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2009 Uniform Plumbing Code Presentation. Purpose To review the contents, exemptions, exclusions and amendments pertaining to the newly adopted 2009 Uniform.

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Presentation on theme: "2009 Uniform Plumbing Code Presentation. Purpose To review the contents, exemptions, exclusions and amendments pertaining to the newly adopted 2009 Uniform."— Presentation transcript:

1 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code Presentation

2 Purpose To review the contents, exemptions, exclusions and amendments pertaining to the newly adopted 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code as the Maine State Internal Plumbing Code.To review the contents, exemptions, exclusions and amendments pertaining to the newly adopted 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code as the Maine State Internal Plumbing Code.

3 Obtaining a 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code International Association of Plumbing and Mechanical OfficialsInternational Association of Plumbing and Mechanical Officials 4755 E. Philadelphia Street4755 E. Philadelphia Street Ontario, CA Ontario, CA Telephone or IAPMOTelephone or IAPMO

4 Web address to the Plumbers’ Examining Board Rules List of professionsList of professions PlumbersPlumbers Laws and rulesLaws and rules Rules chapter 4 Installation StandardsRules chapter 4 Installation Standards

5 Overview Statement The Maine State Internal Plumbing Code shall be the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code, with amendments and exclusions.The Maine State Internal Plumbing Code shall be the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code, with amendments and exclusions. Amendments and exclusions to the Maine State Internal Plumbing Code will be provided in Chapter 4 of the Plumbers’ Examining Board Rules.Amendments and exclusions to the Maine State Internal Plumbing Code will be provided in Chapter 4 of the Plumbers’ Examining Board Rules.

6 Overview continued Chapter 1, Wherever in this code reference is made to an appendix, the provisions in the appendix shall not apply unless specifically adopted.Chapter 1, Wherever in this code reference is made to an appendix, the provisions in the appendix shall not apply unless specifically adopted. The appendices are intended to supplement the provisions of the installation requirements of this code.The appendices are intended to supplement the provisions of the installation requirements of this code.

7 Chapter 1 Chapter One has been expanded and now includes:Chapter One has been expanded and now includes: Plans Required101.3 Plans Required Scope101.4 Scope Repairs and Alterations Repairs and Alterations Application to Existing Plumbing Systems101.5 Application to Existing Plumbing Systems Duties and Powers of the Authority Having Jurisdiction102.2 Duties and Powers of the Authority Having Jurisdiction Inspections103.5 Inspections Testing of Systems Testing of Systems

8 Chapter 2 Definitions a. The board does not adopt Chapter 205.0, Confined Space. b.The board does not adopt Chapter Excess Flow Valve (EFV).b.The board does not adopt Chapter Excess Flow Valve (EFV). c.The board does not adopt Chapter 208.0, Flammable Vapor or Fumes.c.The board does not adopt Chapter 208.0, Flammable Vapor or Fumes. d.The board amends Chapter 220.0, Roughing-In, as follows:d.The board amends Chapter 220.0, Roughing-In, as follows: (i) The installation of all parts of the plumbing system that can be completed prior to the installation of fixtures. This includes drainage, water supply, vent piping, and the necessary fixture supports.(i) The installation of all parts of the plumbing system that can be completed prior to the installation of fixtures. This includes drainage, water supply, vent piping, and the necessary fixture supports. e. The board does not adopt Chapter 223.0, Unconfined Space.e. The board does not adopt Chapter 223.0, Unconfined Space.

9 Chapter 2 additions Gravity Grease Interceptors209.0 Gravity Grease Interceptors Grease InterceptorsGrease Interceptors Grease Removal DevicesGrease Removal Devices Hydromechanical Grease InterceptorHydromechanical Grease Interceptor These definitions reflect changes made to the grease interception sections in Chapter 10.These definitions reflect changes made to the grease interception sections in Chapter 10.

