Just use the memory key A is for ash. Anything that leaves an ash is a class A fire. So paper, wood, cloth would all be good examples of class A fires. Class B is liquids such as gasoline or oil. Class C is electrical fires and class D is a special class for metals that burn such as magnesium.
Rubber, wood, paper or plastic
No, binary numbers don't consist of ones and twos, they are ones and zeros.
Class A combustibles are generally considered to be ordinary items such as wood, paper, trash. Class A fires are extinguishable with a Class A fire extinguisher -(Water)
Fire and water
Class B extinguishers fight Flammable Liquid fires. The extinguisher classes: Class A: flammable solids Class B: flammable liquids Class C: fires involving electrical equipment. These agents don't conduct electricity. No extinguisher is rated as only for Class C fires; you will find Class B-C and Class A-B-C extinguishers. Class D: flammable metals Class K: kitchen fires
class A fire type
DOT class 6 division 1 materials consist of poisonous materials.
Fire and water
Class D, combustible metals.
Class A fires.
An electrical fire is a class 'C' fire. In addition, Class 'A' is combustibles that leave an ash. (Paper, etc.) Class 'B' is flammable liquids. Class 'C' is electrical. Class 'D' is a metal fire.
A class C fire is an electrical fire. A class C extinguisher is approved for electrical fires.
Consist means what it is made up of so... In my class at school there are 43 pupils which consist of 20 boys and 23 girls.