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PRODID:-//Arc Flash & Electrical Power Training | Brainfiller - ECPv5.5.0.1//NONSGML v1.0//EN
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X-WR-CALNAME:Arc Flash & Electrical Power Training | Brainfiller
X-ORIGINAL-URL:https://brainfiller.com
X-WR-CALDESC:Events for Arc Flash & Electrical Power Training | Brainfiller
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TZID:America/Phoenix
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TZOFFSETFROM:-0700
TZOFFSETTO:-0700
TZNAME:MST
DTSTART:20150101T000000
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BEGIN:VEVENT
DTSTART;TZID=America/Phoenix:20150507T083000
DTEND;TZID=America/Phoenix:20211218T160000
DTSTAMP:20210508T042113
CREATED:20150507T035943Z
LAST-MODIFIED:20210504T145224Z
UID:655-1430987400-1639843200@brainfiller.com
SUMMARY:Electrical Power System Engineering - 32 Hours
DESCRIPTION:Live Streaming Daily Schedule:\nTwo – 2 Hour Sessions with One Hour Break Each Day: \nEastern Time: \n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM\n2:00 PM – 4:00 PM \nPacific Time: \n8:00 AM – 10:00 AM\n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM \nRegistration Deadline: One week prior to the class (in order to receive training material) \nBonus: Access to online version of this class is included. \nRegister 3 People and the 4th is FREE! \nGroup/Corporate Rates Available \nThis course by Jim Phillips\, P.E. has become the industry standard that defines the “Crash Course” in electrical power systems. People from all seven continents (Antarctica included) have attended this week long program that combines five of Jim’s most popular classes including Power System Design 1 & 2\, Short Circuit Analysis\, Coordination Studies and Power Factor and Power System Harmonic Analysis. This class is loaded with many in class examples and problems for a hands on learning experience. \nJim has developed this course based on 40 years of extensive experience with industrial\, commercial and utility power systems and standards development. He is not just another trainer reading a script. Jim’s training is based on his insider’s view from being very active with many different standards committees which provides him with the unique perspective\, literally from the inside. Coupled with his broad electrical power background\, he loves sharing his experience and insider’s view with others. Even instructors from other training companies have attended Jim’s classes to see how it’s done. You will learn power system design as well as conduct a short circuit and coordination study and design harmonic filters. \nThis class also makes a great Professional Engineering Exam Review! \n[About Jim Phillips] \n\nWhat You Will Receive\n• Training manuals of 5 modules containing almost 500 pages\n• Jim’s short circuit calculation worksheets\n• Harmonic analysis and design worksheets\n• Access to Technical articles\n• Many calculation examples and problems\n• 32 hours of Continuing Education Credit \n\nHave This Class On-Site at Your Location\nYou can also have this class conducted on-site at your location. Contact our Program Director at 800.874.8883 to see about having Jim teach this class to your staff at your company’s facilities. Contact us for your custom on-site training proposal. \n\n \nCOURSE 1 – POWER SYSTEM DESIGN – I\n \nINTRODUCTION\nIntroduction to Electrical Power System Design\, Electrical Safety Considerations\, Electrical Codes and Standards\, Economic Considerations of Design \nTYPES OF SYSTEM DESIGNS\nRadial Distribution Systems\, Networks\, Double Ended Substation\, Primary Selective Systems\, Loop System \nVOLTAGE SELECTION\nSelecting the Appropriate Voltage\, 120/240V\, 208Y/120V\, 480Y/277V Systems\, Medium Voltage Selection\, Delta vs. Wye Configurations\, Voltage Drop Calculations \nLOAD CALCULATIONS\nGeneral Lighting Load Calculations\, Appliance Loads\, Receptacles Load Calculations\, National Electrical Code Article 220 Requirements\, VA per Square ft.\, Continuous vs. Non-Continuous\, Demand Factors\, Panel Schedules \nCONDUCTORS\nConductor Selection\, Conduit Sizing\, Insulation Type\, Correction Factors\, Temperature Considerations\, Neutral and Ground Conductors \nPANELBOARDS\nPanelboard Sizing and Ratings\, 80 percent vs. 100 percent ratings\, Series Rated vs. Fully Rated Panels. \nSWITCHBOARDS\nBus Ratings\, Breaker and Fuse Selection\, Bus Bracing\, AIC\, Layout\, Series Ratings\, Bus Structure\, 6 Disconnect Rule \nLIGHTING DESIGN\nZonal Cavity Lighting Calculations\, Lighting Layout \nCASE PROBLEM\nSmall Industrial Switchboard Circuit Design \nCOURSE 2 – POWER SYSTEM DESIGN – II\n\nTRANSFORMERS\nTypes of Transformers\, Dry-Type\, Liquid Filled\, Cast Coil Designs\, Temperation Ratings\, Fan Cooling\, Insulation Characteristics\, Percent Impedance\, K Factor\, Transformer Protection Based on NEC® Article 450\, Inrush Current\, In Class Problems\, Sizing and Protecting Transformers \nMOTOR CIRCUITS\nNEC® Article 430 Requirements\, Motor Nameplate Full Load Amps vs. NEC Table’s Full Load Amps\, Locked Rotor and Overload Protection\, Insulation Class / Service Factor\, Motor Tables\, Sizing of Feeders\, Protection\, Motor Short Circuit Protection\, In Class Problems – Designing Motor Circuits \nGROUNDING\nGrounding Electrode System Requirements\, Equipment Grounding Conductor Selection\, Separately Derived Systems\, NEC® Article 250\, Solidly Ground and Un-Grounded Systems\, High Resistance Grounding\, Ground\, Ground Loops and Power Quality Issues \nHAZARDOUS/CLASSIFIED LOCATIONS\nClass I\, II\, and III\, Divisions and Groups\, Explosion Proof Equipment\, Intrinsically Safe Circuits \nLIGHTNING PROTECTION\nConcept of Lightning Protection\, Air Terminals\, Conductors\, NFPA 780 Requirements \nGENERATORS\nEmergency Vs. Standby\, Selection of Generator and Prime Mover\, Gasoline\, Gas (LP/Natural)\, Diesel