10 Water Hammer Arrester – A device to absorb hydraulic shock, either of the air chamber or mechanical device design. A device designed to provide protection against hydraulic shock in the building water supply system. New

11 Water Hammer Arrestor

12 Chapter 3 General Regulations a. The Board does not adopt section Ratproofinga. The Board does not adopt section Ratproofing b. The board does not adopt Hangers and Supports for gas piping.b. The board does not adopt Hangers and Supports for gas piping. c.The board adopts Chapter , Unions, with the following exception:c.The board adopts Chapter , Unions, with the following exception: (i) Approved unions shall be permitted to be used in drainage piping when accessibly located in the trap seal or between a fixture and its trap in the vent system, except underground or in wet vents, and at any point in the water supply system, and in gas piping as permitted by Section (4).(i) Approved unions shall be permitted to be used in drainage piping when accessibly located in the trap seal or between a fixture and its trap in the vent system, except underground or in wet vents, and at any point in the water supply system, and in gas piping as permitted by Section (4). d. The board does not adopt Chapter 320.0, Medical Gas and Vacuum Systems.d. The board does not adopt Chapter 320.0, Medical Gas and Vacuum Systems.

13 Prohibited Fittings and Practices Figure 3-15 Prohibited or Restricted Fittings

14 Section Pressure-Lock type Connection

15 Section Pressed Fitting

16 Chapter 4 Plumbing Fixtures and Fixture Fittings Chapter 4 is adopted as written.Chapter 4 is adopted as written. Changes from the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include:Changes from the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include: Non-Water Urinals-Waterless Urinals Non-Water Urinals-Waterless Urinals Metered Faucets-Self Closing Faucets402.4 Metered Faucets-Self Closing Faucets Setting (Exceptions)407.5 Setting (Exceptions) Closet rings moved from Chapter Closet rings moved from Chapter & Limitation of hot water temperature for public lavatories and bidets & Limitation of hot water temperature for public lavatories and bidets Shower and Tub-Shower Combination Control Valves shall be of the anti-scald type Shower and Tub-Shower Combination Control Valves shall be of the anti-scald type. Expansion of table 4-1 to include Retail or Wholesale Stores and smaller-type Public or professional buildings.Expansion of table 4-1 to include Retail or Wholesale Stores and smaller-type Public or professional buildings.

17 Non-water Urinals Shall be listed and comply with the applicable standards referenced in Table Shall have a barrier liquid sealant to maintain a trap seal. Shall permit the uninhibited flow of waste through the urinal to the sanitary drainage system. Shall be cleaned and maintained in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions after installation. Shall have a water distribution line rough-in to the urinal location to allow for the installation of an approved backflow prevention device in the event of a retrofit.

18 Prohibited Fixtures No WC with invisible seal or walls that are not thoroughly washed at each discharge Trough urinals and urinals with an invisible seal shall be prohibited. Exception: Non-water urinals.

19 Setting Water Closet " to center from side wall 30" center to center Set level 24" space in front Flush-o-meter vacuum breaker 6" above highest part of fixture

20 WC for public use shall be elongated: For children shall be of suitable size: Seats: Smooth non-absorbent All seats must be open front except within dwelling units Properly sized for bowl shall conform to the applicable standard referenced in Table l4-1.

21 Setting Urinals " from side wall 24" center to center Flushometer vacuum breaker critical level minimum 6" above the highest part of the fixture

22 Exception: : The installation of paper dispensers or accessibility grab bars shall not be considered obstructions

23 411.7 Minimum size shower 1024 square inches Exception No. 2: The minimum required area and dimension shall not apply where an existing bathtub is replaced by a shower receptor having minimum overall dimensions of 30 inches (750 mm) in width and 60 inches (1,500 mm) in length. Exception No. 1: Showers that are designed to comply with ICC A117.1

