We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byJeffery Blacker
Modified over 2 years ago
Hazardous Materials MODULE 14
2©2006 TEEX (a) Compressed gases Inspection of all compressed gas cylinders: Visual and other inspections DOT 49 CFR Parts and 14 CFR Part 103 if applicable Otherwise, Compressed Gas Association Pamphlets C and C Applicable to suppliers & distributors filling compressed gas cylinders
3©2006 TEEX.... Very Cold Liquid High Pressure Low Pressure Ar O 2 H 2 N 2 CO 2 Cl 2 NO 2 Porous Mass Acetone Solvent 42% Volume Fusable Plug Acetylene Cryogenic P>900psigP<900psig Cylinder Types
4©2006 TEEX Gas suppliers advise users to: Check cylinders as they are received Verify labels, tags and shipping papers Reject and return cylinders with obvious damage Determine required caps & plugs in place
5©2006 TEEX CGA C Bulges: Cylinders are manufactured with reasonably symmetrical shape Cylinders which have definite bulges shall be removed from service Bulged - cylinder wall failure
6©2006 TEEX CGA C Fire Damage: Cylinders shall be carefully inspected for evidence of exposure to fire Evidence includes: Charring or burning of paint Burning or scarfing of the metal Distortion of the cylinder Burning or melting of a valve Cylinder burst after fire exposure
Subtitles & Transitions FOR EXAMPLE… Burn Gouge with deposit of weld metal Gouge Cut
Subtitles & Transitions FOR EXAMPLE… General corrosion with pitting - reducing cylinder strength
9©2006 TEEX (b) Compressed gases The in-plant handling, storage, and utilization of all compressed gases in cylinders, portable tanks, rail tankcars, or motor vehicle cargo tanks shall be in accordance with Compressed Gas Association (CGA) Pamphlet P
10©2006 TEEX CGA P Section 3.1; General Never tamper with the safety relief devices in valves or cylinders Never attempt to repair or to alter cylinders, valves, or safety relief devices
11©2006 TEEX CGA P Section 3.1; General Never use cylinders as rollers, supports, or for any other purpose than to contain the contents as received Big & heavy
12©2006 TEEX CGA P Section 3.1; General Keep cylinder valve closed at all times, except when cylinder is in active use Notify cylinder owner if any condition might have permitted any foreign substance to enter the cylinder or valve: Provide details of incident Provide the cylinder serial number
13©2006 TEEX CGA P Section 3.1; General Do not place cylinders where they might become part of an electric circuit When cylinders are used in conjunction with electric welding, precautions must be taken against accidentally grounding cylinders and allowing them to be burned by electric welding arc
14©2006 TEEX P-1 Section 3.2 Moving cylinders Do not lift cylinders by the cap Never drop cylinders nor permit them to strike against each other or against other surfaces violently
15©2006 TEEX P-1 Section 3.2 Moving cylinders Never handle a cylinder with a lifting magnet Avoid dragging or sliding cylinders Lifting magnet
16©2006 TEEX P-1 Section 3.2 Moving cylinders Use suitable hand truck, fork truck, roll platform or similar device with cylinder firmly secured for transporting and unloading !
17©2006 TEEX P Storing cylinders Do not store cylinders near highly flammable substances such as oil, gasoline or combustible waste Fire is a threat to containment! MEK
18©2006 TEEX P Storing cylinders Do not store cylinders near elevators or gangways, or in locations where heavy moving objects may strike or fall on them
19©2006 TEEX P Withdrawing cylinder content If cylinder content is not identified by marking, return cylinder to the supplier without using Im not labele d!! ACME Cylinder Co
20©2006 TEEX P Withdrawing cylinder content Before using a cylinder, be sure it is properly supported to prevent it from being knocked over Suitable pressure regulating devices must be used
21©2006 TEEX P Withdrawing cylinder content Never force connections Where compressed gas cylinders are connected to a manifold, all related equipment, such as regulators, must be of proper design
22©2006 TEEX P Withdrawing cylinder content Do not mix regulators, gages, hoses and other appliances provided for use with a particular gas or group of gases with incompatible materials/gases
23©2006 TEEX P Safe work practices Open cylinder slowly Point valve opening away from yourself & others Never use wrenches or tools except those provided by the supplier or approved by the gas manufacturer Avoid the use of a wrench on a valve equipped with a handwheel
24©2006 TEEX P Safe work practices Never hammer on the valve wheel For frozen, corroded valves, contact the supplier Use check valves if cylinder is apt to be contaminated by feedback of materials Before removing a regulator, close the cylinder valve and release all the pressure from the regulator
25©2006 TEEX P Flammable gases Indoor cylinder storage Well protected Well insulated Dry Twenty feet from flammable or combustible materials Fuel Gas OxygenOxygen 20 Feet
26©2006 TEEX P Flammable gases Do not store cylinders near highly flammable solvents, combustible waste material and similar substances, or near unprotected electrical connections, gas flames or other sources of ignition Never use a flame to detect flammable gas leaks; use soapy water
27©2006 TEEX P-1 Section 3.6 Poison Gases Personnel handling and using poison gases should have available for immediate use gas masks or self-contained breathing apparatus approved by U.S. Bureau of Mines* for the particular service desired *NOTE: This approval for respirators has been up-dated to the requirements of NIOSH (CGA P )
28©2006 TEEX Acetylene Cylinders: In-plant transfer, handling, storage, and utilization of acetylene in cylinders shall be in accordance with Compressed Gas Association Pamphlet G
29©2006 TEEX Case report A fitter with a work van left an E size Oxygen and Acetylene cylinder on the back seat of a Toyota dual cab over the weekend. The Acetylene cylinder must not have fully closed and a small leak occurred. Over the weekend the Acetylene had accumulated in the van.
