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Joined: Oct 2000
Posts: 2,749
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Working On or Near Exposed, Energized Parts covers the procedures used to keep workers safe from accidental contact with energized equipment.

Objectives:

Identify the methods for guarding against electrical contact in the work area.
Identify the OSHA requirements for working alone around electrical equipment.

Identify the electrical work situations where OSHA requires working with at least two employees.

Identify the OSHA requirements minimum workspace when working around electrical equipment.

Identify the OSHA requirements for working safely around energized equipment.

Identify the OSHA requirements for performing inspections of electrical equipment.

Identify the purpose and proper application of the OSHA minimum approach distances.

Anything esle needed here? Should 70E be mentioned?


Joe Tedesco, NEC Consultant
Arc Flash PPE Clothing, LOTO & Insulated Tools
Joined: Mar 2005
Posts: 15
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Identify the methods to release victims from contact with exposed energized conductors, including 1st Aid/CPR/AED.

Demonstrate the skills and techniques necessary to distinguish live parts from dead and determine nominal voltages

Joined: Aug 2004
Posts: 34
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Member
Yes 70E should be mentioned. With the new arc flash standards everything else is now obsolete. Even though they have used the old guidelines for a base it is a lot more rigid in the safety standards. An outlet alone falls under class 1, 120 volt panels with a panelboards with 120 main and a residential meter base are class 2, up class 4 for 480 Volt swithgear. This standard envolves specialized training and PPE. Very costly.


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