24 Hot Water Temperature for Public Lavatories Hot water delivered from public use lavatories shall be limited to a maximum temperature of 120°F by a device that conforms to ASSE 1070 or CSA B The water heater thermostat shall not be considered a control for meeting this provision:

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26 Hot Water Temperature Average shower = 100° F Average shower = 100° F Cold shower = 95° F Cold shower = 95° F Hot shower = 105° F Hot shower = 105° F Very hot shower = 110° F Very hot shower = 110° F Normal threshold of pain = 118° F Normal threshold of pain = 118° F Burning of skin = 122° F Burning of skin = 122° F

27 Chapter 5 Water Heaters Chapter 5, Water HeatersChapter 5, Water Heaters a.The board only adopts the following two sections of Chapter 5. All other sections of Chapter 5 the board does not adopt.a.The board only adopts the following two sections of Chapter 5. All other sections of Chapter 5 the board does not adopt. (i) Chapter 506.4, Indirect-Fired Water Heaters, which includes and (i) Chapter 506.4, Indirect-Fired Water Heaters, which includes and (ii)Chapter 508.0, Other Water Heater Installation Requirements, which includes 508.1, 508.2, 508.3, and (ii)Chapter 508.0, Other Water Heater Installation Requirements, which includes 508.1, 508.2, 508.3, and

28 Chapter 6 Water Supply and Distribution Chapter 6 is adopted as written.Chapter 6 is adopted as written. Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include.Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include. Expansion of Tables 6-2 & 6-3, backflow prevention devices and 6-4, materials.Expansion of Tables 6-2 & 6-3, backflow prevention devices and 6-4, materials Control valves on parallel water distribution systems Control valves on parallel water distribution systems Vacuum Relief Valves608.7 Vacuum Relief Valves Tables 6-7 and 6-8Tables 6-7 and 6-8

29 601.0 Hot and Cold Water Required. In occupancies where plumbing fixtures are installed for private use, hot water shall be required for bathing, washing, laundry, cooking purposes, dishwashing or maintenance. In occupancies where plumbing fixtures are installed for public use, hot water shall be required for bathing and washing purposes. This requirement shall not supersede the requirements for individual temperature control limitations for public lavatories, bathtubs, whirlpool bathtubs and shower control valves.

30 TABLE 6-2 Has been expanded to include a new format and additional information: 1.Device, assembly. Or method 2.Applicable standards 3.Pollution (low hazard) 4.Contamination (high hazard) 5.Installation (page of the 2009 UPC)

31 TABLE 6-4 Has been expanded to include a new format and additional information: 1.Material 2.Building supply and fittings 3.Water distribution pipe and fittings 4.Referenced Standards (Pipe) 5.Referenced Standards (Fittings) (page 115 of the 2009 UPC)

32 605.5 A control valve shall be installed immediately ahead of each water-supplied appliance and immediately ahead of each slip joint or appliance supply. Parallel water distribution systems shall provide a control valve either immediately ahead of each fixture being supplied or installed at the manifold and shall be identified with the fixture being supplied.

33 Section Excessive Water Pressure (new portion of) An approved expansion tank shall be installed in the cold water distribution piping downstream of each such regulator to prevent excessive pressure from developing due to thermal expansion and to maintain the pressure setting of the regulator. The expansion tank shall be properly sized and installed in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions and listing.

34 608.7 Vacuum Relief Valves. Where a hot-water storage tank or an indirect water heater is located at an elevation above the fixture outlets in the hot water system, a vacuum relief valve shall be installed on the storage tank or heater.

35 Water Hammer. Building water supply systems where quick- acting valves are installed shall be provided with water hammer arrester(s) to absorb high pressures resulting from the quick closing of these valves. Water hammer arrestors shall be approved mechanical devices in accordance with the applicable standard(s) referenced in Table 14-1 and shall be installed as close as possible to quick-acting valves

36 TABLE 6-8 Sizing of Residential Water Softeners Required Size of Number of Bathroom Softener Connection Groups Served1 3/4 in. up to 2 (#2) 1 in. up to 4 (#3) 1 Installation of a kitchen sink and dishwasher, laundry tray, and automatic clothes washer permitted without additional size increase. 2 An additional water closet and lavatory permitted. 3 Over four (4) bathroom groups, the softener size shall be engineered for the specific installation.