30©2006 TEEX Case report, p. 2 On the Monday morning the fitter approached the van and opened the door, a large explosion took place. We believe the ignition could have been caused by either the internal light, the automatic door control or by a mobile phone which was on the front seat of the van. The fellow was also a smoker. He has damage to his ear drums and facial damage. As you can see by the attached photos he was very lucky.
Subtitles & Transitions FOR EXAMPLE…
Subtitles & Transitions FOR EXAMPLE…
33©2006 TEEX Why was this dangerous? Flammability limits: Lower: 2.5% Upper: 100% – an extremely wide range! Use or store only in a well-ventilated area. (Inside of the truck is not well ventilated.) NFPA RATINGS: Health 1; Flammability 4; Reactivity 3
34©2006 TEEX (b) Hydrogen (1)(i)(c) Each portable container shall be legibly marked with the name "Hydrogen" in accordance with ANSI Z (1)(iv)(b)Installation of hydrogen systems shall be supervised by personnel familiar with proper practices with reference to their construction and use.
35©2006 TEEX (b) Gaseous hydrogen systems "Marking." The hydrogen storage location shall be permanently placarded as follows: Or equivalent HYDROGEN – FLAMMABLE GAS – NO SMOKING – NO OPEN FLAMES
Flammable & Combustible Liquids 29 CFR
37©2006 TEEX Purpose of Standard This standard applies to the handling, storage, and use of flammable and combustible liquids with a flash point (FP) below 200°F FP<200ºF
38©2006 TEEX Purpose of Standard Primary hazards associated with flammable and combustible liquids: explosion and fire To prevent these hazards, this standard addresses the primary concerns: Design and construction, Ventilation, Ignition sources, and Storage
39©2006 TEEX Flash Point The minimum temperature at which a liquid gives off vapor within a test vessel in sufficient concentration to form an ignitable mixture with air near the surface of the liquid Flash point is normally an indication of susceptibility to ignition
40©2006 TEEX Combustible Liquid Any liquid having a flash point (FP) at or above 100°F (37.8°C) Divided into two classes: Class II liquids: FP between 100°F and 140°F (60°C) Class III liquids: FP at or above 140°F Class IIIA: FP between 140°F and 200°F (93.3°C) Class IIIB: FP at or above 200°F
41©2006 TEEX Flammable Liquid Any liquid having a flash point below 100°F Also known as Class I liquids Class IA: FP <73°F, BP <100°F Class IB: FP 100°F Class IC: FP between 73°F and <100°F 100ºF
42©2006 TEEX Flash Point Fº 200 Fº 140 Fº 100 Fº 73 Fº Boiling Point Fº IA IB IC II III Combustible Flash point > 100 Fº Flammable Flash point < 100 Fº 100 Fº
43©2006 TEEX Safety Can An approved container: 5 gallons or less With a spring-closing lid With a spout cover Designed to safely relieve internal pressure when subjected to fire exposure
44©2006 TEEX Ventilation As specified in this section: for the prevention of fire and explosion Considered adequate if it is sufficient to prevent accumulation of significant quantities of vapor-air mixtures in concentration over 1/4 of the lower flammable limit
45©2006 TEEX Flammable (Explosive) Limits When vapors of a flammable or combustible liquid are mixed with air in the proper proportions in the presence of a source of ignition, rapid combustion or an explosion can occur The proper proportion is called the flammable range or explosive range.
