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DG Cargo


Many articles for daily use in our living environment should be regarded as "dangerous goods" during transportation such as perfume (aerosol), pesticide, paint, resin, table tennis balls, batteries, BBQ charcoal and fireworks, etc.. These goods can easily cause fires, explosions or damage to the environment or life if there is an accident or leaking during transportation.

Dangerous goods (DG) pose a particularly high risk when transported in large quantities. They are more explosive, flammable, toxic, radioactive, or corrosive and harmful character to the environment. Therefore, we have to pay more attention to the safety of dangerous goods during cargo operation / stowage. In other words, shippers have to fill out DG declarations and other related documents for shipside and shore side to proceed with emergency measures under the IMDG Code.

In order to increase the safety of dangerous cargo.
We have a "Dangerous Goods Desk" to handle all affairs regarding dangerous cargos operation and the transportation-related issues. If you have any questions about dangerous cargo transportation, please contact the "Dangerous Goods Desk".

Classification class 1-9

  • Class 1: Explosives
  • Class 2: Gases
  • Class 2.1: Flammable gases
  • Class 2.2: Non-flammable, Non-toxic gases
  • Class 2.3: Toxic Gases
  • Class 3: Flammable liquids
  • Class 4: Flammable solids
  • Class 4.1: Flammable solids, self-reactive substances and solid desensitized explosives
  • Class 4.2: Substances liable to spontaneous combustion
  • Class 4.3: Substances which, in contact with water, emit flammable gases
  • Class 5: Oxidizing substances and organic peroxides
  • Class 5.1: Oxidizing substances
  • Class 5.2: Organic peroxides
  • Class 6: Toxic and infectious substances
  • Class 6.1: Toxic substances
  • Class 6.2: Infectious substances
  • Class 7: Radioactive material
  • Class 8: Corrosive substances
  • Class 9: Miscellaneous dangerous substances and articles

Items highlighted in red are prohibited items by Interasia
The numerical order of the classes and divisions is not that of the degree of danger.

IMDG Code Classification System

UN Test Procedure

By testing the dangerous goods according to United Nations test procedures (found in the United Nations Manual of Test and Criteria), the shipper must determine which of the 9 classes is appropriate for his particular dangerous goods.

9 Hazard warning labels

Stowage & Segregation