Chrysler Standard

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Vehicle Engineering Approved Source List Required: Yes Volume: A Section: Page: 311

NO: CS-9003 Change: E


1.0 GENERAL. 1.1 Purpose of the Standard This standard provides vehicle environmental and occupational safety requirements as found in Chrysler’s Material, Process and Performance Standards. It establishes, consistent and coordinated product recyclability guidelines and targets to support: Employees' health Customers' health Suppliers' employee health The environment

for production materials and processes. This standard was updated in August, 1997 to include policy direction or objectives relative to ISO 1402X and 1404X draft requirements addressing Life Cycle Assessment, as well as EU directives dated April 1997 relative to vehicle recycability. 1.2 Scope of Application This standard applies specifically Chrysler Corporation and its suppliers and sub suppliers for materials and parts for vehicles designed or engineered for Chrysler or its subsidiaries for North American production or export. There may, in addition, be country or region specific requirements for dismantling and/or handling of endof-life vehicles. In these cases, specific accountability is as follows: - Specific area or country standards will be addressed by Chrysler International Operations. - Homologation issues relative to obtaining certificates for the sales of vehicles are addressed by the Corporation Vehicle Homologation staff. This group will provide separate standards to meet whole vehicle type and/or part approval. - Chrysler Parts and Service Division will develop a separate system to track recyclability, recycled content and regulated substances required by this standard, while utilizing this standard for all replacement parts. 1.3 Vehicle Paints Vehicle body paints applied by the car assembly plants, as well as those utilized on supplier painted parts shall conform to the requirements established by Paint and Energy Management and Stationary

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Environmental Compliance. Other parts of the vehicle shall conform to the requirements of this standard. 1.4 Coverage of this Standard This standard covers those materials and processes used in manufacturing or contained in the vehicle which: may be harmful to the occupational health or safety of Chrysler Corporation or supplier employees. could adversely affect the health of the customer. can have an impact on the recyclability of the vehicle. could cause deterioration of the environment.

This standard includes the following main topics: Topic Strategic Recyclability and Recycled Material Content Guidelines Strategic Recyclability of the Vehicle Strategic Recycled Content Strategic Variety of Plastics Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification (RSRC) Report Restricted – Regulated – European Controlled Substances Production Materials, Processes, Parts, Components, or Articles Additional Reporting Requirements Product Packaging and Labeling Statutes, Initiatives, and Regulations 2.0 MATERIAL & PRODUCT STRATEGIES 2.1 Material Strategies Where there is an approved material strategy, and that strategy has been approved by both Materials Engineering and Pollution Prevention and Remediation, suppliers may choose to use the defined material strategy while meeting the recycling guidelines set forth in this standard and/or completing a Life Cycle Management Analysis. 2.2 Production Materials, Processes, Parts, Components, or "Articles" 2.2.1 New Items None of the restricted substances listed in Table 5 (reference 4.1.2) shall be contained in any new materials, processes, parts, components or “articles”. Those Regulated Substances listed in Table 6 (reference 4.1.2) may not be used without express authorization by Chrysler Corporation and a supporting Life Cycle Management Analysis. (When their use is authorized, all proper safeguards must be in place.) Whenever a new material, process or part places a worker or the environment at risk for exposure to a regulated substance, these items, shall not be used without approval from Chrysler Corporation. To obtain this approval, the supplier must use the “Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification (RSRC) Report to: - Certify that the particular item, identified by part number and level of change, does not contain substances listed in Tables 5 and 6, or residuals of these substances. Par. 3.2 3.2.1 3.2.2 3.2.3 3.1.6 4.1.3 2.2 4.5 Appendix A Appendix B

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- Requested approval for the use of any regulated substance listed in Table 6 through Chrysler’s Production Restriction Screening Approval System prior to “Production Part Approval Process Warrant” submission. Request for such approval must be directed to the lead Platform Engineering Group. (Warrant submission requirements replace ISIR/ISLR sample submission – reference Production Part Approval Process Manual published by Automotive Industry Action Group – AIAG.) When substances found in Table 5 and 6 are used, a supplier must submit a Life Cycle Management Analysis, conducted by one of the sources approved by Pollution Prevention and Remediation. Also required is submittal of the Supplier Regulated Substances and Recyclability Certification in accordance with the schedule indicated in Section 1.5.6 of this document. Additional supplier reporting requirements are described in Section 2.5. 2.2.2 Carryover Materials, Processes, Parts and Components Those items classified as “carryover” are grouped into three categories: Those specifically identified for re-formulation Those that are going to be in production beyond the 1996 model year Those that are not planned to be in production beyond the 1996 model year If exposure to any of these items alter risk to a worker or the environment, approval from Chrysler Corporation is required for their use. 2.2.3 Carryover Items in Production beyond Model Year 1996 For items that are planned to be in production beyond 1996 model year, a list of carryover items which contain regulated or restricted substances, or include such substances as residuals (either on the surface or generated during processing) will be generated by Pollution Prevention and Remediation. This list will based upon a review by Chrysler’s Product Development Teams, Pollution Prevention and Remediation and the Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology Departments. For these carryover items, the supplier must submit the “Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification (SRSC) report to Chrysler within three (3) months of the date the item first appears on the list. This report must: - Indicate that the particular item, by part number, will not contain any of the substances or residuals listed in Tables 5 and 6 by the date specified on the list, or - Ask Chrysler to approve their continued use if the supplier intends such use of such beyond the date specified on the list. (This continued use must be re-authorized through Chrysler’s Production Restriction Screening Approval System.) The supplier must assure Chrysler that proper controls and/or safeguards are or will be in place by the date specified on the list. The supplier must also facilitate re-evaluation of the carryover item 18 months after it is initially listed, and reconfirm the values of the initial submission. At all times, the supplier must also ensure that the report on file with the Pollution and Remediation Group represents current production. 2.2.4 Carryover Items in Production For carryover items that will be in production after January 1997, the supplier must: - Re-evaluate the item and modify it to reduce or eliminate substances listed in Tables 5 and 6

