Over deze norm
This part of ISO 21003 specifies the characteristics of pipes for multilayer piping systems intended to be used for hot and cold water installations inside buildings for the conveyance of water - whether or not the water is intended for human consumption (domestic systems) or heating systems - under specified design pressures and temperatures appropriate to the class of application (see Table 1 of ISO 21003-1:2008). It also specifies the test parameters for the test methods referred to in this part of ISO 21003. ISO 21003 is a reference product standard. It is applicable to multilayer pipes, fittings, their joints, and also to joints with components made of other plastics and non-plastics materials intended to be used for hot and cold water installations. This part of ISO 21003 is intended for use only in conjunction with all the other parts of ISO 21003. ISO 21003 covers a range of service conditions (application classes) and design pressures. It is not applicable for values of design temperature, TD, maximum design temperature, Tmax, and malfunction temperature, Tmal, in excess of those in Table 1 of ISO 21003-1:2008. The polymeric materials used for the stress-designed layers are the following: polybutylene (PB), polyethylene of raised temperature resistance (PE-RT), crosslinked polyethylene (PE-X), polypropylene (PP) and chlorinated poly(vinyl chloride) (PVC-C). The PE-X used shall be fully crosslinked and shall comply with the requirements of the relevant reference product standard (ISO 15875). Solid-wall pipes with thin outer layers (applied as protection layers or barrier layers, for instance) are not covered by ISO 21003 but are specified in the Amendments to ISO 15874-2, ISO 15875-2 and ISO 15876-2. The total thickness of such outer layers, including the thickness of the adhesives used, shall be < 0,4 mm.
|Nederlandse titel||Meerlaagse leidingsystemen voor warm- en koudwaterinstallaties in gebouwen - Deel 2: Buizen|
|Engelse titel||Multilayer piping systems for hot and cold water installations inside buildings - Part 2: Pipes|