Driven\, Design Considerations\, Generator Loads \nAUTOMATIC TRANSFER SWITCHES\nSize and Ratings of Transfer Switches\, 3 Pole vs. 4 Pole\, Protection of the ATS \nUNINTERRUPTIBLE POWER SUPPLIES\nUPS Types and Operation\, Heat Loss\, Compatibility with Generators \nCASE PROBLEM\nDesigning a Transformer Circuit for an Industrial Facility \nCOURSE 3 – SHORT CIRCUIT ANALYSIS\n \nSHORT CIRCUIT ANALYSIS – INTRODUCTION\nShort Circuit Study Requirements\, NEC® 110.9 and 110.10\, Interrupting and Withstand Ratings\, Data Requirements\, Available Utility Short Circuit Current\, Conductor Impedance\, Source Impedance\, X/R Ratio\, Per Phase Calculations\, Thevenin Equivalent\, Impedance \nCONDUCTOR IMPEDANCE AND SHORT CIRCUIT CALCULATIONS\nDetermining the Source Impedance\, Calculating the Conductor Impedance\, Conductor Impedance Tables\, Conductor Calculation Worksheets. In Class Problems – Short Circuit Calculations with Conductor Impedance \nTRANSFORMER IMPEDANCE AND SHORT CIRCUIT CALCULATIONS\nTransformer Testing and Percent Impedance\, X/R Ratio\, Using Percent Impedance for Short Circuit Calculations\, Determining the Source Impedance in Percent\, Infinite Bus Calculations\, Transformer Calculation Worksheets. In Class Problems – Short Circuit Calculations with Transformer Impedance \nMOTOR CONTRIBUTION\nTheory of Motor Short Circuit Contribution\, Sub-Transient Reactance\, Xd”\, Effect of Motor Contribution on Short Circuit Current\, Multipliers for Motor Contribution. In Class Problems – Consideration of Motor Contribution \nDEVICE INTERRUPTING RATINGS\nCircuit Breaker and Fuse Interrupting Ratings\, UL and ANSI Testing Methods\, Symmetrical and Asymmetrical Short Circuit Current\, Effect of X/R Ratio on Interrupting Ratings\, Multiplying Factors when the X/R and Asymmetry are Too Large \nSERIES RATINGS\nDevelopment of Series Ratings\, Proper Application of Series Ratings\, Dynamic Impedance\, Fully Rated vs. Series Rated\, Current Limitation\, Let Thru Current\, U.L. Tests \nCASE PROBLEM\nShort Circuit Study of Small Industrial System. Calculations Include Source\, Conductor and Transformer Impedance\, Motor Contribution and Protective Device Adequacy Evaluation \nCOURSE 4 – COORDINATION STUDIES\n \nCOORDINATION STUDY REQUIREMENTS\nSelective Coordination Basics\, Understanding Time Current Curves (TCC)\, Data Requirements\, Device Settings\, Graph Scale Selection\, Protection vs. Selectivity and Reliability\, Compromises in Coordinating Devices in Series \nCOORDINATION OF MOLDED CASE CIRCUIT BREAKERS\nMolded Case Circuit Breaker Time Current Curves\, Overload Region of TCC\, Instantaneous Region\, Fixed vs. Adjustable Instantaneous\, Determining the Setting of the Instantaneous\, Drawing Time Current Curves. In Class Problem – Drawing Molded Case Circuit Breaker Time Current Curves\, Selecting Settings for Optimal Selective Coordination \nCOORDINATION OF FUSES\nTime Current Curves of Fuses\, Current Limiting vs. Non Current Limiting Fuse Curves\, Minimum Melting and Total Clearing Curves\, Coordinating Two Sets of Current Limiting Fuses with Selectivity Tables\, Coordinating I2T Let-Thru Energy. In Class Problems – Coordinating Fuses with Each Other and Coordinating Fuses with Circuit Breakers \nSOLID STATE / ELECTRONIC TRIP BREAKERS\nLong Time\, Short Time\, Instantaneous Settings\, I2T Settings\, Coordination of Electronic Trip Circuit Breakers\, Eliminating Instantaneous for Coordination\, NEC® Requirements for High Speed Fault Clearing for Reducing the Hazard From an Arc Flash. \nGROUND FAULT RELAYS\nResidually Connected Ground Fault Schemes\, Zero Sequence Ground Fault Relaying\, Settings\, NEC® Requirements for Ground Fault Protection of Services\, Feeders and Equipment\, Nuisance Tripping\, Setting Ground Fault Devices \nOVERCURRENT RELAYS\nProtective Relay Operation\, Amp Tap Setting\, Time Dial Operation and Setting\, Instantaneous Function\, Current Transformers\, Necessary Protective Relay Time Margins for Selective Coordination\, Setting Selection\, Protective Relay Time Current Curves\, Curve Shape – Inverse\, Very Inverse\, Extremely Inverse. In Class Problems – Setting Overcurrent Relays and Drawing Relay Time Current Curves \nTRANSFORMER PROTECTION\nNEC® Article 450 Requirements\, Magnetizing Inrush Current\, Using ANSI C57 Thru Fault Curves for Transformer Protection\, Adjustments to the Thru Fault Curves Based on Transformer Winding Configurations\, Setting Overcurrent Relays for Protecting a Transformer Based on ANSI C57 \nCASE PROBLEM\nCoordination Study of Small Industrial Plant\, Determining Optimal Device Settings and Drawing Time Current Curves for Multiple Devices in Series. \nCOURSE 5 – POWER FACTOR AND HARMONIC ANALYSIS \nPOWER FACTOR CORRECTION\nConcept of Power Factor\, kW\, kVA\, kvar and Power Factor\, Leading and Lagging Power Factor\, Current Flow\, Inductive Loads\, Power Factor and Vector Analysis \nPOWER FACTOR CALCULATIONS\nDetermining System Var Requirements\, Sizing the Power Factor Correction Capacitor Bank\, Determining The Number of Capacitor Switching Steps\, Location of the Capacitors. In Class Problem – Calculating the Size of the Power Factor Correction Capacitor Bank \nUTILITY RATE STRUCTURE\nTypes of Utility Rate Structures\, Peak Demand Metering\, kVA and kW Demand Billing Rates and Power Factor Based Rates\, “Creative” Rates after Deregulation. In Class Problem – Power Factor Economic/Payback Calculations \nHARMONICS\nConcept of Power System Harmonics\, Harmonic Frequency Spectrum\, Sources of Power System Harmonics\, Non-Linear Loads\, Harmonic Current Flow\, Current Distortion and Harmonics\, Graphical/Fourier Analysis of Current Wave Form. In Class Problem – Calculating the Harmonic Content of an Adjustable Speed Drive \nHARMONIC RELATED PROBLEMS\nHarmonics and Capacitor Failure\, Capacitor Fuse Nuisance Interruptions\, Equipment Over-Heating\, Circuit Breaker Mis-Operation\, Metering