1. Fire (i.e. what to do if one happens)
- Don’t wear loose and baggy clothes when working with open flame.
- Clean up spills and other chemicals before, during, and after using the tools.
2. Burns/Scalds (i.e. how to treat)
- Run the burnt area under running water for 15 minutes or more.
- Keep the area open to air.
- Keep all containers closed and tight lids.
- Don’t use the same tools for different chemical containers.
4. Slips/Trips/Falls (i.e. how to prevent)
- Keep the floor dry at all time.
- Proper non-slip footwear.
5. Cuts (i.e. how to prevent/how to treat)
- Sharpen the knives so that it’s sharp and make cutting easy enough so there is not fighting with the knife.
- Keep the cutting counter area clean at all time.
6. Heavy Lifting (i.e. of a bag of flour)
- Proper lifting position – from the legs and straight back instead of bending at the back.
- Do not lift things too heavy and ask for help if the object is too big.
7. How to Prevent Food Poisoning
- Do not leave food in open air without concealment and out of fridge and freezer.
- Use clean tools, and wash hands before eating the food.
8. Waste Management
- Clean the containers before throwing things away.
- Make sure the organic waste is frozen or thrown away.
9. Personal Hygiene
- Wash hands entering the kitchen and before leaving the kitchen.
- Tie up long hair and loose clothings.
If my device can read to me then I can understand more about what I’m reading. This is because sometimes when I read, I get confused about the information that I read the device can also read at faster pace so this way, I could get a lot more information in shorter time. Sometimes computer reading to me is like watching a video with subtitle and not pictures.
What are the physical properties?
A physical property is any property that is measurable, whose value describes a state of a physical system. The changes in the physical properties of a system can be used to describe its changes between momentary states. Physical properties are often referred to as observables. They are not modal properties. Quantifiable physical property is called physical quantity.
What elements is it made of?
Almost 99% of the mass of the human body is made up of six elements: oxygen, carbon, hydrogen, nitrogen, calcium, and phosphorus. Only about 0.85% is composed of another five elements: potassium, sulfur, sodium, chlorine, and magnesium. All 11 are necessary for life. The remaining elements are trace elements, of which more than a dozen are thought on the basis of good evidence to be necessary for life. All of the mass of the trace elements put together (less than 10 grams for a human body) do not add up to the body mass of magnesium, the least common of the 11 non-trace elements.