Electrical Safety

NFPA 70E Electrical Safety – Arc Flash Safety For Employees $17.99/view
  NFPA 70E Electrical Safety - Arc Flash Safety For Employees - Although arc hazards have existed since we first started using electricity, increasing deaths, injuries, and property loss from arcing faults have led to increased study into the causes, effects, and methods of protection. New electrical standards, most notably the National Fire Protection Association or NFPA 70E, are the principle regulations to establish minimum requirements for improving electrical safety. OSHA has adopted these regulations and they apply to every worker that may approach or be exposed to electrical energy. Let's review arc flashes.
Battery Charging Safety $17.99/view
  Battery Charging Safety information in this program has been taken from a variety of sources, a variety of manufacturers, and information used by many companies with excellent maintenance practices. Regardless of the type of electric material handling equipment you use such as forklifts, pallet jacks, rider pallet jacks, Walkie-stackers, personnel carts, or others, one thing is assured and that's charging the batteries. In this program we want to emphasize that each equipment and battery manufacturer has its own specific maintenance and operating procedures and these should be followed at all times. Your company has specific rules and procedures and these should be followed. It's a review of the basics of charging batteries, regardless of the type equipment used; however, it's up to each individual to follow your company's rules and procedures when charging batteries.
Electrical Safety (short version) $17.99/view
  Electrical Safety program deals with the various types of electrical hazards. Electricity is essential to modern life, both at home and on the job. As a source of power, electricity is accepted without much thought to the hazards encountered. Perhaps because it has become such a familiar part of our surroundings, it often is not treated with the respect it deserves. To handle electricity safely, you need to understand how electricity acts, how it can be approached and the hazards it presents. You also need to know how these hazards can be controlled. Learn as much as you can and use this program as the beginning, not the end of your training in electrical safety.
Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter $17.99/view
  Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter program focuses on the safe use of GFCIs. Insulation and grounding are two recognized means of preventing injury during electrical equipment operation. The metal housing or enclosure around a motor or the metal box in which the electrical switches, circuit breakers, and controls are placed protect the equipment from dirt and moisture and prevent accidental contact with exposed wiring. However, a hazard associated with housings and enclosures. A malfunction within the equipment such as deteriorated insulation may create an electrical shock hazard. The use of a Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter (GFCI) is one method used to overcome grounding and insulation deficiencies.
High Voltage Electrical Safety $17.99/view
  High Voltage Electrical Safety program covers electrical protective devices and working with electrical hazards. Provides a thorough look at issues associated with electrical safety. Good training for all types of workers, contractors, and electricians. Electrical accidents result in more deaths than any other type of accident except traffic and falls. About 10% of recordable occupational injuries involve electrical shock or malfunction. The severity of a shock a person receives depends on the amount of current drawn, whether it is AC or DC, duration of contact and path through the body.
Portable Generator Hazards and How To Avoid Them (Public Agency) $17.99/view
  Portable Generator Hazards and How to Avoid Them program focuses on working safely with these generators. Portable generators are useful when temporary or remote electric power is needed, but they also can be hazardous. The primary hazards to avoid when using a generator are carbon monoxide, CO poisoning, from the toxic engine exhaust, electric shock or electrocution, fire, and burns. Every year, people die in incidents related to portable generator use. Most of the incidents associated with portable generators reported to the Consumer Product Safety Commission involve CO poisoning from generators that are used indoors or in partially-enclosed spaces.
Preventing Electrocution (Construction) $17.99/view
  Electricity is an integral part of today’s modern world and sometimes it is easy to forget just how dangerous it can be. The National Safety Council estimates 600 people die every year in the U.S. of electrical causes. Most of the accidents involve low voltage (600 volts or less) which could have been easily prevented. This safety video is designed to help inform you how you can prevent electrocution.

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