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3. Lee RL [1973]. Electrical safety in industrial plants. Am Soc Safety Eng J 18(9):36–42.

Subpart K—Electrical

4. Kouwenhoven WB [1968]. Human Safety and Electrical Shock. Electrical Safety Practices, Monograph 112, Instrument Society of America, P. 93.

general 1926.400 – Introduction

installation safety requirements

Appendix

1926.402 – Applicability 1926.403 – General requirements 1926.404 – Wiring design and protection 1926.405 – Wiring methods, components, and equipment for

OSHA Standards

OSHA occupational safety and health standards for General Industry are located in the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Title 29, Part 1910 (abbreviated as 29 CFR 1910). Standards for Construction are located in Part 1926 (abbreviated as 29 CFR 1926). The full text of these standards is available on OSHA's Web site: www.osha.gov.

general use 1926.406 – Specific purpose equipment and installations 1926.407 – Hazardous (classified) locations 1926.408 – Special systems

safety-related work practices

OSHA standards related to electrical safety for General Industry are listed below:

1926.416 – General requirements 1926.417 – Lock-out and tagging circuits

Subpart S—Electrical

safety-related maintenance and environmental considerations

general 1910.301 - Introduction

1926.431 – Maintenance of equipment 1926.432 – Environmental deterioration of equipment

references

  • 1.

    NIOSH [2003]. NIOSH alert: preventing deaths, injuries, and illnesses of young workers. Cincinnati, OH: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, DHHS (NIOSH) Publication No. 2003–128.

  • 2.

    Mccann M [2007]. Unpublished data.

Subpart J—General Environment Controls

    • 1910.147

      – The control of hazardous energy (lock-out/tag-out)

    • 1910.147

      – Appendix A—Typical minimal lock-out

procedures Subpart R—Special Industries

    • 1910.268

      – Telecommunications

    • 1910.269

      – Electric power generation, transmission, and dis-

tribution OSHA standards related to electrical safety for Construction are listed below:

Page 79

design safety standards for electrical systems

    • 1910.302

      – Electric utilization systems

    • 1910.303

      – General requirements

    • 1910.304

      – Wiring design and protection

    • 1910.305

      – Wiring methods, components, and equipment for

general use

    • 1910.306

      – Specific purpose equipment and installations

    • 1910.307

      – Hazardous (classified) locations

    • 1910.308

      – Special systems

safety-related work practices

    • 1910.331

      – Scope

    • 1910.332

      – Training

    • 1910.333

      – Selection and use of work practices

    • 1910.334

      – Use of equipment

    • 1910.335

      – Safeguards for personnel protection

    • 1910.399

      – Definitions applicable to this subpart

1910 Subpart S App A – Reference Documents 1910 Subpart S App B – Explanatory Data 1910 Subpart S App C – Tables, Notes, and Charts

safety requirements for special equipment 1926.441 – Batteries and battery charging

definitions 1926.449 – Definitions applicable to this subpart

Subpart V—Power Transmission and Distribution

    • 1926.950

      – General requirements

    • 1926.951

      – Tools and protective equipment

    • 1926.952

      – Mechanical equipment

    • 1926.953

      – Material handling

    • 1926.954

      – Grounding for protection of employees

    • 1926.955

      – Overhead lines

    • 1926.956

      – Underground lines

    • 1926.957

      – Construction in energized substations

    • 1926.958

      – External load helicopters

    • 1926.959

      – Lineman's body belts, safety straps, and lanyards

    • 1926.960

      – Definitions applicable to this subpart

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