Presenter(s): Kip Larson, Charles Newcomb
Motors are getting smarter and so are the relays designed to protect them. These intelligent relays can now detect problems with pumps, wiring, controls, and power systems as well as motors themselves. However, what faults do these relays detect, and how do these devices use the industrial internet to deliver information to the repair technician? This on-demand webinar explains what conditions are measured by smart motor protection relays, and clarify what the different outputs, codes, and alarms mean in the context of actual equipment.
Presenter(s): Corey Glassman, Thomas Wilk
This on-demand webinar will focuses on the key findings of the Plant Services Electrical Safety survey. There is also an additional presentation, "Electrical Measurement Safety: Built-in safety test tools," which includes further discussion on topics including risks in the electrical environment, common errors with measurement tools, and operational readiness testing.
Presenter(s): Dean Katsiris, Dave Scheuerman
Proper procedures are necessary to improve electrical safety, but did you know that safety can be designed into the electrical system itself to greatly reduce many of these hazards? Designing the right components into your electrical system is key to reducing electrical hazards and enhancing plant safety. Staying on top of critical trends in the electrical environment and changing codes can be challenging. In this on-demand webinar, we discuss the components you can design into your electrical systems to comply with codes and standards, adapt to electrical trends, and make your facility safer.
Presenter(s): Josh Mikels
Under the 2015 revisions to the NFPA 70E Standard, “arc flash hazard analysis” is now referred to as “arc flash risk assessment.” These assessments are critical to protecting employees and helping your company mitigate potential arc flash occurrences. What is the best way to conduct an arc flash risk assessment? During this on-demand webinar, we review and compare two methods to help you determine which is best for your company.
Presenter(s): Ryan K. Downey, Dennis Neitzel
Arc flash electrical safety begins with the understanding of all potential arc flash hazards that may be encountered. This on-demand webinar will explain the importance of understanding arc flash hazards, the standards and codes that provide guidance for workers to be properly prepared to face those hazards, how the hazards are determined, and ways to reduce or possibly eliminate those hazards.
Presenter(s): Scott Stone
Understanding what success looks like starts with understanding the key leading indicators to measure your lockout program, including behavioral safety and program elements. This on-demand webinar will discuss the key leading indicators to measure lockout program success and techniques to help you measure your success.
Presenter(s): Dan Hebeisen
Today, OSHA is taking a much more aggressive stance toward electrical safety. In this closed door electrical safety presentation, we first identify the importance of understanding and following safety policies. We then discuss the importance of understanding the full potential of a hazard or risk in a facility and the best way to protect against electrical hazards.
Presenter(s): Joseph Weigel
This presentation will examine the electrical workplace safety standards as documented in the NFPA 70E 2012 edition, as well as the enforcement of those standards by OSHA. The presentation material is suitable for electrical maintenance personnel, their managers or supervisors, and consulting electrical engineers, as well as anyone who may be concerned with managing the risks associated with work on energized electrical distribution and controls systems.
Presenter(s): Randy Barnett
The concept of the electrical arc flash continues to raise eyebrows for those concerned with safety on the plant floor. Understanding how electrical arc flash accidents can cause injury is the first step in protecting workers. Then, understanding and applying the boundary and PPE requirements and the appropriate electrical safe work practices is what will help to keep all employees electrically safe. This presentation will addresses concerns about electrical safety and arc flash.
Presenter(s): Joseph Weigel
An electrical safety program addresses potential electrical hazards from shock, electrocution, arc flash and arc blast. In this introduction to electrical safety, we identify the guidelines and regulations for energized work, and we identify the potential hazards that can be present during energized work and how these hazards may be avoided.
Presenter(s): R. Dee Jones
Find out why you should conduct an arc flash hazard analysis, develop an understanding of the process from pre- to post- analysis, and leave with an action plan for getting your arc flash hazard analysis done.
Presenter(s): Marty Tauber
Every year in America, nearly 4 million people suffer a workplace injury from which many may not recover. Identifying and adhering to safety procedures that can help to prevent workplace injury just makes sense. This presentation addresses the definition of lockout/tagout, general industry standard 29 CFR 1910.147, the five main causes of LOTO injuries, and prescribed lockout/tagout procedures.
Presenter(s): Tim Ford, R. Dee Jones, Michael Sa
During this on-demand webinar, we will discuss the latest on NFPA-70E 2012 and what it takes to comply with NFPA-70E 2012.
