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Download Dialing 911: Family Emergency QwikGuide eBook

by No Bull Communications

Download Dialing 911: Family Emergency QwikGuide eBook
ISBN:
0974426717
Author:
No Bull Communications
Publisher:
No Bull Communications (October 2003)
Pages:
16 pages
EPUB book:
1870 kb
FB2 book:
1772 kb
DJVU:
1421 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.8
Votes:
438


In many countries, dialing either 1-1-2 (used in Europe and parts of Asia) or 9-1-1 (used in the Americas) will connect callers to the local emergency services

In many countries, dialing either 1-1-2 (used in Europe and parts of Asia) or 9-1-1 (used in the Americas) will connect callers to the local emergency services. Some countries use other emergency telephone numbers, sometimes also depending on the emergency service. Some but not necessarily all emergency numbers are listed below. The common European emergency number is 112 (following Directive 2002/22/EC – Universal Service Directive) and also standard on GSM mobile phones.

911 is an emergency telephone number used in many countries in the Americas. Implementation of the two ITU approved emergency telephone numbers in the world: 1-1-2. On some networks, a GSM phone without a SIM card may be used to make emergency calls, and most GSM phones accept a larger list of emergency numbers without SIM card, such as 112, 911, 118, 119, 000, 110, 08, and 999.

The telephone number 911 is for emergency calls in North America Dialing 911 quickly connects a caller to a nearby Public Safety Answering Point (PSAP) dispatcher who is trained to route a call to local emergency medical, fire, and la. .

The telephone number 911 is for emergency calls in North America. To use it for any other type of calls, such as a prank call, could be considered a crime. Dialing 911 quickly connects a caller to a nearby Public Safety Answering Point (PSAP) dispatcher who is trained to route a call to local emergency medical, fire, and law enforcement agencies. Some dispatchers may suffer from critical incident stress syndrome.

Service members eligible to receive emergency communications regarding an immediate family member include: On active duty in the Army, Marines, Navy, Air Force or Coast Guard. An activated member of the Guard and Reserve of all branches of the .

To make this universal emergency number a reality, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) . The policy merged the costs of improvements into the basic rates that telephone companies charged their customers.

To make this universal emergency number a reality, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) partnered with the American Telephone and Telegraph Company (also known as AT&T) in late 1967 to figure out what the number should be. After mulling it over, AT&T proposed in 1968 that the numbers 9-1-1 should make up the new universal emergency phone number.

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An e-book about true emergencies. To read this book, upload an EPUB or FB2 file to Bookmate.

Emergency preparedness made easy. The "Family Emergency QwikGuide" distills mountains of official materials into a nutshell of crucial facts about coping with fire, earthquake, power blackout, hurricanes, thunderstorms, floods, chemical incidents and terrorism. It includes an emergency checklist, a babysitter checklist, emergency kit advice and instructions for calling 911 effectively. It's concise, practical, easy to use for the entire family, durable, and even washable.