Canadian Electrical Industry News Week

Code Changes Class 2

Steve Douglas

Read Part 1 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.
Read Part 2 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.
Read Part 3 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.
Read Part 4 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.

This is the fifth and final article in a series detailing significant changes the Technical Committee considered the 2015 Canadian Electrical Code Part I (CE Code). The final meeting for 2015 CE Code changes took place in June 2014. The rules shown in this article are limited to changes adopted by CE Code Technical Committee and are not subject to further changes. It should be noted that until a formal memorandum of revisions to the CE Code is published by the CSA, the information provided in this article is simply based on the observations of the writer.

 

Code Changes Class 3

Photo 1. A Class III location now known as an explosive dust atmosphere

Section 18 has undergone a tremendous amount of changes replacing hazardous location classes throughout the section with zones. As a result, hazardous locations classifications are either explosive gas atmospheres or explosive dust atmospheres. All references to classes of hazardous locations with an exception to a reference in the scope to Annex J18 of Appendix J have been deleted and were necessarily replaced with the appropriate zone designation. The most significant change being the replacement of Class II and Class III locations (combustible or electrically conductive combustible dusts, and easily ignitable fibres or flyings) with Zones 20, 21, and 22. The new definitions for Zones 20, 21, and 22 read:

• “Zone 20a location in which an explosive dust atmosphere, in the form of a cloud of dust in air, is present continuously, or for long periods or frequently”

• “Zone 21a location in which an explosive dust atmosphere, in the form of a cloud of dust in air, is likely to occur in normal operation occasionally”

• “Zone 22location in which an explosive dust atmosphere, in the form of a cloud of dust in air, is not likely to occur in normal operation but, if it does occur, will persist for a short period only”

Additional related new definitions have been added to the Section 18 special terminology that read:

• “Dustgeneric term including both combustible dust and combustible flyings

Combustible dustdust particles that are 500 μm or smaller (material passing a No. 35 Standard Sieve as defined in ASTM E 11, Standard Specification for Wire Cloth and Sieves for Testing Purposes) and present a fire or explosion hazard when dispersed and ignited in air”

• “Conductive dustcombustible metal dust”

• “Non-conductive dustcombustible dust other than combustible metal dust”

• “Combustible flyingssolid particles, including fibres, greater than 500 μm in nominal size which may be suspended in air and could settle out of the atmosphere under their own weight”

• “Equipment protection level (EPL)level of protection assigned to equipment based on its likelihood of becoming a source of ignition and distinguishing the differences between explosive gas atmospheres, explosive dust atmospheres, and the explosive atmospheres in mines susceptible to firedamp”

• “EPL Daequipment for explosive dust atmospheres, having a “very high” level of protection, which is not a source of ignition in normal operation, during expected malfunctions, or during rare malfunctions”

• “EPL Dbequipment for explosive dust atmospheres, having a “high” level of protection, which is not a source of ignition in normal operation or during expected malfunctions”

• “EPL Dcequipment for explosive dust atmospheres, having an “enhanced” level of protection, which is not a source of ignition in normal operation and which may have some additional protection to ensure that it remains inactive as an ignition source in the case of regular expected occurrences (for example failure of a lamp)”

• “Explosive atmospheremixture with air, under atmospheric conditions, of flammable substances in the form of gas, vapour, dust, fibres, or flyings which, after ignition, permits self-sustaining propagation” 

• “Explosive dust atmospheremixture with air, under atmospheric conditions, of flammable substances in the form of dust, fibres, or flyings which, after ignition, permits self-sustaining propagation”

The descriptions of Zones 0, 1, and 2 have been moved from Rule 18-006 to the Section 18 special terminology, where the described hazardous areas appear as definitions. In addition to this move definitions for EPL Ga, EPL Gb, and EPL Gc have been added that read:

• “EPL Gaequipment for explosive gas atmospheres, having a “very high” level of protection, which is not a source of ignition in normal operation, during expected malfunctions or during rare malfunctions”

