Study the newest installation requirements for industrial and commercial electrical applications with this eight-hour course. Changes found in the 2023 National Electrical Code (NEC) are highlighted in each lesson.
Electricians in Kentucky who finish this course will be able to:
- Define “Accessible” as it relates to equipment.
- Explain why an equipment’s terminal temperature rating is used to select the conductor ampacity.
- List the general requirements for providing overcurrent protection to flexible bus systems.
- Identify the minimum value required for the interrupting rating of a circuit breaker.
- List the qualities that testing agencies check when examining electrical equipment.
- List examples of continuous and non-continuous loads.
- Describe when a feeder disconnect requires ground fault circuit interrupter (GFCI) protection.
- List the basic requirements for sizing outlet and device boxes.
- Identify when and how PVC, as a complete system, requires support.
- Identify when more than one motor is allowed on a branch circuit.
- Calculate the minimum ampacity required of a feeder tap.
- Describe the purpose of an effective ground-fault current path.
- Describe the proper procedure for installing conductors in conduits.
- Understand the importance of using switches within their specified ratings and the types of permitted loads on switches.
- Interpret Table 310.12 to size phase conductors for dwelling unit services.
- Identify where flexible cords are permitted to be used.
- Identify installations or activities that require ground fault circuit interrupter (GFCI) protection for personnel.
- Describe the level of detail required for circuit identification.
- Describe how overcurrent protection protects a motor control center (MCC).
- Identify when a motor must have a disconnecting means within sight of the motor.
- Calculate the minimum ampacity required of feeder supply conductors for an industrial machine.
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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.