Presenter(s): Tony Locker
Anywhere that electricity and people meet, there is a danger of electric shock, especially if water is present. GFCIs are not new, but only in the past year have GFCIs capable of meeting the new UL943C standard become available. In this on-demand webinar, you will learn what you need to know about the new UL943C Standard, industrial GFCI classifications, and how and where to apply these devices to protect against the leading cause of electrical injuries - electrocution.
Presenter(s): Randy Barnett, Rick Maday, Steven Moore
Electrical cabinets are often designed as a central control point for automation and process control equipment. Safety always should be the first concern before opening a cabinet. It's easy to forget that working inside a cabinet can expose workers to dangerous voltages and short-circuit currents. Industrial control panels are required to have durable and legible labels that indicate the rated voltage, number of phases, and the frequency of any supply in the cabinet. Many panel doors now have arc-flash warning labels.
Presenter(s): Mark Ackerson, Joe Weigel
Arc flash hazard mitigation is at the top of every plant's electrical-system-safety list. Help ensure your electrical system workers go home at night by understanding the risks and the latest technologies designed to minimize them.
Presenter(s): Phil Allen, Michael Sa, Reza Tajali
In this on-demand webinar, we follow up on how to mitigate arc flash hazard. Learn about the latest trends, highlighting how companies are using best practices and demonstrating the technologies being used.
Presenter(s): Tony Locker
The risk of arc flash hazard is well-known among maintenance professionals. Highlighting how plant managers are lowering arc flash incident energy to make their workplace safer, this on-demand webinar gives an overview of the different technologies for reducing arc flash hazards with an emphasis on arc flash relays - how they work and best practices in their application.
Presenter(s): Phil Allen, Bob Clukey
Arc flash is unpredictable and dangerous to employees and equipment. In this on-demand webinar, industry experts explain the latest safety standards and strategies for reducing the chances of arc flash. Learn about the latest trends, highlighting how companies are using best practices and demonstrating the technologies being used to improve maintenance strategies.
Presenter(s): Phil Allen, John Waggoner
Work on exposed, energized electrical equipment is commonplace in industrial and commercial facilities. The most common energized electrical work task is troubleshooting of electrical controls and components. Troubleshooting and other energized electrical work tasks expose the worker to the hazards of electrical arc flash and shock. NFPA 70E 2012, "Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace," and OSHA 1910, Subpart S, provide safe work practices for the energized electrical worker who's faced with these electrical hazards.
Presenter(s): Tony Locker
Highlighting how plant managers are lowering arc flash incident energy to make their workplace safer, this on-demand webinar gives an overview of the different technologies for reducing arc flash hazards with an emphasis on arc flash relays - how they work and best practices in their application. This webinar explores electrical safety trends, best practices, and more.
Presenter(s): Rick Maday, Dennis Neitzel, Patrick Ostrenga
This on-demand webinar features expert analysts and maintenance professionals, and highlights what companies are doing to mitigate the hazard of arc flash. This webinar identifies best practices and demonstrate the technologies companies are using to determine a path toward a safer work environment.
Presenter(s): Patrick Ostrenga, Ken Viradia, Allan Worthy
Do you know how to get a good site evaluation/arc flash hazard study that works for your plant? This on-demand webinar highlights what companies are doing to mitigate the hazard of arc flash by setting up a site evaluation or arc flash hazard study and recent revisions to NFPA 70E.
Presenter(s): Bob Clukey, Patrick Ostrenga, Allan Worthy
This on-demand webinar highlights what companies are doing to mitigate the hazard of arc flash with a step-by-step instruction to create a program. Join us as we identify the steps involved, including finding where to shut off the power, the feasibility aspect, and training.
Presenter(s): Dennis K. Neitzel
There are, and will be in the foreseeable future, a shortage of qualified electrical workers in all types of industry, which includes industrial, commercial, residential, and utility maintenance, along with these same shortages in construction. This on-demand webinar provides background and statistics on the shortage of qualified electrical workers.
Presenter(s): Dan Hebisen, Robert S. LeRoy
The basis for monitoring safe work compliance is rooted in OSHA with techniques described in NFPA 70E. Workers must first be qualified for the task and then monitored to ensure their daily work habits reflect the training elements used to determine their qualification status while following company-provided work procedures. This on-demand webinar explains the benchmarks of effective workforce training and development, including monitoring for compliance, measuring for understanding, and targeting to the topic (equipment and work practice).