37 Chapter 7 Sanitary Drainage Chapter 7 is adopted as written.Chapter 7 is adopted as written. Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include.Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include. Table 7-1 Materials for Drain, Waste, Vent Piping and Fittings.Table 7-1 Materials for Drain, Waste, Vent Piping and Fittings Testing Media. Plastic pipe shall not be tested with air Testing Media. Plastic pipe shall not be tested with air. Policy Statement:Policy Statement:

38 Plumbers’ Examining Board March 9, 2011 Policy Statement Plumbers’ Examining Board March 9, 2011 Policy Statement The Plumbers’ Examining Board will allow the testing of plastic schedule 40 (DWV) (drainage, waste, vent) piping systems with 5 psi maximum of air. For safety purposes, when testing with air, an approved 6 psi relief valve is required. Co-extruded ABS and PVC schedule 40 (cellular core) piping systems with referenced standards ASTM F1488 and ASTMF 891 shall not be tested with air. PVC and CPVC building supply and water distribution piping systems shall not be tested with air.

39 TABLE 7-1 Materials for Drains, Waste, Vent pipe and Fittings. New format and Additional information: 1.Underground DWV 2.Aboveground DWV 3.Building Sewer 4.Referenced Standards (pipe) 5.Referenced Standards (fittings) Page 126 of the 2009 UPC.

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41 Sumps and Receiving Tanks Dual pumps in public use occupancies shall have an audio and visual alarm, readily accessible, that signals pump failure or an overload.

42 712.0 Testing Media. The piping of the plumbing, drainage, and venting systems shall be tested with water or air. The Authority Having Jurisdiction shall be permitted to require the removal of any cleanouts, etc., to ascertain whether the pressure has reached all parts of the system. After the plumbing fixtures have been set and their traps filled with water, they shall be submitted to a final test.

43 Chapter 8 Indirect Wastes Chapter 8 can be adopted as written.Chapter 8 can be adopted as written. There are no major changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code.There are no major changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code. Point of concern:Point of concern: Condensate waste and disposal814.0 Condensate waste and disposal

44 811.2 Each waste pipe receiving or intended to receive the discharge of any fixture into which acid or corrosive chemical is placed, and each vent pipe connected thereto, shall be constructed of Chlorinated Poly(vinyl-chloride) (CPVC), Polypropylene (PP), Polyvinylidene Fluoride (PVDF), chemical-resistant glass, high-silicon iron pipe, or lead pipe with a wall thickness of not less than one- eighth (1/8) inch (3.2 mm); an approved type of ceramic glazed or unglazed vitrified clay; or other approved corrosion-resistant materials.

45 Chapter 9 Vents a.The board adopts Chapter 906.0, Vent Terminations, with the following amendments:a.The board adopts Chapter 906.0, Vent Terminations, with the following amendments: (i) Each vent pipe or stack shall extend through its flashing and shall terminate vertically not less than six (6) inches (152 mm) two (2) feet above the roof nor less than one (1) foot (305 mm) from any vertical surface.(i) Each vent pipe or stack shall extend through its flashing and shall terminate vertically not less than six (6) inches (152 mm) two (2) feet above the roof nor less than one (1) foot (305 mm) from any vertical surface. (ii) Vent pipes shall be extended separately or combined, of full required size, not less than six (6) inches (152mm) two (2) feet above the roof or fire wall. Flagpoling of vents shall be prohibited except where the roof is used for purposes other than weather protection. Vents within ten (10) feet (3,048 mm) of any part of the roof that is used for such other purposes shall extend not less than seven (7) feet (2,134 mm) above such roof and shall be securely stayed.(ii) Vent pipes shall be extended separately or combined, of full required size, not less than six (6) inches (152mm) two (2) feet above the roof or fire wall. Flagpoling of vents shall be prohibited except where the roof is used for purposes other than weather protection. Vents within ten (10) feet (3,048 mm) of any part of the roof that is used for such other purposes shall extend not less than seven (7) feet (2,134 mm) above such roof and shall be securely stayed.