• “EPL Gbequipment for explosive gas atmospheres, having a “high” level of protection, which is not a source of ignition in normal operation or during expected malfunctions”

• “EPL Gcequipment for explosive gas atmospheres, having an “enhanced” level of protection, which is not a source of ignition in normal operation and which may have some additional protection to ensure that it remains inactive as an ignition source in the case of regular expected occurrences (for example failure of a lamp)”

The final special terminology changes are the deletion of the definition for “Non-incendive circuit” and the rewording of “Methods of protection” to “Types of protection — defined methods to reduce the risk of ignition of explosive atmospheres.”  The reference to “gas” was also removed recognizing that “Types of protection” now include all hazardous locations.

In addition to the general changes already mentioned, Subrules (3) and (4) of Rule 18-050 regarding Class I Division 1 or 2 Groups A, B, C, and D electrical equipment have been deleted. Three new subrules have been added allowing Group IIC marked equipment where Group IIA and IIB equipment are required, Group IIB marked equipment where Group IIA equipment is required, and allowing equipment marked for specific gas of vapours where the specific gas of vapour may be encountered.

Rule 18-052 has removed the permissive marking for electrical equipment intended for use in explosive atmospheres and made the marking mandatory. In addition, the types of protection have been expanded to include equipment protection levels Da, Db, and Dc, and a new subrule has been added requiring the maximum surface temperature for equipment used in an explosive dust atmosphere to have the temperature in degrees Celsius and preceded by a “T”.

Rule 18-054 has two new subrules; first is a subrule that will not allow equipment in explosive dust atmospheres where the dust layer or dust cloud ignition temperature is less than the maximum surface temperature of the equipment referred to in Rule 18-052. Second is a new subrule explaining that where equipment is installed in explosive gas atmospheres and is not required to be approved for a hazardous location, the surface temperature is any internal or external point of the equipment that is exposed to the explosive atmosphere.

Code Changes Class 22

Photo 2. A Class II location now known as an explosive dust atmosphere

Terminology “Non-incendive” has been deleted from Rule 18-066 and the revised wording now allows specific permission to use intrinsically safe “ia” and “ib” circuits in Zones 1, 2, 21 and 22, and intrinsically safe “ia”, “ib” and “ic” circuits in Zones 2 and 22. In addition, a new subrule has been added requiring intrinsically safe circuits and wiring to be designed for the application and installed in accordance with the documentation provided including the control drawings.

A new Rule 18-076 has been added not allowing uninsulated exposed parts of electrical equipment in hazardous locations unless the equipment is provided with ia, ib, ic, or nA type of protection and is operating at less than 15 volts in wet locations or 30 volts for other locations. Another exception is for cranes, hoists, and similar equipment in a Zone 22 location. Examples of parts of electrical equipment that may have uninsulated exposed parts are terminals, components, buses and conductors.  With this change Rules 18-130, 18-162, 18-224, 18-274, 18-326, and 18-376 were deleted.

Code Changes Enclosure

Photo 3. A Class I Zone I North American Explosion accepted flamproof enclosure suitable for a Type IIB (atmospheres up to 95 micro joules ignition energy) and hydrogen application. Ingress Protection: IP66. Also Qualified Class I, Divisions 1 & 2 Gas groups B, C, & D with a UL Type 4. Also Qualified for Class II Divisions 1 & 2, Dust groups E, F & G, and all Class III applications.

Rule 18-090 that covers wiring in Zone 0 locations has been expanded to allow equipment that is intrinsically safe for Class I, Division 1 locations, and in addition to the already allowed equipment provided with protection level Ga and intrinsically safe type “ia” equipment, equipment that is encapsulated type “ma” is also allowed.

A new Subrule (3) has been added to Rule 18-092 requiring seals in Zone 0 locations to be accessible and be identified for the purpose of minimizing passage of gases, vapours, or dusts under normal operating conditions.