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- Certify the item does not contain substances listed in Tables 5 and 6 unless proper controls and safeguards are in place, and the use of such substances have been re-authorized through Chrysler’s Production Restriction Screening Approval System - Submit to Chrysler a completed “Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification (RSRC) report describing: - Regulated substances used within the end item - Recyclability information requested No action is required for carryover items that will not be in production beyond the 1996 model year. NOTE: Service parts under the control or issue of MOPAR will be handled outside this system. MOPAR has established their own tracking system, and shall assume recovery, at MOPAR expense, of all vehicles and/or parts they introduce through service parts. 2.2.5 Changes Prior Chrysler Corporation approval is required for any proposed change to a material, process or part that affects a worker’s exposure to a regulated substance, or where the environment may be affected. This includes any part where a material or substance in material is altered by more that a + or – 5 ppm, or any part which includes a change in the process that affects health, safety, environment or other relevant conditions. Such proposed changed shall be directed through the lead Vehicle Engineering Platform and will require: - submission of a “ Supplier Regulated Material Substance and Recyclability Certification” report - approval through Chrysler’s Pollution Prevention and Remediation Group, Manager-Life Cycle Programs - an approved change notice (CN, APCN or PCN) - testing to met the requirements of PF-8500 and/or the Production Part Approval Process manual - resubmission of sample, reference section 3.1 - full disclosure of Chrysler’s Industrial Hygiene Department, reference section 2.5 - submission of a Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS) to Industrial Hygiene, reference section 2.5 NOTE: When any changes to production products and/or processes are made, it is the supplier’s responsibility to ensure that the “Supplier Regulated Material Substance and Recyclability Certification” reports are on file with the Manager-Life Cycle Programs, Pollution Prevention and Remediation Department. FAILURE TO MEET THE ABOVE REQUIREMENTS, OR AN ATTEMPT BY THE SUPPLIER TO SUBMIT RESTRICTED OR REGULATED SUBSTANCES WITHOUT BENEFIT OF REVIEW BY CHRYSLER, SHALL BE SUFFICIENT CAUSE TO WARRANT REJECTION OF SHIPMENTS AND/OR REMOVAL FROM THE CHRYSLER CORPORATION ENGINEERING APPROVED SOURCE LISTS (EASL). IN SUCH CASE, POLLUTION PREVENTION AND REMEDIATION WILL REQUIRE PROCUREMENT AND SUPPLY TO REMOVE THE SUPPLIER FROM THE EASL. 2.3 Pre-Production and Prototype Materials All Material Standards (MS) relative to substances identified in Tables 5, 6 and 7, require approval by Pollution Prevention and Remediation and Material Engineering prior to release. Pre-production and pilot materials, as well as materials and parts used in development testing, require a non-production part number before release (reference SMI-161). Test materials must have Material Safety Data Sheets and RSRC reports.

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Individual policy statements may address the use of specific substances. These are contained in the Policy paper in the Appendix. 3.0 RECYCLING 3.1 Key Regulations or Programs 3.1.1 Clean Air Act Amendments (CAAA) The CAAA identifies 189 substances of which 28 are listed in Table 5 and 84 are listed in Table 6. Foreign, state/provincial, or local regulations may classify additional substances as regulated and require compliance. 3.1.2 Pollution Prevention Act The Pollution Prevention Act drives measures for industry to incorporate into their environmental programs. This law stresses the avoidance of substances such as those listed in Tables 5 and 6 which contribute to pollution directly or indirectly through their processing. 3.1.3 Auto-Project The Auto-Project is the forum that state regulatory agencies have chosen to work with the domestic auto manufacturers to voluntarily remove substances such as those listed in Tables 5 and 6. 3.1.4 Cadmium Health Guidelines New materials should not contain releasable cadmium. Existing materials should be reviewed for proper controls or replaced whenever feasible. Chrysler's goal is to eventually eliminate the use of cadmium from its processes and parts. The use or continued use of cadmium must be specifically approved or reapproved by Chrysler Corporation for each application. In addition, effective immediately, for approved applications, if occupational exposure to cadmium or its compounds is 2.5 µg/m3 or greater or where significant exposure for example, ingestion can occur, the plant is required to provide monitoring programs, medical exams, engineering controls, personal protective equipment, emergency plans, and training. Refer to Code of Federal Regulations 29 CFR 1910.1027. 3.1.5 Re-processed Oils Suppliers of products containing reprocessed oils must be certified through Chrysler's Pollution Prevention and Remediation Department. 3.1.6 Vehicle Recycling BACKGROUND: In markets which are of interest to Chrysler, agreements and regulations for handling end-of-vehicle-life have been developed and are being enacted internationally. The Vehicle Recycling Requirements which follow address product-based requirements only. REQUIREMENTS: Recyclability is application dependent and is based on to a great extent, on the ease of dismantling the vehicle and segregating materials efficiently. The analysis of product/part recyclability is a requirement for all new products, as indicated in the 3rd edition of the Product Assurance Process (PAP). The supplier is required to provide recyclability information via the “Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification (RSRC) Report” detailed in Section 1.5.6. This report must be submitted within CS-9003, Change E, Page 5

the time frame specified by the responsible platform program manager in order to meet both program and regulatory reporting objectives. If specific timing requirements are not specified, the time requirements found in Section 1.5.5 apply. Failure to submit the report will have an impact on the supplier’s rating, and the supplier is accountable for keeping the RSRC report current at all times. The RSRC report does not negate PAP reporting requirements, which must also be complied with. Helpful tools to assist in the compliance of this standard are found in the appendix of this standard. Table 1, provided here, identifies the categories for recyclability and dismantling analysis. Plastic parts marking guidelines, required as part of all Procurement Actions, are mandatory for material identification. They are provided in PS-4480 based on SAE JI344. TABLE 1: RECYCLING AND DISMANTLING CATEGORIES Category Recyclable 1 2 3 4 5 6 Definition Part is remanufactured (ie. Starter transmission) Part or material is recyclable if the infrastructure and technology is clearly defined and functioning (ie. Body sheet metal). Part or material is technically feasible if the technology exists but the infrastructure does not exist (ie. TPO or RIM fascias) Part or material can be technically recycled in the laboratory but no industrial or commercial process exist (ie. PP and glycolysis) Part or material has organic material that could be recovered for energy but cannot be recycled (ie. Burning of synthetic tires) Part or material containing inorganic material and no technology exists for recycling or energy recovery.

Disassembly 1 2 3 4 5

Can easily remove part or material manually in one minute or less (i.e. Clip on pillar trim). Can with little effort remove part or material manually in one to three minutes (i.e. Fan shroud) Can mechanically or by shredding economically separate materials (i.e. Seat assemblies or windshield glass) Mechanical or shredding technology is under development (i.e. Instrument panel) No known process to separate part or material (i.e. Heated backlit glass or electronic components).