Errors\, Transformer Over-Heating and K-Factor Transformers \nRESONANCE\nDetermining Parallel and Series Resonance\, Effect of the Equivalent Source Impedance and Resonance\, Effect of Capacitor Size\, Impact of Resonance on the Power System\, Impedance vs. Frequency Scans\, Characteristics of Resonance Problems. In Class Problems – Power System Resonance Calculations \nEVALUATING HARMONICS\nResonance Calculations\, Total Harmonic Distortion (THD) Calculations\, Effect of Parallel Resonance on THD\, Effect of Source Strength and Load Types. In Class Problems – Resonance and Total Harmonic Distortion Calculations \nIEEE 519\nVoltage and Current Distortion Limits\, Point of Common Coupling\, Enforcement\, Factoring the Source Strength into the Harmonic Limits\, Ratio of Harmonic Current to Load Current \nTHIRD HARMONICS\nSwitched Mode Power Supplies\, 3rd Harmonics and Overloading Neutral Conductors\, Oversizing Neutral Conductors\, The use of Delta-Wye K-Factor Transformers\, Shared Neutrals\, Design Requirements to Accommodate Third Harmonic Loads \nCORRECTION OF HARMONIC PROBLEMS\nPower Factor Correction Capacitor Bank Operating Restrictions\, Over sizing Neutral Conductors\, Harmonic Filter Design\, De-tuning Capacitor Banks. In Class Problem – Designing a 5th Harmonic Filter \nCASE PROBLEM\nDesign of a 5th Harmonic Filter Tuned to the 4.7th for an Industrial Plant \nFinal Discussion\nAdjourn\n\nAttend This Class to See How To: \n• Design electrical power systems more efficiently\n• Select and size power system components\n• Conduct short circuit studies\n• Perform coordination studies and draw time current curves\n• Calculate overcurrent device settings\n• Evaluate harmonics and design harmonic filters\n• Understand power system design and analysis \n \n\nReceive Answers to These Questions and More \n• How do I select conductors for loads?\n• What are demand factors?\n• Why is there more to design than the NEC®?\n• Why do I contact the electric utility early in the project?\n• What questions do I ask the utility company?\n• What does voltage drop do to my sensitive loads?\n• Why are harmonics and generators not always compatible?\n• Why is ANSI C57 a better protection method for transformers than the NEC®?\n• What is the X/R ratio?\n• How does the X/R ratio effect a device’s interrupting rating?\n• What is motor contribution?\n• How do I calculate motor contribution on new systems with an undefined load?\n• Is a 150 degree C rise or 80 degree C rise better for transformers?\n• Is a short circuit study legally required?\n• What kind of data is required for the short circuit and coordination studies?\n• What if I can’t find all of the data\, what assumptions can I make?\n• Why is the L/E ratio tm so important?\n• How do you draw time-current curves?\n• How do you selectively coordinate overcurrent devices?\n• How do current limiting fuses operate?\n• How do you determine circuit breaker settings?\n• What are the amp tap\, time dial and instantaneous settings on a relay?\n• What is a symmetrical current vs. asymmetrical current?\n• What logic should be used for determining device settings?\n• How do I properly apply series ratings?\n• What are harmonics and do I need to worry about them?\n• How can I predict if harmonics will cause a problem?\n• How do I interpret IEEE 519 and what is the point of common coupling?\n• Why do I sometimes need to oversize neutrals for 3rd harmonics but not others?\n• When and how do I design a harmonic filter \n\nQuestions?\nFor questions\, registration information or to discuss holding this class at your location as an on-site training program\, contact our Program Director at 800.874.8883 \nBrainfiller\, Inc. | P.O. Box 12024 | Scottsdale\, AZ 85267
URL:https://brainfiller.com/courses/power-system-engineering-course/
CATEGORIES:Electrical Power Training
END:VEVENT
BEGIN:VEVENT
DTSTART;TZID=America/Phoenix:20170728T080000
DTEND;TZID=America/Phoenix:20211231T170000
DTSTAMP:20210508T042113
CREATED:20170728T164748Z
LAST-MODIFIED:20210329T193620Z
UID:4369-1501228800-1640970000@brainfiller.com
SUMMARY:Medium Voltage Power Systems - 16 Hours
DESCRIPTION:Live Streaming Daily Schedule:\nTwo – 2 Hour Sessions with One Hour Break Each Day: \nEastern Time: \n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM\n2:00 PM – 4:00 PM \nPacific Time: \n8:00 AM – 10:00 AM\n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM \nRegistration Deadline: One week prior to the class (in order to receive training material) \nBonus: Access to online version of this class is included. \nRegister 3 People and the 4th is FREE! \nGroup/Corporate Rates Available \n\n\nThe backbone of many electric power systems is the medium voltage distribution system. Typically operating at voltages ranging from 2\,400 to 34\,500 Volts\, voltage stress\, corona\, surges and protection of equipment all create unique challenges in design\, equipment selection\, operation and engineering. \nThis 16 hour class by Jim Phillips\, P.E. takes you through the fundamentals of medium voltage power systems including the components\, equipment\, design and operation problems as well as overcurrent protection\, surge protection\, insulation coordination and many other important aspects of medium voltage power systems. \nJim has developed this course based on 40 years of extensive experience with industrial\, commercial and utility power systems and standards development. He is not just another trainer reading a script. Jim’s training is based on his insider’s view from being very active with many different standards committees which provides him with the unique perspective\, literally from the inside. Coupled with his broad electrical power background\, he loves sharing his experience and insider’s view with others. \n[See more about Jim Phillips] \nOne of the many topics that Jim discusses in this 16 hour class is overcurrent relays and relay settings