Rule 18-100 regarding equipment in Zone 1 locations has been expanded to include “pxb” and “pyb” for pressurized types of protection and “ma” and “mb” for encapsulation type of protection. In addition throughout Section 18 the term “flame proof” has been replaced with “flameproofed”.

Many rules and subrules throughout Section 18 have been deleted as a duplicate of the requirements in Rule 18-100 and approval of equipment used in hazardous locations; these include Rules 18-102 for transformers and capacitors, and 18-104 for meters instruments, and relays, parts of Rule 18-106 Wiring methods, 18-110 Switches, motor controllers, circuit breakers, and fuses, 18-112 Control transformers and resistors, 18-114 Motors and generators, 18-116 Ignition systems for gas turbines, 18-118 Luminaires, 18-122 Flexible cords, 18-124 Receptacles and attachment plugs, 18-126 Conductor insulation, 18-128 Signal, alarm, remote control, and communication systems, 18-158 Electrically heated utilization equipment, fixed and portable, 18-200 Transformers and capacitors, Class II, Division 1, 18-206 Switches, controllers, circuit breakers, and fuses, 18-208 Control transformers and resistors, 18-210 Motors and generators, 18-212 Ventilating pipes, 18-214 Utilization equipment, fixed and portable, 18-220 Receptacles and attachment plugs, 18-222 Signal, alarm, remote control, and communication systems, meters, instruments, and relays, 18-250 Transformers and capacitors, Class II, Division 2, 18-256 Switches, controllers, circuit breakers, and fuses, 18-258 Control transformers and resistors, 18-260 Motors and generators, 18-262 Ventilation pipes, 18-264 Utilization equipment, fixed and portable, 18-266 Luminaires, 18-268 Flexible cords, 18-270 Receptacles and attachment plugs, 18-272 Signal, alarm, remote control, and communication systems, meters, instruments, and relays, 18-300 Transformers and capacitors Class III, Division 1, 18-304 Switches, controllers, circuit breakers, and fuses, 18-306 Control transformers and resistors, 18-308 Motors and generators, 18-310 Ventilating pipes, 18-312 Utilization equipment, fixed and portable, 18-314 Luminaires, 18-318 Receptacles and attachment plugs, 18-320 Signal, alarm, remote control, and communication systems, 18-350 Transformers and capacitors, Class III, Division 2,  18-354 Switches, controllers, circuit breakers, and fuses, 18-356 Control transformers and resistors, 18-358 Motors and generators, 18-360 Ventilating pipes, 18-362 Utilization equipment, fixed and portable, 18-364 Luminaires, 18-368 Receptacles and attachment plugs, 18-370 Signal, alarm, remote control, and communication systems, 18-372 Electric cranes, hoists, and similar equipment, and Rule 18-374 Storage-battery charging equipment.

Code Changes Hazardous Locations

Photo 4. A certified Hazardous location component qualified for Class I Division 2 Gas Groups A, B, C, & D with a CSA Type 3, 4, and 4X enclosure. Also qualified as Class I Zone I Explosion proof for Canada using flame proof enclosure and increased safety methods of protection, for gas Group IIC (atmospheres having up to 18 micro joules ignition energy) with a maximum normal operating surface temperature not higher than 85°C. Also qualified for Class II Division 2 Dust Groups F & G and all Class II applications.

In addition to editorial changes in Rule 18-106 regarding wiring method for Zone 1 locations, Subrule (3) regarding threads used with explosion-proof or flameproof “d” enclosures, has changes; Item (a) now allows 4-1/2 fully engaged tapered threads, Item (b) still requires at least 5 fully engaged threads for metric straight thread but also now requires a tolerance of  class 6g/6H, and Item (c) regarding straight threads in Groups IIC atmospheres has been deleted. Rule 18-150 regarding electrical equipment in Zone 2 locations has seen the same type of changes including the addition of “nA”, “nC”, and “nR” types of protection in Item (1)(c) and the allowance of Zone 0 equipment to be used in Zone 2 locations.

