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Lives depend on you! Protect your personnel from electrical hazards and meet the highest standard for electrical safety with the 2012 edition of NFPA 70E®.
Workplace safety in the United States is evolving due to better awareness and implementation of NFPA 70E: Standard for Electrical Safety in the Workplace®. Yet hundreds of deaths and thousands of disabling injuries still occur each year due to shock, electrocution, arc flash, and arc blast -- and most could be prevented through NFPA 70E compliance. The 2012 NFPA 70E responds to the challenges, making it easier to ensure an electrically safe working area and comply with OSHA 1910 Subpart S and OSHA 1926 Subpart K.
Help keep your workplace electrically safe with the included 2012 NFPA 70E Permits online tool.
This copy of the 2012 NFPA 70E includes access to 2012 NFPA 70E Permits. Make NFPA 70E compliance easier with:
Learn more about 2012 NFPA 70E Permits here.
Get updated ways to calculate risks and mitigate hazards.
Originally developed at OSHA's request, NFPA 70E responds to information about the effects of arc flash, arc blast, and direct current (dc) hazards, and recent developments in electrical design and Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).
Coverage of direct current hazards is the first of its kind in the U.S.
The rising demand for alternative energy systems such as photovoltaic and wind power present greater dc shock and arc flash hazard exposures to workers. To protect personnel, NFPA 70E includes a new shock protection boundary, hazard/risk table, and incident energy calculation for direct current systems. Revised Article 320 focuses on safe work practices for stationary batteries and battery rooms, such as those used by alternative energy systems.
Make hazard/risk assessments and select proper PPE.
Give your employees the know-how they need to be electrically safe on the job!
Training and audit-related revisions impact your company's electrical safety program. The 2012 NFPA 70E explains when the energized work permit (EWP) is required and what it should contain; requires emergency procedure instruction on AEDs (Automatic External Defibrillators), adds a new three-year maximum interval for employee training and documentation of content, and more. This edition also contains information about implementing NFPA 70E within the framework of ANSI/AIHA Z10 and other health and safety management standards.
Order your copy of the 2012 NFPA 70E, the Standard that's changing the way America works!
If you're responsible for ensuring workers are protected from shock and arc flash hazards, order NFPA 70E now to protect personnel and your reputation for safety. Contractors; risk managers; engineers; apartment, commercial, and retail building managers; and owners all have a stake in ending electrical-related accidents, liability, and loss. (Softbound, 103 pp., 2012)
NFPA®'s Redline PDF contains both the current NFPA document and a Redline version of the document which shows changes from the previous edition marked in color. With the Redline you can quickly spot changed sections and tell specifically what has been changed from the previous edition, saving time and confusion.
Sample (NEC® 2014)
411.2411.3 Definition. Low-Voltage Lighting Systems.
(A) General. Lighting Ssystems Ooperating at 30 Volts- volts or Less. A lighting system consisting less shall consist of an isolating power supply, the low-voltage luminaires, and associated equipment that are all identified for the use. The output circuits of the power supply are shall be rated for not more than 25 amperes and operate at 30 volts (42.4 volts peak) or lessmaximum under all load conditions.
(B) Class 2. Listed Class 2 lighting equipment shall be rated in conformance with Chapter 9, Table 11(A) or Table 11(B).
411.3411.4 Listing Required. Lighting systems operating at 30 volts or less shall comply with 411.3(A)411.4(A) or
411.3(B).411.4(B). Class 2 power sources and lighting equipment connected to Class 2 power sources shall be llisted.