including determining the current transformer ratio\, CT saturation calculations\, determining overcurrent relay settings and calculating transformer differential relay settings. This class also includes many other topics such as surge protection\, insulation coordination and more. \nRegister 3 People and the 4th is FREE! \n\nINTRODUCTION\nMedium Voltage Systems\, Voltage Ranges\, Special Considerations\nFailure Modes\, Voltage Stress\, Thermal Stress \nMEDIUM VOLTAGE SAFETY\nElectrocution at Low vs. Medium Voltage\, Arc Flash Issues\, Qualified Person\,\nApproach Boundaries \nTYPES OF MEDIUM VOLTAGE SYSTEMS\nUtility and Industrial One lines\, Reliability Requirements\, Overhead and Underground\nSystems\, Regulated Systems \nMEDIUM VOLTAGE CABLE\nCopper vs. Aluminum Design\, Voltage Ratings\nInsulation Ratings\, 100%\, 133%\, 173% Insulation Levels\, Shielding Requirements\,\nElectric Fields\, Terminating MV Conductors\, Orientation of Overhead Lines \nMEDIUM VOLTAGE SUBSTATION TRANSFORMERS\nCore and Coil Design\, Aluminum and Copper Windings\, Transformer Characteristics\, Tank Construction\, Loss Evaluation\, Loss Calculations\, Efficiency Calculations\, Regulation \nSPOT NETWORKS\nSpot Network Design\, Network Protectors\, Network Protector Relay Operation\, Directional Protection Requirements\, Large Network Fault Currents \nPARTIAL DISCHARGE\nCorona\, Surface Tracking\, Voltage Stress\, Sensing Partial Discharge\, Component Failure \nGROUNDING MEDIUM VOLTAGE SYSTEMS\nResistance Grounding\, Solid Grounding\, Ungrounded Delta Charging Current\, Coefficient of Grounding Calculations\, Effect of Ground Faults on Delta Voltage\, Sizing Grounding Resistors\, High Resistance Grounding vs. Low Resistance Grounding \nOVERVIEW OF SYMMETRICAL COMPONENTS\nPositive\, Negative and Zero Sequence Impedance\, Per Unit\nLine-to-Ground Short Circuit Calculations \nSURGE PROTECTION\nLightning and Switching Surges\, Classes of Surge Arresters\, Insulation Basic Impulse Level BIL \, Basic Impluse Switching Insulation Level (BSL) Front of Wave (FOW)\, MCOV Ratings – (Maximum Continuous Operating Voltage) TOV – (Maximum Temporary Over Voltage Capability)\, Protective Characteristics\, Surge Arrester Selection\, Energy Capability\, Effect of Grounding on Arrester Selection\, Insulation Coordination\, Protective Ratio and Protective Margin Calculations. \nCURRENT TRANSFORMER APPLICATIONS\nRatings\, Selection Process\, Accuracy\, Saturation\, Excitation Curves\, Burden\,\nCalculation\, Momentary Ratings\, CT Saturation Calculations for Performance \nMEDIUM VOLTAGE CIRCUIT BREAKERS\nVacuum\, Air\, Oil\, SF6 Designs\, Symmetrical Interrupting Rating\, K-Rated\nVoltage Factor\, Close and Latch Capability \nOVERCURRENT RELAYS\nProtective Relay Concepts\, Selective Coordination Principles\, ANSI Device Numbers i.e. 50\, 51\, 67\, 32\, 27\, etc. Amp Tap\, Time Dial\, Instantaneous Setting Relay Setting Calculations\, Digital Relays\, Electromechanical Relays\, Time Margins\, Coordination Between Devices \nRECLOSERS\nApplication on Feeder Circuits\, Recloser Settings\, Continuous Current and Interrupting Ratings \nMEDIUM VOLTAGE FUSES\nMedium Voltage Switches\, Load Rating\, Expulsion vs. Current Limiting Fuse Characteristics\, E and R Rated Fuses\, Fuse Cutouts\, ANSI Time Current Points \nMEDIUM VOLTAGE PROTECTION CONCEPTS\nMedium Voltage Protection\, Relays\, Circuit Breakers\, R and E rated Fuses\,\nShort Circuit vs. Overcurrent Protection \nDISTRIBUTION FEEDER PROTECTION\nProtection with Fuses – 300%\, Overcurrent Protection with Relays – 600%\,\nShort Circuit Damage Characteristics\, Relay “Reach” for End of Line Faults \nROTATING MACHINERY PROTECTION\nProtection Requirements\, Generator Decrement Curves\, Thermal Damage Curves\, Reactive\,\nCapability Curves\, Differential Protection\, Protection Example Calculations \nMEDIUM VOLTAGE MOTOR CONTROLLERS\nProtection Requirements\, Motor Management Relays\, Circuit Breaker Protection\, Relaying\, Class R Rated Fuses \nTRANSFORMER PROTECTION\nANSI C57 Transformer Thru Fault Curves\, Impact of Transformer Winding Configuration\,\nOverview of Differential Protection\, Inrush and Harmonic Restraint\, Hands On Differential Relay Setting Calculation Problems and Calculation Worksheets. \n\nQuestions?\nFor questions\, registration information or to discuss holding this class at your location as an on-site training program\, contact our Program Director at 800.874.8883 \nBrainfiller\, Inc. | P.O. Box 12024 | Scottsdale\, AZ 85267 \n
URL:https://brainfiller.com/courses/medium-voltage-power-systems/
CATEGORIES:Electrical Power Training
END:VEVENT
BEGIN:VEVENT
DTSTART;TZID=America/Phoenix:20190801T080000
DTEND;TZID=America/Phoenix:20211231T160000
DTSTAMP:20210508T042113
CREATED:20150514T155734Z
LAST-MODIFIED:20210329T191655Z
UID:713-1564646400-1640966400@brainfiller.com
SUMMARY:How to Perform an Arc Flash Hazard Calculation Study - 2018 IEEE 1584 - 16 Hours
DESCRIPTION:Live Streaming Daily Schedule:\nTwo – 2 Hour Sessions with One Hour Break Each Day: \nEastern Time: \n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM\n2:00 PM – 4:00 PM \nPacific Time: \n8:00 AM – 10:00 AM\n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM \nRegistration Deadline: One week prior to the class (in order to receive training material) \nBonus: Access to online version of this class is included. \nRegister 3 People and the 4th is FREE! \nGroup/Corporate Rates Available \nHow to Perform an Arc Flash Hazard Calculation Study – 2018 IEEE 1584\nhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?enablejsapi=1&autoplay=0&cc_load_policy=0&cc_lang_pref=&iv_load_policy=1&loop=0&modestbranding=1&rel=0&fs=1&playsinline=1&autohide=2&theme=dark&color=red&controls=1&" class="__youtube_prefs__ no-lazyload" title="YouTube player" allow="autoplay; encrypted-media" allowfullscreen data-no-lazy="1" data-skipgform_ajax_framebjll="">\nIn this 16 hour arc flash training class\, Jim Phillips\, P.E.