Class II


Class II may refer to:

  • Class II antiarrhythmic
  • Class II appliance
  • Class II bacteriocin
  • Class II cabinet
  • Class II gene
  • Class II PI 3-kinases
  • Class II railroad
  • Class II star
  • MHC class II

Other articles related to "class ii, class":

IEC 60320 - Standards - Contents of Standards
... for instance, to connect a Protection Class II connector, which has no earthing, to a Protection Class I appliance inlet which requires an earth ... connecting a Protection Class I connector to a Protection Class II appliance inlet) is possible because it creates no safety hazard for the appliance user ... Class I appliances must have their chassis connected to electrical earth and require a coupler with earthing ...
Test And Tagging - Testing - Insulation Resistance Test
... rated voltage with values not exceeding 5mA for Class I appliances or 1mA for Class II appliances ... Alternatively, measure insulation resistance values are not less than 1MΩ for Class I and Class II appliances at 500 V d.c ... and placing 0 volt reference on the earthed parts of a Class I appliance or the external metal parts of a Class II appliance Nominal voltage is 230V AC ...
Shortline Railroad - Classes - Class II - Current Class II Criteria
... last major change of the upper bound for a Class II railroad was in 1992 this changed the Florida East Coast Railway from a Class I railroad to Class II ... Wisconsin Central, from being classified as Class I railroads this change was made at the request of the two railroads involved, as they did not wish to take on the extra cost and paperwork associated with Class I status ...
Leti Language - Grammar - Morphology
... according to whether their subject prefixes exhibit binding or not those of Class I do not, those of Class II do ... By default verbs are in Class II ... Certain verbs are lexically in Class I (like nòa 'advise'), together with all verbs with complex onsets (ssòrna 'cough') and denominal or ...

Famous quotes containing the word class:

    But the strong and healthy yeoman and husbands of the land, the self-sustaining class of inventive and industrious men, fear no competition or superiority. Come what will, their faculty cannot be spared.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)