Arc Flash Hazard Awareness
$44.99 CAD | 4.5 hours
Arc flash burns account for the bulk of hospitalizations caused by electrical mishaps. In the Ontario, 255 workers were seriously burned from arc flash in the last 10 years. At three meters, arc flashes can be lethal (10 ft).
Temperatures may exceed 20,000°C (or 35,000° Farhenheit) when an electric current travels through air packed between two conductors. These conductors can be both grounded or ungrounded. Skin and clothes can both be burned due to being exposed to such high temperatures, thereby escalating the severity of the damage.
This training aims to make participants aware of the dangers of electricity consumption. No matter what level of experience you have, whether you are a seasoned journeyman or an engineer, student, or management, this training is for you.
CEUs: The AWWOA will award 0.3 CEUs to the registered participant upon course completion. Updated for 2018 Arc Flash rules, this training is now in compliance.
- What is an arc flash?
- What causes an arc flash?
- Effects of arc flash severity-related variables
- A person’s reaction to an arc flash
- Methods for preventing arc flashes
- Protective gear for the wearer (PPE)
- Equipment identification and marking
- Limits of electrical approach
- There is a limit to how far you can go.
- The boundary with restricted access
- The hazard and risk assessment procedure
Online Course Duration
Approximately 4.5 hours, including reading the course materials.
Online testing will be used for the evaluation. The Arc Flash Awareness training aims to re-enforce what has been learned. For a certificate of completion, a mark of at least 80% is required.
If the pass mark is not attained on the first try, participants can take the course a second time. This course’s supplementary resources may be obtained online.
Continuing Education Credits (CEU)
The Engineering Institute of Canada has approved this course for Continuing Education Credits. All engineers are encouraged by the Engineering Institute of Canada to continue their education.
The recognition of training providers that provide high-quality courses for professional development is one way they assist achieve this end. The Engineering Institute of Canada (EIC) Continuing Education Units (CEUs) support professional development.
In the eyes of the engineering community, CEUs are a clear indicator of one’s commitment to further education in the subject. One CEU is defined as “ten hours of participation in a continuing education program arranged per established requirements under responsible sponsorship, competent leadership, and qualified teaching.”
Certificate of Completion
Download and print your certificate of accomplishment after finishing this online course successfully.
Most internet-capable devices with standard web browsing capabilities, such as Apple’s iTouch, iPad, and iPhone, and most other smartphones and tablets with Android and Windows operating systems, can replay this course since it was developed utilizing standards that allow for this.
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