46 Chapter 9 Vents (iii) Frost or Snow Closure. Where frost or snow closure is likely to occur in locations having minimum design temperature below 0°F (-17.8°C), vent terminals shall be not less than two (2) inches (50 mm) in diameters, but in no event small than the required vent pipe. The change in diameter shall be made inside the building not less than one (1) foot (305 mm) below the roof in an insulated space and terminate not less than ten (10) inches (254 mm) two (2) feet above the roof, or as required by the Authority Having Jurisdiction.(iii) Frost or Snow Closure. Where frost or snow closure is likely to occur in locations having minimum design temperature below 0°F (-17.8°C), vent terminals shall be not less than two (2) inches (50 mm) in diameters, but in no event small than the required vent pipe. The change in diameter shall be made inside the building not less than one (1) foot (305 mm) below the roof in an insulated space and terminate not less than ten (10) inches (254 mm) two (2) feet above the roof, or as required by the Authority Having Jurisdiction.

47 Chapter 9 Changes Trap Seal Protection901.2 Trap Seal Protection Horizontal Wet Venting for Bathroom Groups908.2 Horizontal Wet Venting for Bathroom Groups Vent Connection Vent Connection Size of the wet vent Size of the wet vent Engineered Vent System911.0 Engineered Vent System Minimum Requirements of an engineered vent system Minimum Requirements of an engineered vent system.

48 901.2 Trap Seal Protection. The vent system shall be designed to prevent a trap seal from being exposed to a pressure differential that exceeds one (1) inch of a water column (249 Pa) on the outlet side of the trap.

49 908.2 Horizontal Wet Venting for Bathroom Groups Where Permitted. Water closets, bathtubs, showers and floor drains within one (1) or two (2) bathroom groups located on the same floor level and for private use shall be permitted to be vented by a wet vent. The wet vent shall be considered the vent for the fixtures and shall extend from the connection of the dry vent along the direction of the flow in the drain pipe to the most downstream fixture drain or trap arm connection to the horizontal branch drain. Each wet-vented fixture drain or trap arm shall connect independently to the wet- vented horizontal branch drain. Each individual fixture drain or trap arm shall connect horizontally to the wet-vented horizontal branch drain or shall be provided with a dry vent. The trap to vent distance shall be in accordance with Table Only the fixtures within the bathroom groups shall connect to the wet-vented horizontal branch drain. The water closet fixture drain or trap arm connection to the wet vent shall be downstream of any fixture drain or trap arm connections. Any additional fixtures shall discharge downstream of the wet vent system and be conventionally vented.

50 Vent Connection. The dry vent connection to the wet vent shall be an individual vent or common vent for the lavatory, urinal, bidet, shower, or bathtub. Only one (1) wet-vented fixture drain or trap arm shall discharge upstream of the dry-vented fixture drain connection Size. The wet vent shall be sized based on the fixture unit discharge into the wet vent. The wet vent shall be not less than two (2) inches (50 mm) in diameter for four (4) dfu or less, and not less than three (3) inches (80 mm) in diameter for five (5) dfu or more. The dry vent shall be sized in accordance with Tables 7-3 and 7-5 based on the total fixtures units discharging into the wet vent.