3.2 Strategic Recyclability and Recycled Material Content Guidelines This standard applies to new models and all new parts introduced with model year 1998, and addresses the policy regarding vehicle recyclability, recycled material content and substance reporting. Excluded are parts introduced by/for parts and service operations. These are the responsibility of the Chrysler Parts and Service Division; and are covered by standards and guidelines developed by them in conformance with this standard.

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3.2.1 Strategic Recyclability of the Vehicle Recyclability is defined, for this standard, as the dismantling and separation of products or parts with the goal of return - to use as a functional part or as a raw material for manufacture or utilization in another product. The expressed objective is to divert these materials from the waste stream. The guidelines are a reflection of the current direction under discussion in the European Economic Community and Japan (reference other countries requirements through Materials Engineering). The guidelines for strategic recycability of the vehicle, documented in Table 2 are based upon these global discussions. TABLE 2: STRATEGIC RECYCLABILITY OF VEHICLE INTRODUCED IN THE FOLLOWING MODEL YEAR (1) 1998 New Models Carryover Models 80% 75% 1999 82% 80% 2000 82% 82% 2002 85% 85% 2005 95% 85% 2010 95% 95%

(1) All values are by weight and include 5% for energy recovery. Values after 2002 for new models have a 10% energy recovery value included. For both new and carryover models after 2010 a 10 % energy value applies. NOTE: THIS TABLE SHOULD BE USED TO SET TARGETS FOR NEW VEHICLES AND WHEN CURRENT VEHICLES ARE REFRESHED. Individual Vehicle Platforms are responsible for evaluating these guidelines and determining whether specific vehicles are intended for markets where recycling regulator requirements or government/industry voluntary agreements apply. IF THE PLATFORM DETERMINES THAT A VEHICLE IS DESTINED FOR SUCH A MARKET, STRATEGIC RECYCLABILITY OF THAT VEHICLE BECOMES A PRODUCT REQUIREMENT. In all other cases, the recyclability of the vehicles is to be reported against the 3rd edition of the PAP and section 2.1.6 of this standard. 3.2.2 Strategic Recycled Content In an effort to simplify explanation of the Standard, the following definitions have been used for key terms: Recycled content: the portion of the product, part or material’s weight that was DIVERTED FROM WASTE STREAMS, either as post-consumer or post-industrial material content. Post-consumer: products or parts which have reached the consumer prior to diversion from the waste stream. Post-industrial: products, parts or materials which have BEEN DIVERTED FROM THE PRODUCTION STREAM AND ARE INDUSTRIAL WASTE OR BYPRODUCTS (sometimes referred to as factory scrap). Post-industrial scrap can be used to produce materials or parts in the same or a different process than the original. NOTE: WHEN CALCULATING POST-INDUSTRIAL RECYCLED CONTENT, US GOVERNMENT AGENCIES DO NOT ACCEPT THE INCLUSION OF FACTORY SCRAP AS POST-INDUSTRIAL RECYCLED CONTENT. TO FACILITATE ACCURATE REPORTING, CHRYSLER CORPORATION HAS ADOPTED THE SAME POLICY WITH REGARD TO FACTORY SCRAP. Recognizing that a policy of consistent recycled content represents a competitive advantage for Chrysler, targets have been established for the use of recycled material. In the interest of meeting this CS-9003, Change E, Page 7

goal, Table 3 (below) has been provided to assist Platforms in setting targets for enhancing competitive position. TABLE 3: MINIMUM RECYCLE MATERIAL CONTENT TARGETS (weight %)

Material Class Aluminum Total Ferrous Metal Total Plastic Other

1998 MY 5% 30% 10% 20%

1999 MY 10% 30% 10% 20%

2000 MY 15% 30% 20% 20%

2002 MY 25% 35% 30% 25%

2005 MY 25% 35% 30% 25%

2010 MY 30% 40% 30% 30%

GOALS FOR RECYCLED CONTENT PRODUCTS, PARTS AND MATERIALS ARE TO BE ACCOMPLISHED WITHOUT PENALTY TO CHRYSLER IN TERMS OF QUALITY, COST, WEIGHT, TIMING AND PERFORMANCE. PARTS WHICH INCLUDE RECYCLED CONTENT ARE EXPECTED TO BE EQUAL OR EXCEED THE PERFORMANCE OF PARTS PRODUCED FROM VIRGIN MATERIAL. Life Cycle Management analysis may be used to justify differences in acquisition cost factors ONLY when comparing different materials, formulations, process or recycled content. 3.2.3 Strategic Variety of Plastics IT IS NECESSARY FOR THE SUPPLIER TO MEET ONE OF THE FOLLOWING PLASTIC DESIGN CRITERIA, OR A LIFE CYCLE MANAGEMENT ANALYSIS MUST BE PERFORMED BY THE SUPPLIER OF THE PART/PARTS: - For mechanical separation, plastics must have a 0.03g/cm-3 density distribution difference. - If not mechanically separable, they must be compatible for recycling WITHOUT INCINERATION or have a confirmed dismantling rating of 1 as defined in Table 1. OTHERWISE, LIFE CYCLE MANAGEMENT ANALYSIS MUST BE PERFORMED BY THE SUPPLIER OF THE PART/PARTS. The format for performing this Life Cycle Management Analysis is described fully in the previous Section 1.5.3, Recycled Product, Part or Material Analysis for Single Parts and Components with Multiple Parts. As in the previous section, results of analyses will be included as an appendix to this standard and, if acceptable to the Platform, do not have to be performed again. 3.3 End of Life Vehicle Recovery European regulations have begun to mandate some form of vehicle end-of-life recovery by the original manufacturers of vehicles, and it has been widely suggested that end-of-life criteria could include factors related to product recyclability, recycled content, dismantling factors and manuals as well as regulated substances. The Swedish Producer Responsibility Ordinance, for example, places this a variation of this requirement on manufacturers for vehicles produced after December 1997. Questions regarding vehicle recycling may be addressed to the Vehicle Recycling Programs Department. 4.0 REPORTING REQUIREMENTS – RESTRICTED/REGULATED SUBSTANCES & ADDITIONAL REPORTING