46©2006 TEEX Flammable (Explosive) Limits Flammable range includes all concentrations of flammable vapor or gas in air in which a flash will occur or a flame will travel if the mixture is ignited.
47©2006 TEEX Explosion Pressure LEL UEL Vapor/Gas Concentration in Air (%) Flammable Range
48©2006 TEEX (b) Tank storage 1.Design and construction of tanks 2.Installation of outside aboveground tanks ii.Spacing iv.Normal venting for v.Emergency relief venting vi.Vent piping vii.Drainage, dikes, and walls viii.Tank openings other than vents
49©2006 TEEX (b) Tank storage 3.Installation of underground tanks 4.Installation of tanks inside of buildings 5.Supports, foundations, and anchorage 6.Sources of ignition 7.Testing
50©2006 TEEX (c) Piping, valves, and fittings Suitable for expected pressures and stresses Not applicable to oil/gas well tubing, casing, or piping connected directly Materials Joints Supports Corrosion protection Valves Testing
51©2006 TEEX (d) Container and portable tank storage Storage of flammable or combustible liquids in Drums or other containers (including flammable aerosols) not exceeding 60 gallons individual capacity and Portable tanks not exceeding 660 gallons individual capacity
52©2006 TEEX (d) Container and portable tank storage Not applicable in bulk plants, service stations, refineries, chemical plants Only approved containers and portable tanks shall be used Metal containers & portable tanks meeting DOT Hazardous Materials regs are OK
53©2006 TEEX (d)(3) Flammable Storage Cabinets Not more than 60 gallons of Class I and/or Class II liquids, or 120 gallons of Class III liquids, may be stored in an individual cabinet Labeled conspicuously Are there flammable chemicals outside this cabinet?
54©2006 TEEX (d)(4) Inside Storage Rooms Inside storage rooms constructed and wired for potential hazard Must be ventilated – complete change of air at least 6 times per hour Aisles necessary
55©2006 TEEX (d)(5) Egress Flammable or combustible liquids shall not be stored so as to limit use of exits, stairways, or areas normally used for the safe egress of people
56©2006 TEEX (d)(7) Fire control Extinguishers available Open flames and smoking not permitted in flammable or combustible liquid storage areas Water reactive materials not stored in same room
57©2006 TEEX Industrial Facilities in e.Industrial plants (limited, see Scope) f.Bulk plants (receive, store, blend, distribute) g.Service stations h.Refineries, chemical plants, and distilleries
58©2006 TEEX General Principles Control evaporation, particularly in closed spaces. Prepare to dispose of spills quickly and safely. Prevent the ignition of flammable vapors. Ground and bond containers to prevent against static electricity discharge.
59©2006 TEEX Sources of ignition Open flames Lightning Smoking Cutting and welding Hot surfaces, frictional heat Sparks (static, electrical, and mechanical) Spontaneous ignition Chemical and physical-chemical reactions Radiant heat
60©2006 TEEX Storage and handling of liquefied petroleum gases Regulated separately from flammable and combustible liquids Does not apply to marine and pipeline terminals NFPA standards for utility gas plants or low-pressure LP-Gas piping systems
Explosives and Blasting Agents 29 CFR
62©2006 TEEX 29 CFR Explosives and Blasting Agents b.General hazard: No person shall store, handle, or transport explosives or blasting agents when such… constitutes an undue hazard to life. c.Storage of explosives d.Transportation of explosives e.Use of explosives and blasting agents Specific types of explosives
63©2006 TEEX General Principles No flames, fires or firearms nearby Competent person in charge of enforcement of safety precautions Authorized persons take precautions to protect others Care in storage and handling Blasting only in daylight hours Notify utilities before blasting Loud warning before blast
64©2006 TEEX Perforating Safety Electric blasting caps set off by current: Electrical storms Dust storms Power lines Radio or radar Recommendations Keep non-essential personnel out of immediate area. Post warning signs and prohibit the use of radios, telephones, or navigational systems. Shut down non-essential electrical systems during gun- arming operations.
