Chemicals that can explode when heated or thrown on top of each other are the biggest danger of a chemical fire, according to the American Chemical Society.

The fire-fighting tips and answers include how to contain and contain and get out of a burning building.

The ACS has released a new “Guide to Chemical Fires” on the ACS website.

The new guide offers the latest advice for firefighting.

Here are some of the topics covered: Chemicals can explode, even when they are not in contact with each other, or when the temperature is very high.

You may need to use a large hose or use a hand pump to get the chemicals out of the building.

Make sure your hose is well-drilled and tightly secured.

The hose should be positioned at least a foot (25 centimeters) above the ground.

When the hose is tightened, it should move a few inches per second to the right or left, according a ACS press release.

If it moves too far left, it can start a fire.

The more you can see, the more the fire can be controlled, said Michael M. Pfeiffer, a firefighting engineer at the University of Maryland, who wrote the ACS guide.

In a building, a large open flame can cause significant damage.

To get the flames under control, you need to get your hand on the flame, but be careful not to touch it, Pfeffer said.

To extinguish a fire, you must make sure the flames are out of your hand, but don’t touch them.

The flames are hot enough to burn through the metal door frame and other metal objects.

You can extinguish the flames by shaking the building or by hitting them with a hammer, but the most effective way is to get on top and start hitting the flames with your fists, P Feiffer said in the release.

To put out the flames, you should use a heavy-duty brush and a hose brush.

Be careful not use your hands or feet, as the flames could ignite your skin or other skin.

Make it a point to get a high-pressure extinguisher for your hose.

You want a hose that will blow out flames and not drip water, Pfaffer said, noting that a water hose is much more effective at extinguishing fires than a hose.

If you’re not sure whether or not the flames have stopped, take the hose and move it to a higher place, such as under a balcony.

Pfiffer recommends you do this with your hose, rather than throwing it away.

If the flames continue, you may need help getting them under control.

If they have not stopped, try to keep moving them.

If that does not work, get a water pump or other extinguisher to blow out the fire.

If there is still flames, use a fire extinguisher.

The most effective extinguisher is a heavy, wide-mouth hose, Pffers said.

If your hose does not have a nozzle, use something that can be thrown out the window, such a a baseball bat.

If a high voltage electric spark is still in the hose, stop and put it out.

Pffaffers recommends you wear gloves to keep your hands safe while using a hose or hose hose nozzle.

The tips for preventing chemical fires include wearing gloves and wearing protective clothing, as well as using a handpump to blow the flames out.

Chemicals in a burning house or vehicle may cause a fire that spreads quickly, which can cause serious injuries or even fatalities.

There is no safe way to stop the spread of a fire when you are inside a burning vehicle or house.

To prevent a fire in a vehicle or a building: Put a small amount of water in a bucket or bucket of water and let it sit for at least 15 minutes.

Put the bucket on a fire escape or ladder that can reach down from the building and keep the bucket upright and the hose close to the building, Pfailler said on the release website.

Make a plan to get outside and start using a fire hose or another hose to get out the building safely.

If water is needed to extinguish fire, place it on the fire escape.

Pfailling a fire can take up to an hour, Pfdaffer added.

Once you have started using a water source to put out a fire and the fire has spread to another area, it is time to call the local fire department.

A local emergency personnel team can help extinguish an immediate fire in the building where the fire started.

The local fire departments can also assist with the care of the fire that has been started.

In addition to the ACS, the American Society of Civil Engineers has released the ACS Safety Guide for Hazardous Chemicals.

The guide was developed by a panel of experts from across the country, including the U.S. Fire Administration and the National Institute of Standards and Technology, the U