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4.1 Requirements Approximately 1700 substances are regulated by international, federal, state/provincial or local government units. These are also identified by Chrysler Corporation as having a significant impact on the Corporation and its products. WHEREVER FEASIBLE MATERIALS AND PROCESSES SHALL BE FORMULATED TO ELIMINATE CONSTITUENTS THAT: - are listed in Tables 5, 6 and/or 7 - have been defined as hazardous by one or more government units - could possibly harm the environment or the health of customers and employees if not managed properly - could have a potential negative occupational safety impact This standard focuses on: - Foremost, eliminating the use of substance listed in Table 5. Exceptions must be negotiated with platforms and those offices identified in paragraph 1.5. - Eliminating or drastically reducing the use of substances identified in Table 6. Where a process involves or generates a regulated substance, altering the process to eliminate or diminish any risk. - Substituting non-regulated substances for those listed in Tables 5 and 6. - Promoting and facilitating recycling programs. Assuring that materials, products and processes containing regulated substances meet the recycling and waste disposal requirements identified within this document. Suppliers, manufacturers and assembly plants should examine or re-examine each of their products and processes to ascertain whether substances listed in Table 5 or 6 are contained in their products, or are generated during processing; and to see if they affect the recyclability as identified in Chrysler’s Vehicle Recycling Design Guidelines. 4.1.1 Restricted Substances The restricted substances listed in Table 5 are those which, when used in substantial quantities, have the potential to adversely impact the environment or human health. New materials, processes or components using or containing these substances will be screened routinely by Chrysler Corporation, and require suppliers to reformulate or redesign any materials or parts that use them. The presence of these substances may require a Life Cycle Management analysis to compare possible alternatives. When the materials cannot be reformulated, their use shall be minimized to the greatest extent possible. The risk of exposure from these restricted substances shall be determined by the Platform and representatives of those organizations identified in Section 1.6, “Chrysler’s Production Restricted Screening System”. Appropriate permits based on projected manufacturing requirements must be obtained if restricted substances are to be used, or if there is the potential for release to occur during processing. TABLE 5: RESTRICTED SUBSTANCES SUBSTANCE 1,1,1 Trichloroethane (Methyl Chloroform) 1,1,2 Trichloroethane Asbestos Asbestos (Actinolite) CS-9003, Change E, Page 9 C.A.S. NUMBER 000071-55-6 000079-00-5 001332-21-4 013768-00-8

TABLE 5: RESTRICTED SUBSTANCES SUBSTANCE Asbestos (Amosite) Asbestos (Anthophylite) Asbestos (Chrysotile) Asbestos (Crocidolite) Asbestos (Tremolite) Cadmium Cadmium Compounds Carbon Tetrachloride CFC 11 (Freon 11) (1) CFC 113 (Freon 113) (1) CFC 114 (Freon 114) (1) CFC 12 (Freon 12) (1) Chromium Chromium Compounds Ethylene Glycol (2) Ethylene Glycol Ethyl Ether Acetate Ethylene Glycol Methyl Ether Acetate Ethylene Glycol Methyl Ether Ethylene Glycol Ethyl Ether Lead Compounds (2) Mercury (2) Mercury Compounds Methane Dichloride (Methylene chloride) Methyl Ethyl Ketone N-Hexane Toluene ______________________________
(1) Identified by the federal government for phaseout in 1997. (2) Refer to the policy paper in the Appendix

C.A.S. NUMBER 012172-73-5 017068-78-9 012001-29-5 012001-28-4 014567-73-8 007440-43-9 Multiple 000056-23-5 000075-69-4 000076-13-1 000076-14-2 000075-71-8 007447-40-3 Multiple 000107-21-1 000111-15-9 000110-49-6 000109-86-4 000110-80-5 Multiple 007439-97-6 Multiple 000075-09-2 000078-93-3 000110-54-3 000108-88-3

4.1.2 Regulated Substances Chrysler will also screen the regulated substances, listed in Table 6, before allowing them to be used in new or carryover materials, processes or parts. These substances are targeted for reduction or elimination, and – if they are present – Life Cycle Management analysis may be requested to evaluate the selected material and possible alternatives. TABLE 6: REGULATED SUBSTANCES SUBSTANCE 1,1 Dichloroethylene 1,2 Dichloroethane 1,4 Dioxane 2-Acetylaminofluorene 2-Nitropropane C.A.S. NUMBER 000075-35-4 000107-06-2 000123-91-1 000053-96-3 000079-46-9

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TABLE 6: REGULATED SUBSTANCES SUBSTANCE 3,3 Dichlorobenzidine 3,3 Dichlorobenzidine Salts 4-Aminobiphenyl 4-Dimethylaminoazobenzene 4,4' Methylene Dianiline (MDA) 4,4' Methylene Bis-2-Chloroaniline Acetaldehyde Acetone Acrylic Acid Alpha-Naphthylamine Aluminum (Fume or Dust) (1) Antimony Compounds Arsenic Arsenic Compounds Barium Barium Compounds Benzene Benzidine Beryllium (1) Beryllium Compounds (1) Beta-Naphthylamine Beta-Propiolactone Bis (2-Chloroethyl) Ether Bis-Chloromethyl ether Butyl Acrylate Butyl Alcohol Butyl Benzyl Phthalate (3) Carbon Disulfide Chlorobenzene Chloroform (Trichloromethane) Chloromethane (Methyl Chloride) Cresylic Acid Cumene Cyanide Compounds Di-N-Butyl Phthalate Di-N-Octyl Phthalate (DOP) Diethyl Hexyl Phthalate (DEHP) Dimethyl Phthalate Ethylbenzene Ethyleneimine Formaldehyde Hexachlorobenzene Hexachlorobutadiene Hydrogen Fluoride (2) M-Cresol Managanese (1) Managanese Compounds ( 1) CS-9003, Change E, Page 11 C.A.S. NUMBER 000091-94-1 Multiple 000092-67-1 000060-11-7 000101-77-9 000101-14-4 000075-07-0 000067-64-1 000079-10-7 000134-32-7 007429-90-5 Multiple 007440-38-2 Multiple 007440-39-3 Multiple 000071-43-2 000092-87-5 007440-41-7 Multiple 000091-59-8 000057-57-8 000111-44-4 000542-88-1 000141-32-2 000071-36-3 000085-68-7 000075-15-0 000108-90-7 000067-66-3 000074-87-3 001319-77-3 000098-82-8 Multiple 000084-74-2 000117-84-0 000117-81-7 000131-11-3 000100-41-4 000151-56-4 000050-00-0 000118-74-1 000087-68-3 007664-39-3 000108-39-4 007439-96-5 Multiple