65©2006 TEEX Notice of Proposed Rulemaking April 13, 2007 Federal Register Comments invited until June 13, 2007 Press release
Process Safety Management 29 CFR
67©2006 TEEX (a) Purpose Preventing or minimizing the consequences of catastrophic releases of: Toxic, Reactive, Flammable, or Explosive chemicals These releases may result in toxic, fire or explosion hazards
68©2006 TEEX (a)(1) Application A process which involves a chemical at or above the specified threshold quantities listed in Appendix A Highly hazardous chemicals (HHC), toxics and reactives A process which involves a flammable liquid or gas (as defined in (c)) on site in one location, in a quantity of 10,000 pounds ( kg) or more
69©2006 TEEX (c) Employee Participation Written plan requires employee participation: Consult with employees and their representatives on the development of process hazards analyses Provide to employees and their representatives access to process hazard analyses
70©2006 TEEX (d) Process safety information Compile written process safety information before conducting any process hazard analysis: Enables employer and employees involved in the process to identify and understand the hazards posed by those processes Hazards of the process Technology of the process The equipment in the process
71©2006 TEEX (e) Process hazard analysis Must conduct a process hazard analysis (hazard evaluation) by listed methods What-If Checklist What-If/Checklist Hazard and Operability Study (HAZOP) Failure Mode and Effects Analysis (FMEA) Fault Tree Analysis
72©2006 TEEX (e) Process hazard analysis (PHA) PHA must address: Hazards of process Any previous incident with catastrophic potential Engineering and administrative controls and interrelationships Consequences of failure of controls Facility siting Human factors Qualitative evaluation of possible safety & health effects of failure of controls on employees
73©2006 TEEX (e) Process hazard analysis (PHA) PHA must be performed by a team with expertise in engineering and process operations At least one employee who has experience and knowledge specific to the process being evaluated One team member must be knowledgeable in the specific process hazard analysis methodology being used
74©2006 TEEX (e) Process hazard analysis (PHA) Employer establishes system to: Promptly address findings and recommendations and document resolution Document what actions are to be taken Develop a written schedule of when these actions are to be completed Communicate the actions to operating, maintenance and other employees who may be affected
75©2006 TEEX (f) Operating procedures Develop and implement written operating procedures consistent with the process safety information and addresses at least: Initial start-up, normal and temporary operations Normal and emergency shut-down procedures Operating limits and consequences of deviation Safety and health considerations Procedures must be readily accessible to employees
76©2006 TEEX (f) Operating procedures Develop and implement safe work practices* to provide for the control of hazards during operations such as: Lockout/tagout; Confined space entry; Opening process equipment or piping; and Control over entrance into a facility by maintenance, contractor, laboratory, or other support personnel Work practices apply to contractors as well
77©2006 TEEX (g) Training Emphasis on the specific safety and health hazards of the process Emergency operations including shutdown Safe work practices applicable to the employee's job tasks Refresher training at least every three years Keep records which contain: The identity of the employee, The date of training, and The means used to verify that the employee understood the training
78©2006 TEEX (h) Contractors Applies to contractors performing maintenance or repair, turnaround, major renovation, or specialty work on or adjacent to a covered process Employer responsibilities: Obtain and evaluate information regarding the contract employer's safety performance and programs Inform contract employers of the known potential fire, explosion, or toxic release hazards related to the contractor's work and the process Incidental services not influencing process safety: exempt
79©2006 TEEX Other sections of i.Pre-startup safety review j.Mechanical integrity k.Hot work permit l.Management of change m.Incident investigation n.Emergency planning and response o.Compliance audits p.Trade secrets
HAZWOPER 29 CFR
81©2006 TEEX HAZWOPER Hazardous waste operations and emergency response Clean-up operations Treatment, storage and disposal (TSD) Emergency operations for release of hazardous substances
29 CFR 1910 Subpart H Hazardous Materials Compressed gases (general requirements)
General Rules Compressed gases and cylinders must be properly stored, transported and used to prevent injury and accidents. Compressed gases and cylinders.
Moles and gas volumes Calculate the amount of substance in moles, using gas volumes 26/10/2015.
Gas Laws Day 3. Gas Law Foldable Fold the left and right to the middle.
Compressed Gases. Compressed gas description Definition of a compressed gas – any gas, or mixture of gases, that is pressurized and contained in a cylinder.
Avogadro’s Hypothesis. If two containers are filled with the same number of gas molecules at the same temperature and pressure, then the two containers.
Gas Laws Day 2. Gas Law Foldable Fold the left and right to the middle. Cut along solid lines (but only to the crack!)
Changes in Solubility I.Pressure A. Changes in pressure do not affect solubility of liquid or solid solutes in liquid solvents. 1. But, increases in pressure.
Section 4: Behavior of Gases. Properties of Gases Gases expands to fill their containers They spread out easily and mix with one another They have low.
Introduction to the Course MODULE 1. 2©2006 TEEX Course goal Upon the successful completion of this course, participants will be able to identify the.
Molar & atomic Mass Mole > particles Mass > Mole Molar Volume of Gas Gas Density
Molar Volume Avogadro’s Law: Equal volumes of gas at the same temperature and pressure contain equal numbers of particles. But the mass is different!!!