In Rule 18-108 regarding sealing in Zone 1 locations, Item (d) of Subrule (1) previously requiring seal in conduit systems that enter an enclosure that is not required to be explosion-proof or flame-proof was deleted. Rule 18-152 regarding wiring methods in Zone 2 locations has seen the same type of changes.

Code Changes Barrier Approved

Photo 5. 1A Barrier approved for use in a Class I Division 2 Gas Groups A, B, C & D and certified as Explosion proof for North America using methods of protection ‘non sparking’ suitable for use in a IIC atmosphere. Also Explosion proof for Canada using ‘non sparking’ as a method of protection for Gas Group IIC with special requirement (X) as detailed in the product certificate. This device is intended for use in ambient temperatures between -40 and 60 degrees Celsius.

The restrictions in Rule 18-122 limiting the use of flexible cords to portable lamp or other portable utilization equipment in Zone 1 locations, and Rule 18-160 for  Zone 2 locations have been removed now, thus allowing flexible cable of the extra hard usage type to be used where fixed wiring method cannot provide the necessary degree of movement required provided the cable is protected from damage, and where the cable enters an explosion-proof or flameproof “d” enclosure a sealing gland is used, or where the cable enters an increased safety “e” enclosure the cable is required to be terminated with a suitable increased safety “e” cord connector.

Code Changes Euro Marketing

Photo 6. The top two lines are European markings not recognized in North America. This assembly is qualified for use in a Class I Zone 2 and is Explosion proof for North America using ‘non sparking’ equipment as a method of protection in a Group II (IIA, IIB, and IIC) atmosphere with a maximum surface temperature under normal conditions of 2000 C or less. The Ingress Protection is IP56 (excessive dust and water jets).

With the introduction of Zones 20, 21, and 22, the Class II Division 1, and Class Division 2 equipment and wiring method rules were revised, and the Class III Division 1 and Class III Division 2 equipment and wiring method rules were deleted, including rule numbers 18-302, 18-316, 18-322, 18-324, 18-352, and 18-366.

The revised equipment rule for Zone 20 locations is laid out the same as the Zone 0 in Rule 18-100.

Equipment in Zone 20 locations

(1) Except as provided for in Subrules (2) and (3), electrical equipment and wiring shall not be installed in a Zone 20 location.

(2) Where electrical equipment is installed in a Zone 20 location it shall

(a) be suitable for Class II, Division 1 locations; or

(b) provide equipment protection level Da; or

(c) provide one or more of the following types of protection for Group III:

(i) intrinsically safe type “ia”;

(ii) encapsulation “ma”; or

(iii) protection by enclosure “ta”.

The new rules for equipment in Zone 21 and Zone 22 locations are very similar to the Zone 20 rule, with the addition of more acceptable types of protection to read:

Equipment in Zone 21 locations

Where electrical equipment is installed in a Zone 21 location it shall

(1) be suitable for Class II, Division 1 locations;

(2) provide equipment protection level Da or Db;

(3) provide one or more of the following types of protection for Group III:

(a) intrinsically safe type “ia” or “ib”;

(b) encapsulation “ma” or “mb”;

(c) protection by enclosure “ta” or “tb”; or

(d) pressurized enclosure “pxb” or “pyb”.

Equipment in Zone 22 locations

(1) Where electrical equipment is installed in a Zone 22 location it shall

(a) be suitable for Class II, Division 2 locations;

(b) provide equipment protection level Da, Db, or Dc;

(c) provide one or more of the following types of protection for Group III:

(i) intrinsically safe type “ia”, “ib”, or “ic”;

(ii) encapsulation “ma”, “mb”, or “mc”;

(iii) protection by enclosure “ta”, “tb”, or “tc”; or

(iv) pressurized enclosure “pxb”, “pyb”, or “pzc”.

The Zone 22 location equipment rules have a Subrule (2) that has moved the requirements from deleted Rule 18-322.

