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Stowage of the Dry-Cleaning Solvent
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Figure 6-4. Dry-Cleaning Press
not smoke in areas where dry-cleaning solvent is stowed or used. All stowage areas should be well ventilated and checked regularly by the gas-free engineer. Do not stow dry-cleaning solvent near any substance that the solvent is not compatible with  including  strong  alkalies  such  as  sodium hydroxide, oxidizers such as calcium hypochlorite and sodium nitrate, or powdered metals such as aluminum. SANITATION To  protect  themselves,  personnel  working  in the dry-cleaning plant where they are exposed to dry-cleaning  solvents  should  receive  a  physical examination  on  a  schedule  determined  by  the medical  officer.  Dry-cleaning  personnel  should wear   clean   uniforms,   maintain   good   personal hygiene,  and  wash  hands  frequently,  especially after  visiting  head  facilities  or  handling  soiled clothing. Dry-cleaning facilities should be kept in a clean and sanitary condition at all times. The medical officer should provide the dry-cleaning plant with sanitation  instructions  and  inspect  the  dry- cleaning  areas  frequently.  The  medical  officer should   also   provide   a   copy   of   the   sanitation instructions to be posted in plain view in the dry- cleaning area. DRY-CLEANING   EQUIPMENT Dry cleaning, in spite of its name, is a washing process. Steps in the process are roughly similar to  those  for  washing  with  water,  but  the  dif- ferences  are  important.  The  equipment  used  in dry-cleaning  fabrics  is  listed  in  the  Naval  Sea Systems   Command’s   Navy  Laundry  and  Dry- Cleaning  Equipment  Catalog  and is currently used in  shipboard  dry-cleaning  plants. DRY-CLEANING    MACHINE The  dry-cleaning  machines  shown  in  figures 6-2 and 6-3 are generally used on most Navy ships. Figure  6-3.—VIC  dry-cleaning  machine. 6-7

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