TABLE 6: REGULATED SUBSTANCES SUBSTANCE Methanol (3) Methyl Chloromethyl Ether Methyl-N-Butyl Keytone Methylene-bis-Phenyl Isocyanate (MDI) Molybdate Red N-nitrosodimethylamine Naphthalene Nickel (1) Nickel Compounds (1) Nitrobenzene O-Cresol Orthodichlorobenzene P-Cresol Phenol Polyaromatic Hydrocarbons (PAHs) Polycholorinated Biphenyls (PCBs) Potassium Cresylate Propylene Oxide Selenium (1) Selenium Compounds (1) Strontium Chromate Styrene Tetrachloroethylene (Perchloroethylene) Trichloroethylene Vinyl Chloride Zinc (Fume or Dust) (1) Zinc Compounds (1) ______________________________ C.A.S. NUMBER 000067-56-1 000107-30-2 000591-78-6 000101-68-8 012656-85-8 000062-75-9 000091-20-3 007440-02-0 Multiple 000098-95-3 000095-48-7 000095-50-1 000106-44-5 000108-95-2 Multiple Multiple 012002-51-6 000075-56-9 007782-49-2 Multiple 007789-06-2 000100-42-5 000127-18-4 000079-01-6 000075-01-4 007440-66-6 Multiple

(1) These substances are classified as regulated when processed. They are not regulated if they are used as an "article" and not processed. (2) Refer to the policy paper in the Appendix. (3) These substances are regulated only when the concentration exceeds 5% by volume.

4.1.3 European Controlled Substances Certain substances, controlled by usage, presence or application in Europe, will have the great impact on Chrysler vehicles, if imported. These substances are indicated in Table 7. Export vehicles must not use parts or components that contain these substances at a level of 1 ppm or more. If it is necessary to use one of these substances at 1 ppm or more, a Life Cycle Management Analysis is required. Effective June, 1997, exceptions can be granted only by the Manager, Life Cycle Programs in concurrence with the Executrive for Recycling. TABLE 7: EUROPEAN CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES SUBSTANCE Lead (elemental and compounds) Cadimun (compounds) Chromium (compounds) CS-9003, Change E, Page 12 CAS NUMBER Multiple Multiple Multiple

TABLE 7: EUROPEAN CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES SUBSTANCE Mercury PVC (Polyvinyl Chloride) CAS NUMBER 007439-97-6 009002-86-2

These substance should be expressly avoided by Platforms as they are currently being targeted by the European Union for elimination, except under specific use. In some cases, actual banning of the substance is being considered. The impact of this is expected to affect vehicles produced in CY 2000. 4.2 Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification Report Chrysler Corporation has developed a “Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification Report (RSRC)” data collection and reporting system – an Internet application through the Supplier Part Information System (SPIN). RSRC was created to facilitate: - reporting materials or substances used in products and processes - reporting recycling information - disclosing regulated substances Suppliers are responsible for compliance with this requirement and should utilize this system to submit data on parts supplied to Chrysler. Any questions on requirements should be referred to the Pollution Prevention and Remediation staff, Manager, Life Cycle Programs. The report is to completed in phases: - At 104 weeks before launch (or earlier), the supplier must provide general information on the part/parts they will provide for the specific model. This requires completion of the section on materials and regulated substances. - No later than 50 weeks before launch, the information on dismantling, recycling content and recyclability is to be completed, as well as any changes to the previous entries. - At launch, all information must be verified by the supplier. (NOTE: Service and Parts will need to establish their own tracking system to identify differences between materials and parts supplied by different suppliers and manufacturers, both for the regulated, restricted substances in this stand for post-consumer and industrial-recycled content, overall part recyclability and dismantling.) EACH SUPPLIER IS RESPONSIBLE FOR ASSURING COMPLIANCE WITH THE RSRC REQUIREMENTS. COMPLIANCE IS MEASURED AND REPORTED THROUGH CHRYSLER’S SUPPLIER RATING SYSTEM. If the supplier is unable to meet the recycled content targets identified in Tables 2 and 3, or has not performed the Life Cycle Management Analysis required, the supplier cannot complete the section referring to pre- or post-consumer content. As a result, the supplier’s score will be appropriately reduced. 4.3 Chrysler's Production Restriction Screening Approval System To assist in monitoring, controlling and eliminating unhealthy or environmentally unsound materials, an Information System (IS) screening and database has been created. This database contains information derived from the completed “Supplier Regulated Substance and Recyclability Certification (RSRC) Reports”. The screening will be on-line for review by: - Vehicle Engineering Office, Materials Engineering CS-9003, Change E, Page 13

- Vehicle Engineering Office, Vehicle Recycling Programs - Product Strategy and Regulatory Affairs, Pollution Prevention & Remediation - Employee Relations, Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology Department 4.4 Restricted and Regulated Substances Detection Limits for Reporting - Restricted substances (Table 5) must be reported if they are intentionally added at 1 ppm or higher. - Other trace substance must be reported if they are present at 100 ppm or higher. This reporting requirements is mandatory whether the release occurs at a Chrysler facility during manufacturing or at the end-of-life of the vehicle when the substance is disposed of or recycled. The part or material supplier must make this determination. IT IS SPECIFICALLY REQUIRED THAT CFCS (IDENTIFIED IN TABLE 5) BE REPORTED IF THEY ARE PRESENT INTENTIONALLY OR AS A TRACE ABOVE 1 PPM, OR IF THEY ARE USED IN ANY AMOUNT DURING THE MANUFACTURING OF THE PART OR SYSTEM FOR CHRYSLER. For steel and metals with accepted formulations, as indicated by The American Iron & Steel Institute, the formulations can be reported as the content for restricted substances. In the case of steel melts, when material additions are added to the steel, only the part produced from the steel must be reported. As an example of compliance with reporting requirements, non-leaded steel has up to 30 ppm lead content. It does not have to be reported because it is not intentionally added above 1 ppm, and is not a trace above 100 ppm. Excluded from this restricted and regulated substance reporting requirement are articles that do not require any or all of the following in Chrysler facility during manufacturing or processing: machining drilling molding adhesive joining during manufacturing or processing in a Chrysler facility

Reporting an article is required if substances are released during dismantling or recycling. Regulated substances (Table 6) must be reported only if intentionally added at 100 ppm or higher, or can be found as a trace at 1000 ppm or higher. Under these conditions, reporting is required whether the substance is released in a Chrysler facility during manufacturing or at the end of the useful life of the vehicle during the disposal or recycling. The information provided will serve as reporting levels for Chrysler and for the supplier to comply with regulatory and legislative requirements on the local, state, national and international levels. As a result, Chrysler and the supplier shall share joint liability for the disclosure. When levels requested for regulatory purpose are below those identified by this standard, suppliers shall report such levels immediately at no charge to Chrysler to a level as low as 1 ppm. 4.5 Additional Reporting Requirements Prior to shipment of any production material or use of any process, the supplier (Corporate or outside source) shall provide, at the request of Chrysler’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology Department: -- a full disclosure sheet identifying the constituents in the materials or process and a Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS)