The wiring methods rule for Zone 21 locations is Rule 18-202 from the 2012 CE Code with the editorial changes. The wiring methods rule for Zone 20 locations is Rule 18-202 from the 2012 CE Code with editorial changes and the following changes: Subrule (2) covering boxes, fittings, and joints and Item (a) of Subrule (3) regarding flexible connections were deleted as the requirements for the type of equipment and approvals are covered in the equipment rule. The wiring method rule for Zone 22 locations is Rule 12-252 with editorial changes that do not affect the requirements.

The sealing requirements rule for Zones 20, 21, and 22 are renumbered rule with the same wording as Rule 18-204 from the 2012 CE Code.

Published with the permission of EIEI http://iaeimagazine.org/magazine/2014/11/03/2015-ce-code-part-1-changes-3/.

Read Part 1 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.
Read Part 2 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.
Read Part 3 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.
Read Part 4 of CE 2015 Code Changes here.


Steve Douglas is an IAEI International Past President. He is also the senior technical codes specialist for QPS Evaluation Services. As the International Association of Electrical Inspectors representative on Part I and Part II of the Canadian Electrical Code, Steve is the vice chair of the CE Code Part I, chair of CE Code Part I Subcommittees for Section 2, and 12, and a member on Sections 40, 64, 68, 76 and Appendix D. In addition, Steve is the chair of the CSA Standards C22.2 No. 273 Cablebus, C22.6 No. 1, Electrical Inspection Code for Existing Residential Occupancies committee, the chair of the SPE-1000 Working Group, and a member on committees for the Objective Based Industrial Electrical Code, Safety Management Systems, Solar Photovoltaic Modules, Photovoltaic Cable, Fuel Cells, Wind Turbines, Distribution transformers, Outlet Boxes, and Wiring Fittings Hardware and Positioning Devices.

 

Contractors! You Deserve Better.

You Deserve BetterContractors! You Deserve Better | Win $2,000 Grand Prize from LEDVANCE, THE WORLD'S LEADING VERTICALLY INTEGRATED LIGHTING COMPANY

OFFERING SYLVANIA AND LEDVANCE BRANDED LIGHTING PRODUCTS IN CANADA


You deserve better and LEDVANCE wants to make sure you know it. Enter for a chance to be one of over 190 winners with the grand prize including $2000 and a SYLVANIA Work Light!

Read More


Changing Scene

  • Prev
E.B. Horsman & Son (EBH) has announced their Victoria branch has moved to a new location as ...
Canada’s Building Trades Unions has been selected as an intermediary for the Apprenticeship Service ...
More skilled trades workers can seek certification in Nova Scotia with changes the Province is ...
Procore Technologies, Inc. has announced it is working with Amazon Web Services (AWS) to ...
The federal governemnt has officially launched a call for proposals (CFP) for the  ...
The Electrical Contractors Association of BC (ECABC) has announced the impending departure of ...
The Minister of Employment, Workforce Development and Disability Inclusion, Carla Qualtrough was at ...
The launch of the Apprenticeship Service stands to help overcome financial barriers employers face ...
The National Electrical Trade Council (NETCO) is pleased to announce that they will be rolling out ...
43 years ago, Steve Silverstein bought a table saw and a delivery van and began a revolution in the ...


Government of CanadaThe federal governemnt has officially launched a call for proposals (CFP) for the Zero-Emission Vehicle Awareness Initiative (ZEVAI). The initiative’s 2022 CFP will help fund new and innovative projects that aim to increase awareness and knowledge of ZEVs and charging and refueling infrastructure thereby increasing public confidence in these vehicles and their economic and environmental benefits.


Natural Resources Canada will provide funding through non-repayable contributions of between 50 and 75 percent of the total eligible project costs, with a maximum funding of up to $300,000 per project. The CFP will close on August 18, 2022.

Read more


 

Omnicable joins ETIMETIM North America announced that OmniCable has joined the product classification standards organization. Headquartered in West Chester, PA, OmniCable has 24 locations throughout North America, and also owns Houston Wire & Cable (HWC). The company partners with many electrical manufacturers and only sells to distributors.

