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Intermediate SFFMA Objectives: 13-02.01 – 13-02.10 6Hrs received.

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Presentation on theme: "Intermediate SFFMA Objectives: 13-02.01 – 13-02.10 6Hrs received."— Presentation transcript:

1 Intermediate SFFMA Objectives: 13-02.01 – 13-02.10 6Hrs received

2 SFFMA Objectives 13-02.01 Trainee shall identify the main drain valve on the system. 13-02.02 Trainee shall open and close a main drain valve on the system. 13-02.03 Trainee shall identify the main control valve on the system. 13-02.04 Trainee shall operate a main control valve on the system from open to closed and back to open. 13-02.05 Trainee shall define the value of automatic sprinklers in providing safety to the occupants in a structure. 13-02.06 Trainee shall identify and define the dangers of premature closure of sprinkler main control valve, and of using hydrants to supply hose streams when the same water system is supplying the automatic sprinkler system. 13-02.07 Trainee shall identify the difference between an automatic sprinkler system that provides complete coverage and a partial sprinkler system. 13-02.08 Trainee shall identify at least three sources of water for supply to an automatic sprinkler system. 13-02.09 Trainee shall identify the following: A. wet sprinkler system C. deluge sprinkler system B. dry sprinkler system D. residential sprinkler system 13-02.10 Trainee shall demonstrate removing one head from a sprinkler system and replacing it with a head of the same type.

3 Principle Parts of Automatic Sprinkler System Water supply Sprinkler valve Alarm Manual valve System drain Firefighter II16–3 (Continued)

4 Principle Parts of Automatic Sprinkler System Firefighter II16–4 (Continued)

5 Principle Parts of Automatic Sprinkler System Test connection Sprinkler head Riser Feed main Cross mains Firefighter II16–5

6 Sprinklers Discharge water after release of cap or plug activated by some heat- responsive element such as fusible link Firefighter II16–6 (Continued)

7 Sprinklers Identified by temperature at which designed to operate, either by color-coding, using different colored liquid, stamping temperature on sprinkler Firefighter II16–7 (Continued)

8 Sprinklers Fusible link Frangible bulb Firefighter II16–8 (Continued)

9 Sprinklers Chemical pellet Firefighter II16–9

10 Sprinkler Position Pendant Upright Firefighter II16–10 (Continued)

11 Sprinkler Position Sidewall Special-purpose Firefighter II16–11

12 Sprinkler Storage Storage cabinet to house spare sprinklers, a sprinkler wrench usually installed near sprinkler rise, main shut-off valve Cabinets hold a minimum of six sprinklers and sprinkler wrench in accordance with NFPA ® 13 and 13D Firefighter II16–12 (Continued)

13 Sprinkler Storage In many jurisdictions, job of changing sprinklers must be performed by representatives of buildings occupants qualified to perform work on sprinkler systems Firefighter II16–13 (Continued)

14 Sprinkler Storage In other jurisdictions, firefighters allowed to replace fused/damaged sprinklers to restore system to service sooner Firefighter II16–14

15 Water Supply Minimum water supply has to deliver required volume of water to highest sprinkler in building at residual pressure of 15 psi (105 kPa) Firefighter II16–15 (Continued)

16 Water Supply Minimum flow depends on hazard to be protected, occupancy, building contents In most cases, water supply for sprinkler systems designed to supply only fraction of sprinklers actually installed on system Firefighter II16–16 (Continued)

17 Water Supply If large fire occurs/pipe breaks, sprinkler system will need outside source of water and pressure Firefighter II16–17 (Continued)

18 Water Supply Sprinkler FDCs should be supplied with water from pumpers that have capacity of at least 1,000 gpm (4 000 L/min) or greater; minimum of two 2½-inch (65 mm) or larger hoses should be attached to the FDC Firefighter II16–18 (Continued)

19 Water Supply After water flows through FDC into system, passes through check valve Proper direction of water flow through check valve usually indicated by arrow on valve or appearance of valve casing Firefighter II16–19 (Continued)