CS-9003, Change E, Page 14

-- sufficient information relative to the health (employee and customer), employee occupational safety, and environmental effects of any product, material or process to allow review-for-compliance with applicable North American rules and regulations and Chrysler Corporation policies NOTE: Unless Chrysler’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology Department requests this information, “articles” and “ODD Box Items” (PS-7000 Items) are specifically excluded from the preceding two requirements. 5.0 CONTROLS 5.1 Production Part Approval Process General requirements for production part approval for production and service commodities are contained in the Production Part Approval Process manual published by the Automotive Industry Action Group (AIAG). 5.2 Changes to this Standard This standard shall not be changed without the concurrence of Chrysler's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology Department, Pollution Prevention and Remediation, Manager, Life Cycle Programs, Vehicle Recycling Programs Department, and Materials Engineering. Proposed changes should be brought to the attention of the Engineering Standards and Information Services Department. 5.3 Safety Precautions This standard does not purport to address specific application dependent safety concerns associated with the use of regulated substances by manufacturing, assembly operations, etc. It is the responsibility of the supplier to establish appropriate health and safety practices for the particular manufacturing process involved. 6.0 CONTACTS Car and Truck Assembly Operations, Quality and Product Engineering, Paint and Energy Management Vehicle Engineering Office, Materials Engineering Vehicle Engineering Office, Vehicle Recycling Programs, Chrysler Technology Center, Auburn Hills MI 48326. Product Strategy and Regulatory Affairs, Pollution Prevention and Remediation, Life Cycle Programs (CIMS 482-0001-51), Chrysler Technology Center, Auburn Hills MI 48326. Employee Relations, Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology Department 7.0 DEFINITIONS Article - A part that is added to the product without any additional processing (machining, finishing, etc.) by Chrysler Corporation and does not release regulated substances under normal use, for example a tail light lens. Auto Industry Pollution Prevention Project (Auto-Project) - The Auto-Project is a voluntary partnership between government and the auto industry to promote voluntary pollution prevention. The project

CS-9003, Change E, Page 15

emphasizes source reduction of persistent toxic substances that adversely affect the Great Lakes. Tables 4 and 5 list persistent toxic substances. Chemical Abstract System (C.A.S.) - A numeric system established by the Chemical Abstract Services and adopted by federal law to identify chemicals. Clean Air Act Amendments (CAAA) - Legislation passed by the U.S. Congress and several states which focuses on air emissions and technology to improve air quality. The Amendments to the Clean Air Act re-authorize the CAA and expand areas of enforcement and further reduce levels of emissions. The CAAA lists approximately 189 hazardous air pollutants (HAPs) which concern Chrysler. Customer - Purchaser or user of a completed vehicle or service item, including dealers and maintenance personnel. Environment - The term environment as used within this standard refers to the external (air, water, and land disposal pollution concerns) and to the interior of the completed vehicle. Hazardous Air Pollutants (HAPs) - Any pollutant placed on a list so identified in the Clean Air Act Amendments (CAA) of 1990 or amended by the EPA Administrator and presumed to have an adverse impact on the environment and/or human health. Hazardous Material - As defined in this document is any material specified by a North American regulation or statute or otherwise categorized as such by Chrysler's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology Department as being potentially adverse to the health or safety of the worker, customer, or the environment. Hazardous Process - A process which may release regulated materials into the environment, or that could potentially create health, occupational safety, or environmental problems during subsequent employee or customer handling. International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) - A United Nations' agency under the World Health Organization that identifies and classifies chemical substances in relation to their potential for causing cancer. New item - Within this standard the term "new item" refers to any new design, any alteration of an existing design which would result in a new production part number. This term does not encompass "articles" as defined earlier. Pollution Prevention Act - The Pollution Prevention Act stresses source reduction rather than waste management and establishes a hierarchical policy for environmental protection. This act focuses on prevention and reduction over control whenever possible. Regulated Substance - A substance identified by Chrysler Corporation and found on: - one or more Federal regulatory lists such as Clean Air Act and its amendments, Superfund Amendments Re-authorization Act, Auto-Project, EPA-Inventory of Toxic Pollutants - the state lists from Delaware, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Missouri, Ohio, and Wisconsin, - as well as the carcinogen list for IARC, EPA, OSHA, American Conference of Government Industrial Hygienists [ACGIH]). - Refer to Table 6.

CS-9003, Change E, Page 16

8.0 GENERAL INFORMATION Three asterisks “***” after the paragraph header denotes multiple technical changes to the paragraph. A triple asterisk before and after a string of text (***text***) identifies a single change. Certain important information relative to this standard has been included in a separate standard. To assure the parts submitted meet all of Chrysler requirements, it is mandatory that the requirements in the following standard be met. CS-9800 - Application of this standard, the subscription service, and approved sources Within Engineering Standards, the designations <S> <E>, <N>, <T> , or <H> will be substituted for the Safety, Emission, Noise, Theft Prevention, or Homologation Shields respectively. The designation <D> will be substituted for the Diamond symbol. 9.0 REFERENCES 9.1 Chrysler Corporation Engineering Documents (1) CS-9003 CS-9800 PF-8500 PS-7000 PS-4480 9.2 U.S.A. Statutes/Initiatives Auto Industry Pollution Prevention Project (Code of Federal Regulations) 29 CFR 1910.1027 (Code of Federal Regulations) 29 CFR 1910.1050 Clean Air Act Clean Air Act Amendments of 1990 Comprehensive Environmental Response Compensation and Liability Act Consumer Product Safety Act Federal Hazardous Substance Act Federal Water Pollution Control Act Federal Insecticide Fungicide and Rodenticide Act Occupational Safety and Health Act Poison Prevention Packaging Act Pollution Prevention Act of 1990 Hazardous Materials Transportation Act IS0 14000 Resource Conservation and Recovery Act Safe Drinking Water Act Superfund Amendments and Re-Authorization Act of 1986 Toxic Substance Control Act 9.3 Canadian Statutes Environmental Protection Act Hazardous Products Act Ontario Occupational Health and Safety Act CS-9003, Change E, Page 17