According to John Dean, Director of Marketing & E-Commerce, OmniCable/HWC, “The wire and cable industry is often called commodities, but there are very distinct features and attributes for the different products our manufacturers produce. 

Read More

 


 

Atkore United Poly SystemsAtkore Inc. announced that it has acquired United Poly Systems, a manufacturer of High Density Polyethylene (HDPE) pressure pipe and conduit, primarily serving telecom, water infrastructure, renewables, and energy markets.

“We are pleased to complete the acquisition of United Poly Systems, which strengthens Atkore’s product portfolio, expands our manufacturing capacity and further enables us to meet HDPE customers’ needs,” stated John Pregenzer, President of Atkore’s Electrical business. “HDPE pipe and conduit is a growing market that is expected to benefit from U.S. infrastructure legislation, and United Poly Systems is a great addition to Atkore. We welcome these employees and look forward to working together to continue to serve and support our customers.”

Read More


 

Canadian Electrical Contractor Discussion Group: Can You Count the Deficiencies?

EIN CECD 400Have you ever been called to fix the work of a 'handyman'?

"Was supposedly done by a"certified ' electrician....told the homeowner that he got a $266 permit....no record at TSBC. Can you count the deficiencies?"

"There is a second panel change in the triplex also.......even more deficiencies. Think the guy was a glorified handyman. Ones not obvious: 240 BB heat hooked up 120....drier on 2p20....range on 2p50....water heater fed with 2c14 Bx on 2p15."

Go HERE to join the discussion

 


 

Grimard is more competitive and produces estimates 3X faster with Procore

Procore

When the pandemic lockdowns started in March of 2020, Grimard (an electrical contractor) had to decide whether to shut down its operations entirely or implement a new platform with people who were now freely available for work. Once they implemented Procore, they found a way to efficiently communicate with stakeholders and offer full transparency in terms of project costs and planning. It also allowed Grimard to utilize historical data to make project estimates more accurate. Grimard was able to streamline its bidding process, which made it more attractive to potential clients and helped the business grow.

Read More


 



 

Iron+EarthThe RenuWell Project partners are excited to announce the groundbreaking of two pilot sites located near Taber, Alberta. These pilot sites are the first of their kind to repurpose inactive oil and gas infrastructure as a foundation for renewable energy development and job creation.

When operating, the solar projects will generate 2,030 MWh annually – enough electricity to power 280 average Alberta households or irrigate 11,700 acres of farmland for an average year. This is roughly equivalent to $200,000 in electricity sales per year with 1,100  tCO2e savings in GHG emissions. Over a 25-year lifespan, the projects will generate 50,750 MWh, with GHG emission savings of 28,420 tCO2e.

Read More


 

David O'ReillyBy Elle Bremmer

Recently, I had the pleasure of sitting down with David O’Reilly, Vice President Home & Distribution and Secure Power Divisions with Schneider Electric Canada for a discussion regarding the Wiser EnergyTM smart home solution, the Wiser Approved training program, and his thoughts on several different subjects, including sustainability and future technologies currently in the works at Schneider Electric. David has been with the company for five and a half years in his role.

We recently published a study (version en français ICI) from Schneider Electric showing a strong interest from Canadians in smart home technology. 

Read More


 

Product News

  • Prev
Ericson has launched upgraded versions of their line of Harsh and Hazardous Lighting Solutions. ...
Designed for quick and easy installation, this strong and durable baseboard is easily recognizable ...
The Lithonia Lighting® ESXF LED Floodlight is an all-in-one flood that gives ultimate versatility ...
STARFISH WiFi enabled mobile app controlled. Customize and save various light scenes or utilize the ...
The 8540 Pro profile is designed to disappear into the structure, merging the light source with the ...
Keystone’s DirectDrive DX2 is a UL Type B line voltage tube offering single- or double-ended wiring ...
This voluminous Hubbell® Gangable Device Box offers smooth flat external sides and flush ears that ...
The EarthTronics LED Adjustable Wall Packs has a slim profile design. They can be locked into any ...
Klein Tools introduces new phone Thermal Imagers, one for Android® Devices and one for iOS Devices, ...
The tri-power countertop pop-up receptacle from Hubbell Wiring Device - Kellems® provides power ...


