TX 2023 NEC Changes Part 1
- 4 Hour Course
- 4.4 16 Reviews
At the completion of the course, licensees will be able to:
- Describe the overall layout of the National Electrical Code and the addition of new articles.
- Identify updates, additions, and changes to Chapter 1 of the 2023 National Electrical Code.
- Identify updates, additions, and changes to Chapter 2 of the 2023 National Electrical Code.
- Describe changes for branch circuits found in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC.
- Identify changes to branch-circuit requirements as summarized in Tables 210.24(1) and 210.24(2).
- Outline new requirements covering barriers and surge protection for feeders found in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC.
- Identify changes to branch-circuit, feeder, and service load calculations found in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC.
- List new requirements in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC for health care facilities, electric vehicle charging stations, marinas, and docking facilities.
- Identify the changes to minimum unit load requirements for dwelling units and lighting loads for non-dwelling occupancies found in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC.
- Describe changes to emergency disconnects and surge protection for outside branch circuits and feeders found in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC.
- Outline the new wiring method for installing underground service conductors.
- List the locations that must be provided with surge protection devices.
- Identify changes for service conductors and service installation requirements found in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC.
- Outline the new declaration regarding standard overcurrent device ratings found in Chapter 2 of the 2023 NEC.
- Identify changes to the standard ampere ratings in Table 240.6(A).
- Describe updates to the 2021 edition of NFPA 70E.
- Define the terms lockout/tagout, approach boundaries, and arc flash.
- Explain important sections from Texas Legislative and Administrative rules from Chapter 73 and 1305 that relate to electrical licenses.
Show Course ID: 1
- Course ID(s): 26961
- Approved By: TDLR
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.