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Floor and wall openings and holes
Unprotected openings and holes can cause Employees to fall Falling objects to strike workers below 1a
OSHA's terms Floor hole Floor opening Handrail Platform Runway 2a
OSHA's terms Standard railing Stair railing Toeboard Wall hole Wall opening 2b
Protecting floor openings Stairway - Railings Ladderway - Railings, toeboards Hatchway/Chute - Cover, railings Skylight - Screen or railings Pit/Manhole - Cover 3a
Protecting floor holes Railings, toeboards Covers 3b
Protecting wall openings Barrier, removable toeboard Platform with side rails 4a
Protecting low window openings Slats Grills Railing Toeboard 4b
Protecting wall holes Toeboards Screens 4c
Protecting platforms, runways Railings Toeboards 5a
Interpretations on platforms, runways Tank car loading Alternate fall protection Hot metal operations Other "elevated surfaces" 6a
Stairway railings - protection depends on Number of risers Number of enclosed sides Width of stairway 7a
Standard stairway railings Similar to standard railing Height between 30 to 34 inches 7b
Standard handrail Smooth surface Three inches from the wall Height between 30 to 34 inches 7c
Design and construction - standard railings Toprail height - 42 inches Midrail Posts Withstand 200 pounds 8a
Design and construction - standard toeboards 4 inches in height Within 1/4 inch of floor 8b
Design and construction - floor opening covers Tapered edges Parts flush with surface In roadways – support 20,000 pounds 8c
Design and construction - skylights Withstand 200 pounds Deflected must not break glass Screen size specifications 8d
Design and construction - wall openings Barriers to withstand 200 pounds Grab handles - 12 inches in length Grab handles - withstand 200 pounds 8e
Design and construction - wall openings Grab handles - withstand 200 pounds Screens - withstand 200 pounds Screen size specifications 8f
An opening in the floor is considered a hole when it is more than 24 in. True False Stairway openings do not need fall protection. True False Railings.
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