NEC

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Related to National Electrical Code: National Electrical Safety Code

NEC

Abbreviation for:
necrotising enterocolitis
necrosis
neuroendocrine carcinoma
neuroendocrine cell
nonesterified cholesterol
not elsewhere classified 
Nursing Ethics Committee
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

NEC

Symbol for
2. Nonesterified cholesterol.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

Necrotizing enterocolitis (NEC)

A disorder in newborns caused by bacterial or viral invasion of vulnerable intestinal tissues.
Gale Encyclopedia of Medicine. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
The ICC decision to remove all restrictions based on building height in reference to the National Electric Code, contained in the 2003 ICC codes, and the NFPA decision to add new provisions in the 2002 National Electrical Code (NEC) to allow NM cable in any building permitted to be of Types III, IV and V construction and up to five stories in height will save the apartment industry up to $50 million in annual construction costs.
"And that is outright dangerous," asserts Earley, who serves as secretary of NFPA's National Electrical Code committee.
The company is dedicated to strict adherence of the National Electrical Code, as well as local safety requirements.
Unfortunately, this article contained a number of errors and interpretations relating to the National Electrical Code that need correction and clarification.
In an attempt to reduce the risk of electrocution and fires, the National Electrical Code requires specific types of outlets in certain locations.
It is engineered in accordance with UL 924 (Emergency Lighting Equipment) and NFPA 70 (National Electrical Code).
Intended as a practical guide for electrical system designers, installers and inspectors this volume provides clear guidance for complying with a variety of Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) and National Electrical Code (NEC) regulations.
The National Electrical Code allows most phase control dimmers to be used only with permanently installed incandescent luminaires, so they cannot be used to control wall outlets.
Follow National Electrical Code 110-11: Deteriorating Agents.
This allows users to eliminate the conduit when the cable is installed in accordance with cent National Electrical Code (NEC) amendments.
Backing up the plan was the National Electrical Code, which states that cord drops can hang straight down from busway as long as they are supported every 8 ft.
The text includes excerpts from the National Electrical Code, and a directory of further international and online resources for renewable energy.

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