\, takes you through the 2018 edition of the IEEE 1584. Jim discusses the changes\, walks you through the calculations with his calculation worksheets and how the 2018 edition is is used in arc flash studies. You will see calculation details and be able to evaluate the differences between the 2002 edition and the 2018 edition as well as differences when changing parameters such as electrode configurations and enclosure sizes. \nThe 2018 edition of IEEE 1584 is a major game changer. Almost everything has changed since the original edition was introduced in 2002. \nHighlights of the next edition include: \n\nFive different electrode configurations to enable more detailed modeling\n\nVertical electrodes in a metal box/enclosure – VCB (also in 2002 Edition)\nVertical electrodes terminated in an insulating barrier in a metal box/enclosure – VCCB\nHorizontal electrodes in a metal box/enclosure – HCB\nVertical electrodes in open air – VOA (also in 2002 Edition)\nHorizontal electrodes in open air – HOA\n\n\nMore choices for enclosure types and sizes\nEnclosure correction factor calculation to adjust for specific enclosure size\nThe effect of grounding has been eliminated\nAn arcing current variation factor calculation replaces the 85% factor\nCalculations performed at 1 of 3 voltage levels with interpolation to actual voltage\nThe 125 kVA transformer exception was eliminated\n\nEach calculation is performed in 2 steps which includes an initial calculation based on one of three voltage levels and a second calculation interpolating to the specific system voltage. The 125 kVA “exception” was replaced. Learn why and what has replaced it. What about the 2 second rule? Jim discusses all this and much more. \nRegister 3 People and the 4th is FREE!\n \nJim is not just another trainer reading a script. For almost four decades\, Jim has been helping tens of thousands of people around the world understand electrical power system design\, analysis and safety. Having taught over 2500 classes during his career to people from all seven continents (Yes Antarctica is included!)\, he has developed a reputation for being one of the best trainers and public speakers in the electric power industry.\n\nJim literally wrote the book about arc flash studies with “How Guide to Perform Arc Flash Hazard Calculations” and he is a regular contributor to NECA’s multi-award winning Electrical Contractor Magazine. He has a broad background with industrial\, commercial and utility power systems as well as serving as:\n\nVice-Chair of IEEE 1584\nInternational Chair of IEC TC78 – Live Working Standards\nTechnical Committee Member NFPA 70E\n\nas well as many other codes and standards that provide him with a unique perspective.\nWhen asked questions about some topics\, his explanations often run along the line of “Well\, here’s what happened in the lab when we blew it up…” or “Here is why it was written in a particular way” \nRead Jim’s article outlining the major changes to IEEE 1584 [Read Article] \n \n\n \nAgenda – 2018 IEEE 1584 Arc Flash Training Class\nINTRODUCTION TO ARC FLASH STUDIES \nARC FLASH AND OTHER ELECTRICAL HAZARDS\nPhysiological Effects\, Electrocution\, Tissue Damage\, Internal Organ Damage\, Burns Fibrillation\, “Curable” 2nd Degree Burn \nCODES AND STANDARDS\nOSHA 29 CFR – Part 1910\, Subpart S\, NFPA 70\, National Electrical Code®\, 2018 NFPA 70E\, (CSA Z462 for Canada Classes) Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace\, 2018 IEEE Standard 1584™\, IEEE Guide for Performing Arc Flash Hazard Calculations\, Legal Requirements\, Liability \n 2018 EDITION – IEEE 1584 – DEVELOPMENT\nHistory of the Development of the 2018 IEEE 1584\, IEEE/NFPA Collaboration\, Working Group and Project Team\, Almost 2000 New Arc Flash Tests\, What Took So Long? Range of Applicability\, Data Requirements\, Study Process\, Table of Results for the Arc Flash Study Report. \nARC FLASH CIRCUIT DYNAMICS \nArcing Faults vs. Bolted Faults\, Effect of Current on Overcurrent Device Clearing Time\, Current Limitation\, Effect of Transformer Size and Source Strength \nMODELING THE ARC FLASH STUDY\nOne-Line\, Data\, System Configuration\, Multiple Sources \nELECTRIC UTILITY COMPANY DATA\nWhat data should be requested\, minimum and maximum fault current\, why not to use infinite bus calculations\, what if the data can not be obtained? \nOVERVIEW OF CHANGES TO THE 2018 IEEE 1584\nIntroduction and Summary of the Major Changes \nELECTRODE CONFIGURATIONS\nVCB – Vertical electrodes in a metal box/enclosure\, VCCB Vertical electrodes terminated in an insulating barrier in a metal box/enclosure\, HCB – Horizontal electrodes in a metal box/enclosure\, VOA – Vertical electrodes in open air\, HOA – Horizontal electrodes in open air \nARCING SHORT CIRCUIT CURRENT CALCULATIONS– LOW VOLTAGE\nCalculation of Intermediate Average Arcing Current\, Calculation Final Arcing Current – Interpolate for Voltage\, Coefficients\, Data \nENCLOSURE SIZES AND TYPES\nNew Enclosures\, Sizes and Types\, Gap Distances \nENCLOSURE SIZE CORRECTION FACTOR CALCULATIONS\nDetermining Correction Factor for Enclosure Size. Shallow vs. Typical Enclosure \nWORKING DISTANCE\nSelection of Working Distance for Incident Energy Calculations \nARC DURATION\nUsing Time Current Curves\, 2 Second Cut Off\, Arc Sustainability\, 125 kVA Transformer Exception Deletion – Why? \nINCIDENT ENERGY CALCULATIONS – LOW VOLTAGE\nCalculation of Intermediate Incident Energy\, Calculation of Final Incident Energy – Interpolate for Voltage\, Coefficients\, Data \nARC FLASH BOUNDARY CALCULATIONS – LOW VOLTAGE\nCalculation of Intermediate Arc Flash Boundary\, Calculation of Final Arc Flash Boundary – Interpolate for Voltage\, Coefficients\, Data \nARCING CURRENT VARIATION FACTOR\nCalculation the Arcing Current Variation Factor for Minimum Arcing Current\, Replacement for 85% factor\, Applies to all Voltages \nARCING SHORT CIRCUIT CURRENT CALCULATIONS – MEDIUM VOLTAGE\nCalculation of Intermediate Average Arcing Current\, Calculation Final Arcing Current – Interpolate for Voltage\, Coefficients\, Data \nINCIDENT ENERGY CALCULATIONS – MEDIUM VOLTAGE\nCalculation of Intermediate Incident Energy\, Calculation of Final Incident Energy – Interpolate for Voltage\, Coefficients\, Data \nARC FLASH BOUNDARY CALCULATIONS – MEDIUM VOLTAGE\nCalculation of Intermediate Arc Flash Boundary\, Calculation of Final Arc Flash Boundary – Interpolate for Voltage\, Coefficients\, Data \nDC ARC FLASH CALCULATIONS \nV-I Characteristics\, DC Arc Resistance Calculations\, DC Incident Energy Calculations\, Box vs. Open Arc Calculations\, Calculation Worksheets\, Problem Solving \nCOMPARISON OF CALCULATION METHODS AND CONFIGURATIONS\nCalculation Results from 2002 IEEE 1584 Compared to 2018 IEEE 1584\, Comparison or Results for VCB\, VCCB\, HCB \nMODELING TIPS\nSelection of Electrode Configuration\, Enclosure Size\, Gap Distances \nOTHER HAZARD MEASUREMENTS\nLight\, Blast Pressure\, Sound Pressure \nDETERMINING PPE REQUIREMENTS FROM INCIDENT ENERGY CALCULATIONS\nUsing calculated incident energy to determine PPE requirements. Simplifying the Selection \n ARC FLASH WARNING LABELS\nJim’s Simplification for Arc Flash Labels to Reduce or Eliminate the Need to Re-Label\, Minimum Requirements\, Label Locations\, ANSI Z535 Requirements\, Incident Energy vs. Site Specific PPE vs. Arc Rating\, Signal Words and Colors \nQUESTIONS ABOUT THIS CLASS OR TO HOLD IT AT YOUR LOCATION: \nCONTACT US AT 800.874.8883 \n\nReceive Answers to These Questions and More:\n• How do I organize a study?\n• What equipment really needs labeled?\n• Where do I obtain the required data?\n• How much information is really required on the arc flash label?\n• Do I need all data such as conductor lengths?\n• How do I calculate AC incident energy\, arcing current & arc flash boundary?\n• What is the difference between low voltage and medium voltage calculations?\n• How do I calculate DC incident energy from an arc flash?\n• How do I calculate DC arc resistance and what is a V-I characteristic?\n• How accurate are the IEEE 1584 calculations?\n• Why do I also have to analyze arc flash during for minimum fault currents?\n• What very important question do I ask the electric utility?\n• Are time current curves a reliable way to determine arc flash clearing time?\n• What if I have a low arcing current that causes a long clearing time?\n• Why was the 125 kVA 208V exclusion deleted?\n• Is the “2 second cut off” appropriate?\n• How long can an arc sustain itself? – discussion of recent test data.\n• Why do I use a comparison of 100% and the minimum arcing current?\n• Does the type of equipment make a difference in the calculations?\n• What changed regarding grounded vs. ungrounded systems?\n• What about Arc Blast\, Light and Sound Pressure?\n• How do I include motor contribution to the calculations?\n• How can current limiting devices reduce the incident energy?\n• Why use remote operation\, arc resistant equipment\, and maintenance switches?\n• Why is selecting the correct working distance an important part of the calculations?• \n\nWhat is an Arc Flash Study?\n See how to Calculate the Incident Energy at the Working Distance \nAs part of an arc flash study (Risk Assessment) the incident energy exposure level is determined based on the working distance of the employee’s face and chest areas from a prospective arc source. Arc-rated clothing and other PPE is selected with a rating sufficient for the incident energy exposure and shall be used by the employee based on the specific task. IEEE Std. 1584 tm\, IEEE Guide for Performing Arc Flash Hazard Calculations is the method used globally for calculating the prospective incident energy.\nNFPA 70E and CSA Z462 also require determining the arc flash boundary\, which is the distance from a potential arc source where the incident energy is 1.2 cal/cm2. This value is considered to be the point at which the onset of a second-degree burn occurs. Live work performed outside of the arc flash boundary does not require PPE\, although the risk of some injury still exists. \nThe concept of these requirements is simple. At each location\, the arc flash study is used to determine: The perspective incident energy exposure for a worker’s chest and face\, the rating of PPE based on the perspective incident energy\, the arc flash boundary. \nAlthough NFPA 70E provides more generalized PPE tables as a simplified alternative for PPE selection\, an arc flash calculation study requires performing calculations to estimate the magnitude of incident energy exposure. These calculations are based on specific details\, including the available short circuit current\, device clearing time\, grounding\, arc gap distance\, equipment type\, and many other factors. \nThis information\, as well as data regarding electric shock protection and approach limits\, can be included on the arc flash warning labels placed on the equipment under study. Before conducting energized work\, a qualified worker can refer to the label and obtain the data necessary for the shock hazard risk assessment and the arc flash hazard risk assessment as required by NFPA 70E and CSA Z462. \nAlthough an arc flash study can appear to be complex\, it can be more manageable when broken down into basic steps as outlined in this training program. \n\nWhy Perform an Arc Flash Study?