20 Water Supply Firefighter II16–20 (Continued)

21 Water Supply Departmental preincident plans may identify the pressure at which a sprinkler system should be supported Firefighter II16–21

22 Effects of Sprinkler Systems on Life Safety Safety of building occupants enhanced by presence of sprinkler system because it discharges water directly onto fire while still relatively small Firefighter I16–22 (Continued)

23 Effects of Sprinkler Systems on Life Safety Because fire extinguished/controlled in early growth stage, combustion products limited Sprinklers also effective in other situations There are times when sprinklers alone are not as effective Firefighter I16–23

24 Discussion What are some of the dangers of prematurely closing a sprinkler main at control point and using supply hose lines when the same water system is supplying the automatic sprinkler system?

25 Water Supply Departmental preincident plans may identify the pressure at which a sprinkler system should be supported What are three sources of water for supply of an automatic sprinkler system? Firefighter II16–25

26 Wet-Pipe Systems Used in locations where temperatures below 40°F (4°C) not expected Simplest type of automatic fire sprinkler system Firefighter II16–26 (Continued)

27 Wet-Pipe Systems Generally require little maintenance Contain water under pressure at all times Connected to public/private water supply so fused sprinkler immediately discharges water spray, actuates alarm Firefighter II16–27 (Continued)

28 Wet-Pipe Systems Usually equipped with alarm check valve installed in main riser adjacent to where feed main enters building Newer versions may have a backflow prevention check valve and electronic flow alarm. Firefighter II16–28 (Continued)

29 Wet-Pipe Systems May be equipped with retarding device as part of alarm check valve Firefighter II16–29

30 Dry-Pipe Systems Used in locations where piping may be subjected to temperatures below 40°F (4°C) Firefighter II16–30 (Continued)

31 Dry-Pipe Systems Have pitched (sloped) pipes to help drain water in system back toward main drain Replace water in sprinkler piping with air under pressure Firefighter II16–31 (Continued)

32 Dry-Pipe Systems Designed so small amount of air pressure above dry- pipe valve will hold back much greater water pressure on water supply side of dry-pipe valve Equipped with electric or hydraulic alarm-signaling equipment Firefighter II16–32 (Continued)

33 Dry-Pipe Systems Larger systems may have several-minute delay while air expelled from system Firefighter II16–33

34 Preaction Systems Dry systems that employ deluge-type valve, fire detection device, closed sprinklers Used when especially important to prevent water damage, even if pipes broken Firefighter II16–34 (Continued)

35 Preaction Systems Will not discharge water into sprinkler piping except in response to smoke- or heat-detection system actuation Sound alarm to give warning before opening of sprinklers Firefighter II16–35

36 Deluge Systems Similar to dry-pipe system in no water in distribution piping before system activation Differ from dry-pipe systems in sprinklers have no fusible links, do not function as fire detection devices Firefighter II16–36 (Continued)

37 Deluge Systems Designed to quickly supply large volume of water to protected area Sometimes used to discharge foam/other extinguishing agents in occupancies containing flammable liquids, other volatile fuels Firefighter II16–37

38 Residential Systems Installed in one- and two-family dwellings Designed to give occupants of dwelling chance to escape, prevent total involvement in room of origin Firefighter II16–38 (Continued)

39 Residential Systems Employ quick-response sprinklers Use several types of piping systems Must have pressure gauge, flow detector, means for draining and testing system Firefighter II16–39 (Continued)

40 Residential Systems Can be either connected directly to public water supply or to dwellings domestic water system Firefighter II16–40 (Continued)

41 Residential Systems Require control valve to turn off water to sprinkler system and to domestic water system if connected; if sprinkler system supplied separately from domestic water system, sprinkler control valve must be supervised in open position Firefighter II16–41 (Continued)

42 Residential Systems Operate in same manner as other wet-pipe/dry-pipe systems May be equipped with fire department connection (FDC); FDC may be 1½-inch (38 mm) connection Firefighter II16–42

43 Practical Exercise Firefighter shall: Demonstrate removing one sprinkler head from the system and replacing it with a head of the same type

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