to bear the costs incurred for recycling, disposal, and recycling. The government of the joining country must encourage the design and manufacture of such electrical and electronic equipment to be easily disassembled and recycled. The RoHS directive was developed to supplement the WEEE directive.

      Restricting the use of Hazardous Substance directive

      "On the Restriction of the Use of Certain Hazardous Substances in Electrical and Electronic Equipment"

      Since July 1, 2006, EU has banned the use of six substances called cadmium, mercury, lead, and hexavalent chromium as well as brominated flame retardants (PBB, PBDE) for new electric and electronic equipment. This directive is aimed at minimizing the risk of environmental and health hazards. It is a supplement to the Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment (WEEE) Directive. For substances that are technically non-replaceable, it is permitted to waive the application of the directive.