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56 Chapter 10 Traps and Interceptors Chapter 10 can be adopted as written.Chapter 10 can be adopted as written. Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include.Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include. Table 10-1Table Prohibited traps Prohibited traps through Grease Interceptors and Hydromechanical Grease Interceptors. Including tables through Grease Interceptors and Hydromechanical Grease Interceptors. Including tables 10-2 & & FOG (Fats, Oils, and Greases) Disposal System FOG (Fats, Oils, and Greases) Disposal System.

57 Traps vs. Interceptors Nomenclature Clarification Recent changes in codes and standards to clarify mixed terms. “Trap” has been eliminated in ASME Standards, Uniform plumbing Code (UPC), and Canadian Standards Association (CSA). The International Plumbing Code (IPC) “Interceptor” is deemed to be a more inclusive term “Interceptor” allows for a more precise distinction between devices. First official adoption was by IAPMO during its comprehensive rewrite of Chapter Ten (10) of the Uniform plumbing Code.

58 The Hydromechanical Grease Interceptor design type incorporates air entrapment, the buoyancy of grease in water and hydro mechanical separation with interior baffling for grease, FOG (fats, oils and grease) separation. Hydromechanical Grease Interceptors continuously separate the FOG (fats, oils and grease) at the velocity it enters the interceptor. The size of Hydromechanical Grease Interceptor is expressed in the gallons per minute flow (GPM) that the grease interceptor can accept and still remove 90 % plus, of the Fog (fats, Oils and grease) from the influent. The common sizes available today are 10, 15, 20, 25, 35, 50, 75, 100 GPM.

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61 SIZING OF HYDROMECHANICAL GREASE INTERCEPTORS: The Uniform Plumbing Code (UPC) has two methods. 1. Using Gravity Flow Rates (Table Using Fixture Capacity (Table 10-2)

62 TABLE 10–2 Hydro-mechanical Interceptor Sizing Using Gravity Flow Rates 1 Size of Grease Interceptor Diameter of Grease Waste Pipe Maximum Full Pipe Flow (gpm) 2 One-Minute Drainage Period (gpm) Two-Minute Drainage Period (gpm) 2”2”2”2” ”3”3”3” ”4”4”4” ”5”5”5” ”6”6”6” For interceptor sizing by fixture capacity see the example below. 2 1/4 ” (.240) slope per foot based on Manning ’ s formula with friction factor N =.012

63 The Gravity Grease Interceptor design type incorporates two or more compartments in series, a minimum volume of 500 gallons and uses its larger volume of water to slow the flow velocity down allowing the time required for simple buoyancy of grease, FOG (fats, oils and grease) in water to cause separation. That is why the physical size of the Gravity Grease Interceptor is so much greater than the physical size of the Hydromechanical Grease Interceptor. With both design types the key to proper sizing is understanding the “Size” nomenclature since it is different for each type. The size of a Gravity Grease Interceptor is based on the actual volume of water the interceptor will hold expressed in gallons. Common Sizes available today are 500, 750, 1000, 1250, 1500, 2000, 3000 Gallons

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65 The discharge from food grinders (garbage disposals) is almost universally required to bypass the grease interceptor. The food grinder (and the associated pre-rinse station at the dishwasher ) is one of the single greatest sources of FOG. Yet despite that fact, most codes forbid food grinders discharge from passing through a grease interceptor. Technologically there is no reason for the waste stream to bypass the grease interceptor if the solids have been removed.

66 Chapter 11 Storm Drainage Chapter 11, Storm DrainageChapter 11, Storm Drainage a. The board does not adopt Chapter , Subsoil Drains.a. The board does not adopt Chapter , Subsoil Drains. b. The board does not adopt Chapter , Building Subdrains..b. The board does not adopt Chapter , Building Subdrains.. c. The board does not adopt Chapter , Areaway Drains.c. The board does not adopt Chapter , Areaway Drains. d. The board does not adopt Chapter , Window Areaway Drains.d. The board does not adopt Chapter , Window Areaway Drains. e. The board does not adopt Chapter , Filling Stations and Motor Vehicle Washing Establishments.e. The board does not adopt Chapter , Filling Stations and Motor Vehicle Washing Establishments. f. The board does not adopt Chapter , Paved Areas.f. The board does not adopt Chapter , Paved Areas. g. The board does not adopt Chapter , Subsoil Drains.g. The board does not adopt Chapter , Subsoil Drains. h. The board does not adopt Chapter , Size of Roof Gutters.h. The board does not adopt Chapter , Size of Roof Gutters. i. The board does not adopt Table 11-3, Size of Gutters.i. The board does not adopt Table 11-3, Size of Gutters.