2011 PLANT OPERATIONS INTRODUCTION Basic Plant Operations.
29 CFR 1910 Subpart H Hazardous Materials Presenter Roberto Dickinson OSHA Training Institute Instructor.
Chapter 14 The Behavior of Gases 14.1 Properties of Gases.
PV = nRT Molar Volume H Avogadros Principle - equal volumes of gases at same T and P contain equal numbers of particles (equal number of moles)
The classification of matter as a solid, liquid, or gas.
Compressed Gases Compressed gas description v Definition of a compressed gas - any gas, or mixture of gases, that is pressurized and contained in a cylinder.
Lesson 1 WS – 1 Oxy Acetylen Cutting. Oxygen Characteristics It is the colorless, odorless, tasteless gas that supports life and makes combustion.
Solubility & Concentration Matthew Robob & Trav P.
Today’s Do Now 1/14/2015 The CO 2 canister of a paintball gun has a volume of 2.0mL and is at a pressure of 4.25 atm. When the gas is released into the.
Grahams Law r a = m b r b m a. Grahams Law r a = rate at which substance a travels r b = rate at which substance b travels m a = mass of substance a m.
1 Gases Chapter 5 Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.
What volume will 1 mole of a gas occupy at STP? STP = 273K, 1.013x10 5 Pa One mole of any ideal gas occupies a volume of 22.4L at STP.
MATTER. Introduction Matter - anything that has mass and occupy space (volume) Matter - anything that has mass and occupy space (volume) All matter.
THERMODYNAMICS. Solid Liquid Gas In a solid the particles are packed side by side and cannot move. They vibrate when they are heated In a liquid the particles.
© 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. Chapter 5 Gases Clicker Questions Allison Soult University of Kentucky.
PRESSURE Sec 8.2 Pg How can pressure be useful in our lives?
COMBINED AND IDEAL GAS LAWS. COMBINED GAS LAW Do variables remain constant for gases??? Temperature, pressure, and volume are CONSTANTLY changing.
EXOTHERMIC ENDOTHERMIC Continuous evaporation taking place in an uncovered container. In the covered container, a state of dynamic equilibrium (liquid-to-gas-to.
Matter Definition Anything that has mass and takes up space (has volume) Matter is made up of atoms.
Bernoulli’s Principle. Usually, liquids are considered “incompressible”, meaning that the density of the liquid remains nearly constant. Gases are easily.
13.1 A Model to Explain Gas Behavior. The Nature of Gases Air is a mixture of gases Gases will occupy the volume available to them Gases can be compressed.
Compressibility Compressibility is a measure of how much the volume of matter decreases under pressure.
Gas -Conforms to shape of container -Fills the container’s entire volume -Easily compressed.
GRPE ISO GROUP MEETING, MUNICH, JANUARY 22th, 2003 GAS CYLINDERS USE OF PRESSURE RELIEF DEVICES Hervé BARTHELEMY AIR LIQUIDE PARIS.
Avogadro’s law Ideal gases and molar volume. Elements that exist as gases at 25 ° C and 1 atmosphere.
Storage of Flammable and Combustible Liquids 29 CFR
Measurement and Matter Unit 1. Meter The metric unit used to measure length.
The Behavior of Gases Part 2. Ideal Gases Ideal Gas Law: Ideal Gas Law: The relationship PV = nRT, which describes the behavior of ideal gases. The relationship.
3.2.5 Student Book © 2004 Propane Education & Research CouncilPage Identifying Procedures for Requalifying DOT Cylinders by CGA External Visual.
Matter REVIEW CONCEPTS. Matter is anything that has mass and takes up space.
Density of a Gas at STP. The densities for most substances are measured in units of g/cm 3 or g/mL. However, the density of gases is usually measured.
Module 5.04 Gas Stoichiometry. Stoichiometry Using the Ideal Gas Law If you are given the volume, pressure and temperature of a gaseous reaction you can.
1. The hybridization of the sulfur atom in the ion shown below is a) sp 2 b) sp 3 c) sp 3 d d) sp 3 d 2 2. What is the molecular geometry of the ion shown.
All the oxygen gas from a 10.0-L container at a pressure of 202 kPa is added to a 20.0-L container of hydrogen at a pressure of 505 kPa. After the transfer,
How Cold Is Cold? I Bet It’s Colder Than You Think.
1) Take out your homework 2) What is solubility and how can it be changed.
Gas Stoichiometry. We have looked at stoichiometry: 1) using masses & molar masses, & 2) concentrations. We can use stoichiometry for gas reactions. As.
Service Delivery 4 Compressed Gases Aim To familiarise students with the procedures for dealing with compressed gases.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.