\n\nAccording to OSHA 1910.132(d) The employer is responsible to assess the hazards in the work \n Jim is setting up an arc flash test. \nplace\, select\, have\, and use the correct Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) and document the assessment. The use of NFPA 70E and other related industry consensus standards has been used to demonstrate whether an employer acted reasonably when there is a possible OSHA enforcement action taken. \nSo although NFPA 70E is not directly part of OSHA standards\, it can be used as evidence of whether an employer acted reasonably in complying with OSHA standards and addressing “recognized hazards”. \nThere are more specific links within the OSHA standards as well. A typical example is found in 1910.335\, Safeguards for personnel protection which requires: “(a)(1)(i) Employees working in areas where there are potential electrical hazards shall be provided with\, and shall use\, electrical protective equipment that is appropriate for the specific parts of the body to be protected and for the work to be performed.” \nThis regulation requires that employees must be properly protected from potential electrical hazards\, by using adequate PPE\, but it does not provide specific detail of what specific personal protective equipment is necessary to achieve the objective. It might be considered that based on this generalized statement\, the selection of the correct PPE is open to interpretation however\, this would be incorrect and an Arc Flash study should be performed. \n\nQuestions?\nFor questions\, registration information or to discuss holding this class at your location as an on-site training program\, contact our Program Director at 800.874.8883 (In U.S.) or 480.725.7451 \nBrainfiller\, Inc. | P.O. Box 12024 | Scottsdale\, AZ 85267
URL:https://brainfiller.com/courses/how-to-perform-an-arc-flash-hazard-calculation-study-2-days/
CATEGORIES:Electrical Safety Training
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DTSTART;TZID=America/Phoenix:20200629T080000
DTEND;TZID=America/Phoenix:20211231T170000
DTSTAMP:20210508T042113
CREATED:20171102T194045Z
LAST-MODIFIED:20210226T194258Z
UID:4890-1593417600-1640970000@brainfiller.com
SUMMARY:NFPA 70E – 2021 - Update/Refresher Training - 8 Hours
DESCRIPTION:Live Streaming Daily Schedule:\nTwo – 2 Hour Sessions with One Hour Break Each Day: \nEastern Time: \n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM\n2:00 PM – 4:00 PM \nPacific Time: \n8:00 AM – 10:00 AM\n11:00 AM – 1:00 PM \nRegistration Deadline: One week prior to the class (in order to receive training material) \nBonus: Access to online version of this class is included. \nRegister 3 People and the 4th is FREE! \nGroup/Corporate Rates Available \n\nNFPA 70E states that retraining in safety-related work practices and applicable changes in this standard shall be performed at intervals not to exceed 3 years. \nThis time frame is so employees can keep up to date with the triennial revision cycle of this important electrical safety standard. \nComplete this NFPA 70E requirement now by learning about the major changes to the 2021 Edition of NFPA 70E as well as receive refresher training about electrical safety. \nQuestions? Contact us at 800.874.8883 \nThis class covers the major changes to the 2021 Edition of NFPA 70E such as: \n\nRevised Definitions.\nReorganization of Article 110.\nMoving Priority from Article 105 to 110.1 to emphasize the importance\nAddition of informational note regarding online training.\nNew note regarding multi-employer work sites – more than one employer can be responsible.\nNew section about Electrically Safe Work Policy.\nThere is a New Sub Section about Equipment Use.\nClarification regarding “Block or relive stored non-electrical energy devices”.\nNew task added to Table 130.5(C) “operating a circuit breaker or switch for the first time under all conditions is listed as “Yes” regarding likelihood of an arc flash incident.\nA new informational note was added regarding the arc rating of outer layers used for safety or protection from the elements.\nNew examples of risk reduction methods when testing absence of voltage with an incident energy greater than arc rating of commercially available arc rated PPE.\nA new Article 360 regarding capacitor safety was added.\nAnnex D was revised to reflect the 2018 Edition of IEEE 1584\nAnnex R – Working with Capacitors was added\n\nAnd much more! \n0.8 CEUs / 8 PDHs and a Certificate are included. \n\n“Plan B” – FREE Training Option \n2020 is a challenging year so here is Plan B. If you are unable to attend the 8 hour version of the 2021 NFPA 70E update\, We would like to make available for you a free one hour 2021 NFPA 70E Update Online class. \nThis one hour course was recorded during Jim Phillips’ live streaming course held June 18\, 2020 where we had participants from 18 different countries! This online course is part of our new online platform designed for you to learn anytime and anywhere. \nTake the course\, successfully complete the short quiz and print out your continuing education certificate and transcript. (and this one is free) \nLearn how to register for the FREE course and obtain a continuing education transcript and certificate of completion\n(scroll down to “How to Begin Filling Your Brain”)\n[How do I sign up?]\n2021 NFPA 70E Major Changes Overview \n\nThe instructor\, Jim Phillips is not just another trainer reading a script. Jim’s training is based on his insider’s view from holding many leadership positions for the development of various electrical safety standards coupled with his arc flash testing experience and broad electrical power background. This provides him a unique perspective from the inside – a perspective he loves sharing with others. When asked questions about some topics\, his explanations often run along the line of “Well\, here’s what happened in the lab when we blew it up…” \nHere is a sample of Jim’s involvement. \n♦ Vice Chair – IEEE 1584 – IEEE Guide for Performing Arc Flash Calculations\n♦ Technical Committee Member – NFPA 70E Committee\n♦ International Chair – Geneva\, Switzerland based\, IEC TC78 Live Working – 40+ global standards including many for arc flash.