Ericson String LightsEricson announces upgraded versions of their extremely capable line of Industrial String Lights and SL, LED Stringlights. These new and updated products have several key features important when safe, code compliant lighting for industrial workspace is necessary.

Infinitely capable, these ruggedly built products have several industry leading & exclusive features including:

Industrial String Lights:

  • A United States Navy Specification since before WWII, they’re time and application tested...

 

Read More


 

 

Intermatic Pool and Spa SolutionIntermatic Incorporated announced its new P40000 Series Load Centers, a set of next-generation panels for pool-only applications, as well as its new PE24GVA 24-Volt Valve Actuator, an easy-to-install valve actuator that allows for tool-free cam adjustments. Both solutions remove obstacles for pool service professionals while delivering lasting performance.

“Intermatic load centers and valve actuators have been the preferred choice of pool professionals for more than 30 years,” says Brian Lamberty, product marketing manager at Intermatic. “The PE24GVA and P40000 Series build on that tradition, helping pool professionals streamline service calls while setting the standard for quality and performance.”

Read More


 

 

Klein Tools Zipper BagsKlein Tools introduces new Stand-up Zipper Bags, in a 2-Pack with 7-Inch and 14-Inch sizes, both designed to handle tough jobsite conditions and stand up so tools and small parts can be easily accessed when working.

Stand-up Zipper Bags, 7-Inch and 14-Inch, 2-Pack (Cat. No. 55559)

  • Perfect for storing pliers, wrenches, screwdrivers, drill bits and other small tools and parts
  • 4 1/2’’ tall zipper bags come in two sizes:
    • 14’’ (36.6 cm) dark gray
    • 7’’ (17.8 cm) royal blue


Read More


 

Emerson HV SafetyThe Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) estimates 350 employees are killed annually in electrocution accidents, which roughly equals one fatality per day. In the face of these dangers, OSHA officials and industry safety consultants alike recommend eliminating potential hazards on work sites, rather than simply relying on contractors or employees to follow safety guidelines.

To help safeguard employees from electrocution, Emerson has launched its Appleton™ Powertite™ Lock Collar, a device that fastens over plug and connector connections and is secured with a padlock, preventing unauthorized personal from disconnecting the cable connection once in place. 

Read More


 

Peers & Profiles

  • Prev
Watt’s the Word is a recently launched Electrical Industry Podcast hosted by Zack Hartle and ...
Allana Kellett-Jamieson loves working in the electrical sector and is proud of the great focus ...
As the head of ABB Canada's electrification business unit, Éric Deschênes is no newcomer to the ...
Karen Pullen knows what it’s like to be the only woman on a construction site, and as a proud ...
As of February 2021, Martin Stephenson is the new President and CEO of Signify Canada.   ...
This past July, Kerith Richards, who has worked for Service Wire Company for the last seven years, ...
EngWorks was formed in 2004 as an electrical engineering and consulting firm by Allan Bozek, “After ...
Headquartered in Concord, Ontario, Mercury Lighting services national retail, ...
Among the recipients of the 2021 Clean50 Awards announced last month is Carolina Gallo, Vice ...
Sarah Silverstein is a principal with Liteline along side her two brothers Mark and Daniel. ...

Copper $US Dollar price per pound

Kerrwil Publications Great Place to Work. Certified December 2019 - December 2020

538 Elizabeth Street, Midland,Ontario, Canada L4R2A3 +1 705 527 7666
©2022 All rights reserved

Use of this Site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policy (effective 1.1.2016)
The material on this site may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with the prior written permission of Kerrwil