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As required by Missouri statutes, device and commodity inspection personnel inspect large and small scales, grain hopper scales, taxicab meters, milk for quantity determination, prepackaged merchandise and method of sale of commodities. The program enforces the Missouri Egg Law and the Missouri Unfair Milk Sales Practices Act.

The Metrology Program tests, calibrates, and certifies standards for state agencies and private institutions. It is also the official keeper of Missouri’s primary standards of mass, volume and length. The Moisture Meter Program ensures the accuracy of all commercial grain moisture-measuring devices used in Missouri.

The program combines a variety of services. Petroleum dispensers, petroleum terminal meters and fuel delivery truck meters are tested for accuracy; premises where petroleum products are stored and/or sold are inspected for safety; metered LPG delivery vehicles and dispensers are checked for accuracy; and storage and handling of anhydrous ammonia are inspected for safety.

If you weigh or measure goods to sell to consumers, the law states that your equipment must be both suitable and accurate

The law also covers the manufacture and approval of this equipment, and lays down requirements about specific quantities in which certain goods must be sold.

Generally the law requires the majority of food, drink and other goods sold to the public to have their quantities indicated for the customer. This includes goods that are weighed or measured at the customer's request or packaged ready for sale.

Weights and measures legislation is enforced by Local Weights and Measures Authorities (LWMAs). Details of your LWMA can be found by entering your post code at the following link on the Chartered Trading Standards Institute website .

Local authorities’ trading standards departments deliver the local enforcement of most of the UK’s weights and measures legislation. To promote consistency and best practice, the Office for Product Safety and Standards (OPS&S) works closely with the national co-ordinating body, local government and the professional institute for inspectors of weights and measures - CTSI - as well as with regional groups of local authorities and individual inspectors.

For business specific advice contact your Local Authority Trading Standards Department who may be able to provide you with Primary Authority advice.

Preston-Thomas, H.. "Weights And Measures". The Canadian Encyclopedia . Toronto: Historica Canada, 2008. Web. 16 Jan 2008.

Preston-Thomas, H.. R. The Canadian Encyclopedia. (2008). Weights and measures . Retrieved February 22, 2018 From http://thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/weights-and-measures/.

Preston-Thomas, H.. "Weights And Measures." In The Canadian Encyclopedia. Historica Canada, 1985—. Article published January 16, 2008

As required by Missouri statutes, device and commodity inspection personnel inspect large and small scales, grain hopper scales, taxicab meters, milk for quantity determination, prepackaged merchandise and method of sale of commodities. The program enforces the Missouri Egg Law and the Missouri Unfair Milk Sales Practices Act.

The Metrology Program tests, calibrates, and certifies standards for state agencies and private institutions. It is also the official keeper of Missouri’s primary standards of mass, volume and length. The Moisture Meter Program ensures the accuracy of all commercial grain moisture-measuring devices used in Missouri.

The program combines a variety of services. Petroleum dispensers, petroleum terminal meters and fuel delivery truck meters are tested for accuracy; premises where petroleum products are stored and/or sold are inspected for safety; metered LPG delivery vehicles and dispensers are checked for accuracy; and storage and handling of anhydrous ammonia are inspected for safety.

If you weigh or measure goods to sell to consumers, the law states that your equipment must be both suitable and accurate

The law also covers the manufacture and approval of this equipment, and lays down requirements about specific quantities in which certain goods must be sold.

Generally the law requires the majority of food, drink and other goods sold to the public to have their quantities indicated for the customer. This includes goods that are weighed or measured at the customer's request or packaged ready for sale.

As required by Missouri statutes, device and commodity inspection personnel inspect large and small scales, grain hopper scales, taxicab meters, milk for quantity determination, prepackaged merchandise and method of sale of commodities. The program enforces the Missouri Egg Law and the Missouri Unfair Milk Sales Practices Act.

The Metrology Program tests, calibrates, and certifies standards for state agencies and private institutions. It is also the official keeper of Missouri’s primary standards of mass, volume and length. The Moisture Meter Program ensures the accuracy of all commercial grain moisture-measuring devices used in Missouri.

The program combines a variety of services. Petroleum dispensers, petroleum terminal meters and fuel delivery truck meters are tested for accuracy; premises where petroleum products are stored and/or sold are inspected for safety; metered LPG delivery vehicles and dispensers are checked for accuracy; and storage and handling of anhydrous ammonia are inspected for safety.

If you weigh or measure goods to sell to consumers, the law states that your equipment must be both suitable and accurate

The law also covers the manufacture and approval of this equipment, and lays down requirements about specific quantities in which certain goods must be sold.

Generally the law requires the majority of food, drink and other goods sold to the public to have their quantities indicated for the customer. This includes goods that are weighed or measured at the customer's request or packaged ready for sale.

Weights and measures legislation is enforced by Local Weights and Measures Authorities (LWMAs). Details of your LWMA can be found by entering your post code at the following link on the Chartered Trading Standards Institute website .

Local authorities’ trading standards departments deliver the local enforcement of most of the UK’s weights and measures legislation. To promote consistency and best practice, the Office for Product Safety and Standards (OPS&S) works closely with the national co-ordinating body, local government and the professional institute for inspectors of weights and measures - CTSI - as well as with regional groups of local authorities and individual inspectors.

For business specific advice contact your Local Authority Trading Standards Department who may be able to provide you with Primary Authority advice.

As required by Missouri statutes, device and commodity inspection personnel inspect large and small scales, grain hopper scales, taxicab meters, milk for quantity determination, prepackaged merchandise and method of sale of commodities. The program enforces the Missouri Egg Law and the Missouri Unfair Milk Sales Practices Act.

The Metrology Program tests, calibrates, and certifies standards for state agencies and private institutions. It is also the official keeper of Missouri’s primary standards of mass, volume and length. The Moisture Meter Program ensures the accuracy of all commercial grain moisture-measuring devices used in Missouri.

The program combines a variety of services. Petroleum dispensers, petroleum terminal meters and fuel delivery truck meters are tested for accuracy; premises where petroleum products are stored and/or sold are inspected for safety; metered LPG delivery vehicles and dispensers are checked for accuracy; and storage and handling of anhydrous ammonia are inspected for safety.



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