Transportation of Dangerous Goods Act National Pollution Release Inventory 9.4 Other References Product Assurance Process manual Chrysler, Ford, and General Motors, Production Part Approval Process manual, published by AIAG Vehicle Recycling Design Guidelines, available from the Engineering Standards and Information Services Department _____________________________ (1) Chrysler Engineering Standards are available to suppliers from Integrated Systems Development, Holland, Michigan, 49422 (Phone 616-396-0880). 10.0 ENGINEERING APPROVED SOURCE LIST Life Cycle Management Analysis The Traverse Group McLaren Hart Franklin Associates Ltd. 734-747-9300 248-358-0400 913-649-2225 Wendy White Ed Hogan William Franklin

11.0 BIBLIOGRAPHY Date Standard Originally (Initially) Issued: February 16, 1987 Department Name and Number: Pollution Prevention and Remediation; Dept. 0165 Contact/Phone No: R.J. Kainz, (248) 576-5496 Date of Change: June 14, 1999 Model Year - Effectivity Code - Disposition Code: Authority: Editorial. Change Level: E Description of Change: Removal of Cover Sheet, “Presentation Invitation”.


CS-9003, Change E, Page 18


The initial shipment to a facility of any product which contains regulated substances or may cause harm to human health, occupational safety, or the environment, as defined in the laws and statues, listed in paragraph 9.0, or in other appropriate legislation must be accompanied by a MSDS. All products (materials, parts, or components) shall be shipped in suitable containers and labeled in accordance with all applicable laws and regulations. In addition, labels should clearly state (in English or the using facilities local language as appropriate) the information in the following Table.


Chrysler Corporation Production Part Number Chrysler Corporation Material Standard Numbers Name and C.A.S. of any Regulated Substance contained in the part or material which is not specifically called out in a Chrysler Corporation Engineering Standard CS 9003 which require a label disclosure. Date of Manufacture Chrysler Corporation Supplier Code for the manufacturer of the product. Appropriate warning labels required by OSHA or US EPA or any state shall be submitted to the plant and Industrial Hygiene at least 14 working days prior to shipment to the plant.

APPENDIX A, CS-9003, Change E, A-1


B.1 Compliance Materials specified through the Chrysler Corporation material, process, and performance standards on Engineering drawings/CATIA models shall be formulated and used in such a manner as to comply with all applicable laws and regulations including those listed under section 9.0. B.2 Non-Compliance Failure to conform to the applicable laws and regulations can result in fines, penalties, and/or imprisonment imposed by civil authorities. In addition, Chrysler Corporation will remove the supplier from the Chrysler Corporation approved source lists. Pollution Prevention and Remediation will request Procurement and Supply to stop purchasing from the supplier.

APPENDIX B, CS-9003, Change E, B-1

APPENDIX C: ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY POSITIONS LEAD: Lead should be eliminated when possible. Only recycled lead should be accepted in our parts or materials. When a question exists whether to use lead or an alternative material a Life Cycle Management Analysis should be performed to determine the best business decision. Lead has been demonstrated to present both adverse environmental and health affects. Using of lead requires extended responsibility and liability to the Corporation and must be controlled. Position: When lead is required only RECYCLED (post industrial or consumer) lead should be used. Lead free plastics must be considered as well as lead free solder. MERCURY: Mercury has been banned in Sweden and proposed bans have been introduced in three states. Alternative substances, parts or materials should be selected based on a Life Cycle Management Analysis that addresses all the potential issues. Replacement parts will only be permitted for existing vehicles in Sweden through 2002. Position: Mercury MUST BE eliminated from new sources by Model Year 1998 and existing sources by Model Year 2000. CHROME (CHROMIUM): The usage of chrome on our cars and trucks is not prohibited provided no releases occur in our plants. When a release occurs steps must be taken to control the emissions. Recycling of Chrome materials and parts is an expensive operation and can add to the recovery cost of a vehicle. Position: Chrome parts should be provided to Chrysler as articles and be recyclable. CADMIUM: Cadmium is a heavy metal that presents environmental and health problems if not properly managed. During manufacturing, disposal and/or recycling the extent of exposure of individuals or the environment must be monitored, controlled and /or labeled. When considering the usage of cadmium, alternative materials or substances must be addressed. Substitutes may not be as durable or reliable but can meet regulatory requirements for the vehicle, therefore, these alternatives should be considered to avoid prohibitions or non-value added costs to Chrysler at End-of-life” vehicle recovery. Position: Cadmium fasteners shall be eliminated with the possible exception for safety applications, alternative engineering approaches should be incorporated for new product introductions. Switches should consider alternative contacts in areas where durability of the system does not warrant switch life beyond the system life. NOTE EUROPE DOES NOT CONSIDER FASTENING A SEAT BELT TO THE VEHICLE AS A SAFETY APPLICATION. PVC: PVC plastic used in the vehicle should be reduced where possible. Restrictions in Europe are expected and recovery is costly. European import models must find alternative materials for PVC. Under current European energy recovery guideline plastic can be incinerated to obtain energy. In many European and some North American incinerators temperatures are not high enough to destroy the dioxin produced be incinerating PVC. Costs to convert these incinerators are prohibitive. If this material becomes a material of choice in automobiles it is likely that bans on the usage will follow. Position: PVC will only be used for European exports when supported by a Life Cycle Management Analysis.

APPENDIX C, CS-9003, Change E, C-1

APPENDIX D: ANALYSIS OF RECYCLED PRODUCTS, PART OR MATERIAL FOR INDIVIDUAL PARTS AND COMPONENTS WITH MULTIPLE PARTS Targets in Table 3 (see section 3.2.2) are applied in the following cases: - When the total combined weight of parts from a single supplier providing three or more parts on a vehicle line is 1 pound or more. - When a supplier with less than three parts on a vehicle line is providing parts weighing 1 pound or more.

