activities where involvement is only incidental to other tasks such as emergency responders providing incident manage- ment, commercial transporta- tion of pesticide related waste for disposal or recycling, or a waste disposal or recycling facility accepting or handling these wastes
manufacturing, formulating, or packaging (including bulk repackaging) by a registered pesticide producing establish- ment
use-dilution. a dilution specified on the label that produces the concen- tration of the pesticide for a particu- lar purpose or effect.
veterinarian. a person licensed to practice veterinary medicine in California.
weed oil. a pesticide, the label of which states that the product may be used, by itself, to control weeds, and that contains 70 percent or more of the following active ingredients: petroleum hydrocar- bons, mineral oil, petroleum oil, petroleum distillates, and/or aromatic petroleum distillates.
GLOSSARY • 131
work clothing. garments such as long- sleeved shirts, short-sleeved shirts, long pants, short pants, shoes, and socks. Work clothing is not consid- ered personal protective equipment, although pesticide product labels or regulations may require specific work clothing during some activi- ties. Work clothing differs from and should not be confused with a coverall. While coveralls must be provided by the employer, work clothing can be required to be provided by the employee. Short- sleeved shirts and short pants are considered acceptable work cloth- ing only under conditions expressly permitted by pesticide product labels.
workplace. the identity of the work area, e.g., the business operation or employer’s headquarters.
work site. the location of the work activity, e.g., the mixing and loading site, the field, etc.