67 Chapter 12 Fuel Piping Chapter 12, Fuel Piping. The board does not adopt Chapter 12, Fuel Piping.

68 Chapter 13 Health Care facilities and Medical Gas and Vacuum Systems Chapter 13, Health Care Facilities and Medical Gas and Vacuum Systems. The board does not adopt Chapter 13, Health Care Facilities and Medical Gas and Vacuum Systems.

69 Chapter 14 Referenced Standards Table 14-1 Chapter 14 is adopted as written.Chapter 14 is adopted as written. Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include.Changes between the 2000 Maine State Internal Plumbing Code and the 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code include. Expanded listings and listing agency references.Expanded listings and listing agency references.

70 CHAPTER 14 MANDATORY REFERENCED STANDARDS TABLE 14-1 The new Table 14-1 is substituted for the same in the 2009 UPC. Cross references and updates have been added national standards are now clearly identified, and Editorial revisions have been made.

71 Chapter 15 Firestop Protection Chapter 15 is adopted in its’ entirety.Chapter 15 is adopted in its’ entirety.

72 Chapter 16 Nonpotable Water Reuse Systems (9)Chapter 16, Nonpotable Water Reuse Systems.(9)Chapter 16, Nonpotable Water Reuse Systems. a.The board does not adopt Part I, Gray Water Systems, in its entirety.a.The board does not adopt Part I, Gray Water Systems, in its entirety.

73 Chapter 16 Nonpotable Water Reuse Systems Part II Reclaimed Water Systems Chapter 16 Nonpotable Water Reuse Systems Part II Reclaimed Water Systems The board adopts reclaimed water system in its’ entirety.The board adopts reclaimed water system in its’ entirety.

74 Part II Reclaimed Water Systems – General. (A) The provisions of Part II of this chapter shall apply to the installation, construction, alteration, and repair of reclaimed water systems intended to supply uses such as water closets, urinals, trap primers for floor drains, floor sinks, irrigation, industrial processes, water features and other uses approved by the Authority Having Jurisdiction. Potable water supplied as makeup water in these systems shall be protected against back-pressure and back-siphonage in accordance with Sections and 603.0

75 ( D) A reclaimed water system shall be designed by a person registered or licensed to perform plumbing design work Definitions. Reclaimed Water - Nonpotable water the meets or as a result of treatment, meets federal requirements for its intended uses. The level of treatment and quality of the reclaimed water shall be approved by the Authority Having Jurisdiction.

76 Pipe Material/Pipe Identification. Reclaimed water systems shall comply with Sections and Pipe Materials. Reclaimed water pipe, valves and fittings shall conform to the requirements of Sections 604.0, and

77 Color and Information. Reclaimed water systems shall have a purple background with black uppercase lettering with the words “CAUTION: RECLAIMEDWATER, DO NOT DRINK.” Installation Signs. (A) Commercial, Industrial and Institutional Room Entrance Signs. All rooms in commercial, industrial, and institutional occupancies using reclaimed water for water closets and/or urinals shall be identified with signs.

78 Appendix A-L The provisions in the appendices shall not apply and shall be used only as a reference or guideline.The provisions in the appendices shall not apply and shall be used only as a reference or guideline.

79 Addresses Physical Address: 78 Northern Avenue Gardiner, Maine Mailing address: #35 State House Station Augusta, ME


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