TO CALCULATE COMPLIANCE WITH THE TARGETS, TABLE 2 PERCENTAGES ARE MEASURED AGAINST THE TOTAL WEIGHT OF THE PART/PARTS SUPPLIED. Example: 3 parts (relatively equal weight) = total weight over 10 pounds -- first part – 100% post-consumer content -- second part – 50 % post-consumer content -- third part – 0% post-consumer content Overall recycle content from the supplier on that vehicle is 50%

IF A SUPPLIER REPLACES A PART CONTAINING RECYCLED CONTENT WITH A PART THAT DOES NOT HAVE RECYCLED CONTENT, THE OVERALL LOSS OF RECYCLED CONTENT MUST BE OFFSET IN THE VEHICLE. Example: 3 parts (relatively equal weight) produced in TPO -- one part with 100% recycled content is replaced with one of 100% virgin material -- the supplier must increase the recycled content in the remaining TPO parts to reach an equivalent recycled content overall

IF THE SUPPLIER OF THREE OR MORE PARTS WEIGHING MORE THAN 1 POUND FAILS TO MEET THE RECYCLED CONTENT REQUIREMENTS IDENTIFIED IN TABLE 2, A LIFE CYCLE MANAGEMENT ANALYSIS MUST BE PERFORMED BY THAT SUPPLIER. To assist suppliers in accomplishing this, three approved sources have been identified by Chrysler to conduct Life Cycle Management analyses, and the supplier must select from this approved group. (NOTE: section 7.0) A Life Cycle Management Analysis evaluates the impact on long and short term decisions. It integrates quality, cost, timing, performance and weight with environment, occupational health and safety, as well as recycling, to facilitate better decision making. The team which participates is comprised of members of the Platform team (engineer and management), Corporate staff (industrial hygiene/environmental/vehicle recycling/buyer-raw materials) and the supplier(s). Results are reviewed by the team and the Pollution Prevention and Remediation’s Manager, Life Cycle Programs. To simplify the process, where possible, the results of previous analyses are included in the appendix of this standard. They do not have to be repeated if the platform engineer agrees with the results. As other Life Cycle Management Analyses are conducted, they will be added to the appendix for future reference.

APPENDIX D, CS-9003, Change E, D-1

APPENDIX E: LIFE CYCLE MANAGEMENT ANALYSIS The following Life Cycle Management Analyses are available for review at the Pollution Prevention and Remediation Department.
Analysis Long Life Remanufactured EG Antifreeze Vs PG Antifreeze Date Dec 1994 Preferred Selection Long Life Remanufactured Antifreeze Remanufactured Rubber Non-Copper Advantage & Savings/Finding Environmental Impact reduced. Design of car Unimpaired. Increased post consumer content, equal cost. Non-Copper saves $14.23 per vehicle cost. Steel saves $74.23 cost/ vehicle over life. Cartridge TASO saves $92.24 cost /vehicle over life. Cartridge TASO saves $18.03 Cost/vehicle over life. $147,000.00 total cost savings per plant per year. $0.30 total per vehicle savings. Pending

Plastic vs Remanufactured Rubber Splash Guards Copper vs Non-Copper Brake Systems

Nov 1996

Mar 1997

Steel vs Plastic Oil Filter

Dec 1996

Steel Filter

Cartridge TASO vs Plastic Oil Filter

Dec 1996

Cartridge TASO

Cartridge TASO vs Steel Oil Filter

Dec 1996

Cartridge TASO

Lead vs Non-Lead Electro Coat (at one plant) Mercury vs Non-Mercury Switch Convince Underhood Lighting Chrome vs Non-Chrome Wash

Nov 1996

Non-Lead Electro Coat

Jul 1995 Jan 1996

Non-Mercury Switch Non-Chrome Wash

APPENDIX E, CS-9003, Change E, E-1


Separability is the critical function that all engineers must employ during engineering design. When separability is not possible compatibility is the alternative solution. Found below is a compatibility chart based on information received from the major resin suppliers to Chrysler. Individual charts are maintained by the Pollution Prevention and Remediation Department and can be reviewed. Please use these charts in the combining of plastic parts.
A B S A S A E P D M 4 E V A C P A P BT P BT //P C 1 1 P C P C //A B S 1 1 P C //P BT 2 1 P C //P ET 3 P E P ET P M M A 2 1 P O M P P P P E P P E+ P S P P O P P O +P S 3 3 P P S P S P V C S A N S M A TE O TP E TP O TP U


1 1

1 1

3 3 1 1 3 3 4 3 3 3 4 3 4 3 4

3 1

1 1

3 3 1 1 1 2 3 4 3 1 4 4

2 2 1 1 1 1 3 2 1 3 4

1 4 4

4 3 4 1

3 1 1 1 2 1 2 4 3 4 4 4

3 1 1 1 1 1 4 3 3 4 4

4 1 1 1 1 1 2 4 1 2 4 4

3 2 1 1 1 3 4 3 2 2 4 3

3 1 1 1 3 1 1 3 1 2 3 3

3 2 2 4 1 1 3 2 3 3

4 3 1 1 3 4 3 4 4 3 3 1 4 4 4 3

3 2

3 3

4 3 2 4 4 3 4 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 1

4 3


4 3

2 1

1 1





1 1

3 2 3 2 2 2 2 4 1 4 4 4

4 4 3 2 2 2 3 4 4 1 4 4

4 4 4 4 3 3 4 4 4 1 4

3 3 3 2 4 4 3 4 3 4 3 4

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

4 4 4

4 4 3 4 4 3 4 4 3 4 4

4 4 4 4 4

4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 4 4

4 3 1 1 1 1 4 3 1 4 4

3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 2 4 4

4 4

4 4

3 3 3 4 4 4 3 3 3 1

1 2 2 3 2 1 3 3 3 2 3

4 4 4 4 4

4 4 4

Very Good Compatibility Good Compatibility Poor Compatibility Non-Compatibility Data Unknown

APPENDIX F, CS-9003, Change E, F-1







P BT //P C


P C //A B S

P C //P BT

P C //P ET



P M M A 4 4 3 4 4 2 2 2 4 4 3 3




P P E+ P S 1 1


P P O +P S











3 2 4 3 4 3 2 1 2 2 3 3 1

2 2 3 3 3 1 1 4 4 4

4 1


4 3 4 3 4 4 4 4 3 2 4 3 3

4 3 1 4 4 4 3 3 4 1 3 3 3 2 3 4 2

4 2 3 4 4 4 1 3 4 1 3 2 4 3 3 4 1 3 3 3 3 4 2 3 3

4 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 4

4 3 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 4

4 3 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4

4 4 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 4

1 1

4 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 3



4 3

1 4 3 2

4 4 4 4

1 1 1 1 4 1 4 4 3 4 4 3

4 4 4 4 4 1 1 4 4 1 4 2

4 3 3 4 3 2 1 3 3 4 2


4 4



4 2

4 2



4 3

4 3 4 3 1 3 4 4



4 4 4 3 3 1 3 4 3

4 4 4 4 4 4 1 1 4


3 4 3 4 2

4 1

Very Good Compatibility Good Compatibility Poor Compatibility Non-Compatibility Data Unknown

APPENDIX F, CS-9003, Change E, F-2

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