\n♦ IEEE/NFPA Arc Flash Collaborative Research Project – Member of the Steering Committee\n♦ Author of Complete Guide to Performing Arc Flash Hazard Calculation Studies \nFor a summary of the 2021 changes to NFPA 70E based on Jim’s article published in the multi-award winning Electrical Contractor Magazine\, [CLICK HERE] \n[Learn more about Jim Phillips] \nWatch Jim explain why electrical equipment’s doors are not considered as protection from an arc flash. One of his arc flash tests illustrates how doors can blow open during an arc flash. \n \nINTRODUCTION\n \nHUMAN EFFECTS\nPhysiological Effects\, Tissue Damage\, Internal Organ Damage\, Burns\, Fibrillation\, “Curable” 2nd Degree Burn Requirements\, Arc Blast Pressure\, Sound Pressure\, Incident Energy and 1.2 Calories/cm2 \nCODES AND STANDARDS\nOSHA 29 CFR – Part 1910\, Subpart S\, NFPA 70\, National Electrical Code®\, 2021 NFPA 70E\, Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace\, IEEE Standard 1584™\, IEEE Guide for Performing Arc Flash Hazard Calculations\, Legal Requirements\, Liability \nCATEGORIES OF ELECTRICAL HAZARDS\nElectric Shock\, Arc Flash\, Arc Blast\, Sound Pressure\, Shrapnel\, UV Light \nOVERVIEW OF MAJOR CHANGES TO THE 2021 EDITION \nNEW AND REVISED DEFINITIONS \nOVERVIEW OF REORGANIZATION OF ARTICLE 110 \nELECTRICAL SAFETY PROGRAM\nOverview of Changes\, General\, Inspection\, Awareness and Self Discipline\, Electrical Safety Program Principles\, Controls and Procedures\, Risk Assessment Procedure\, Job Safety Planning and Job Briefing\, Incident Investigation (New)\, Auditing \nQUALIFIED PERSON\nNFPA 70E Definition\, Trained and Knowledgeable Requirements\, Identifies Hazards \n ARTICLE 120 \nREVISION TO LOCKOUT DEVICE REQUIREMENTS\nNew addition to align NFPA 70E with OSHA language \nPROCESS FOR ESTABLISHING AND VERIFYING AN ELECTRICALLY SAFE WORK CONDITION\nVerification Steps\, Methods Used\, PPE to be Worn During Procedure \nARTICLE 130 \nOVERVIEW OF REORGANIZATION\nReview of reorganization to accommodate material being relocated to Article 110 \nENERGIZED ELECTRICAL WORK PERMIT\nPurpose of Permit\, Data Required\, Approvals Process\, Clarification to Relieve Stored Mechanical Energy – Now Referred to as “Nonelectrical Energy” \nSHOCK RISK ASSESSMENT\nOverview\, General\, Shock Risk Assessment\, Addition of Estimate of Likelihood and Severity Requirement\, Additional Protective Measures\, Shock PPE\, Documentation\, Shock Protection Boundaries\, Limited Approach Boundary\, Restricted Approach Boundary \nARC FLASH RISK ASSESSMENT\nReorganization Overview\, General\, Estimate of Likelihood of Severity\, Arc Flash Risk Assessment\, Additional Protective Measures\, Documentation\, Arc Flash Boundary\, Arc Flash PPE\, Incident Energy Analysis Method\, IEEE 1584\, Effect of Arc Flash Duration\, Time Current Curves and Protective Devices\, Incident Energy and Distance\, Selection of Arc Rated Clothing and PPE. Equipment Labeling\, Exception for No Detail on Labels. \nARCING SHORT CIRCUIT CURRENT AND ARC DURATION\nBasic concepts of short circuit current\, understanding arc duration and time-current curves \nARC FLASH BOUNDARY\nAFB Definition\, Purpose\, How to Determine\, Work Within the Arc Flash Boundary \nNFPA 70E PPE CATEGORIES\nDefining the PPE Category using NFPA 70E Tables\, PPE Category 1\, 2\, 3\, 4 Requirements\, Limitations of Tables\, Using Calculations Instead\, PPE Category Tables for DC arc flash \nPERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT\nGeneral\, Care of Equipment\, Personal Protective Equipment\, Arc Rated Clothing\, ASTM Testing\, Face Protection\, Hand Protection\, Foot Protection\, Head\, Face\, Neck and Chin Protection\, Eye and Hearing Protection\, Addition of IEC Standards to list of PPE standards. \nARC FLASH WARNING LABELS\nNFPA 70E Requirements\, ANSI Z535\, Signal Words\, Information to List on the Label\, Simplified Labeling Strategy\, Exception where specific information not required. \nOVERVIEW OF CHAPTERS TWO AND THREE\nSummary of Major Topics\, New Article 360 Safety-Related Requirements for Capacitors \nINFORMATIVE ANNEXES\nSummary of Informative Annexes\, Annex D – Deletion of IEEE 1584 Equations – Why\, New Annex R – Working With Capacitors \n\nWhy is NFPA 70E Such an Important Standard?\n\nAccording to OSHA 1910.132(d) The employer is responsible to assess the hazards in the work \n Jim is setting up an arc flash test. \nplace\, select\, have\, and use the correct Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) and document the assessment. The use of NFPA 70E and other related industry consensus standards has been used to demonstrate whether an employer acted reasonably when there is a possible OSHA enforcement action taken. \nSo although NFPA 70E is not directly part of OSHA standards\, it can be used as evidence of whether an employer acted reasonably in complying with OSHA standards and addressing “recognized hazards”. \nThere are more specific links within the OSHA standards as well. A typical example is found in 1910.335\, Safeguards for personnel protection which requires: “(a)(1)(i) Employees working in areas where there are potential electrical hazards shall be provided with\, and shall use\, electrical protective equipment that is appropriate for the specific parts of the body to be protected and for the work to be performed.” \nThis regulation requires that employees must be properly protected from potential electrical hazards\, by using adequate PPE\, but it does not provide specific detail of what specific personal protective equipment is necessary to achieve the objective. NFPA 70E is used to define the specific details and requirements. \n\nQuestions?\nFor questions\, registration information or to discuss holding this class at your location as an on-site training program\, contact our Program Director at 800.874.8883 \nBrainfiller\, Inc. | P.O. Box 12024 | Scottsdale\, AZ 85267
URL:https://brainfiller.com/courses/2021-nfpa-70e/
LOCATION:Streaming and On Location
CATEGORIES:Electrical Safety Training
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