KY 2023 NEC Changes Part 3
- 6 Hour Course
After completing Kentucky continuing education on the NEC, the participant will be able to apply the 66 most important changes to the 2023 National Electrical Code in common wiring practice.
At the end of the course, the learner will be able to:
- Identify changes in requirements for electrical construction and installation criteria in health care facilities.
- Describe new and changed requirements for agricultural buildings in Chapter 5 of the 2023 NEC.
- Identify changes to requirements for mobile homes, manufactured homes, and mobile home parks.
- Outline new requirements for RVs and RV parks.
- Identify updates, additions, and changes to Chapter 6 of the 2023 National Electrical Code.
- Describe new and changed requirements for branch circuits for car lights, machine rooms, controls rooms, machine spaces, control spaces and truss interiors.
- Outline new and changed requirements for electric vehicle power transfer systems found in Chapter 6 of the 2023 NEC.
- Define the change in scope for Article 626: Electrified Truck Parking Spaces.
- Explain the new and changed requirements for construction and installation of electrical wiring for swimming pools, fountains, and similar installations.
- Identify changed requirements for labeling of photovoltaic equipment floating on bodies of water and rapid shutdown of PV system circuits.
- Define the change in scope for Article 695: Fire Pumps.
- Identify updates, additions, and changes to Chapter 7 of the 2023 National Electrical Code.
- Outline new and changed requirements for emergency systems in Chapter 7 of the 2023 NEC.
- Define the changes in scope for Article 701: Legally Required Standby Systems.
- Identify changed requirements concerning signage and portable generators for optional standby systems found in Chapter 7 of the 2023 NEC.
- Describe new wiring requirements for Class 4 fault-managed power systems.
- Summarize the requirements for Class 1 power-limited circuits and Class 1 power-limited remote-control and signaling circuits covered in Article 724.
- Summarize the requirements for Class 2 and Class 3 power-limited circuits covered in Article 725.
- Outline revisions made to the listing requirements for energy management systems found in Chapter 7 of the 2023 NEC.
- Identify changed requirements for installation of circuits and supply-side overvoltage protection in fire alarm systems.
- Identify updates, additions, and changes to Chapter 8, Chapter 9, and the Annexes of the 2023 National Electrical Code.
- Describe changes in how Chapters 1 through 7 apply to Chapter 8 of the 2023 NEC.
- List changes to requirements for bonding conductors and grounding electrode conductors in buildings with and without grounding means.
- Identify new requirements for grounding or bonding of antenna systems.
- Outline new and changed requirements for network-powered broadband communication systems found in Chapter 8 of the 2023 NEC.
- Identify the update regarding measurement of nipples in Table 1 of Chapter 9 of the 2023 NEC.
- Outline new and changed requirements for conduits Annex C of the 2023 NEC.
- Summarize the information regarding use of medical electrical equipment in dwellings and residential board-and-care occupancies covered in Annex K of the 2023 NEC.
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- Approved By: Kentucky Electrical Division
Jerry previously served the state of North Carolina as a Level III electrical inspector and provided state-approved electrical training for electrical inspectors at both Alamance County and Guilford County (NC) Community Colleges. Jerry taught the Kentucky state-approved four-year electrical apprenticeship programs offered by the Independent Electrical Contractors (IEC) Trade School and Associated Builders and Contractors (ABC) Trade School, and served the state of Kentucky as a Master Electrician and Louisville Metro Code Enforcement Officer. Jerry is a Certified Distance Education Instructor (CDEI) and NCCER Core and Electrical Curriculum certified instructor. Jerry currently holds North Carolina and ICC electrical inspector accreditations and is recognized by the state of Washington as an approved electrical administrator.