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13517: Harley-Davidson® Motorcycle Siren Model(s) - Whelen ...

Automotive: Sirens/Switches ENGINEERING COMPANY INC. 51 Winthrop Road Chester, Connecticut 06412-0684 Phone: (860) 526-9504 Fax: (860) 526-4078 Internet: www.whelen.com Sales e-mail: autosale@whelen.com Canadian Sales e-mail: autocan@whelen.com Customer Service e-mail: custserv@whelen.com Installation Guide: Harley-Davidson® Motorcycle Siren Model(s) WS320, WS321 DANGER! Sirens produces extremely loud emergency warning tones! Exposure to these tones without proper and adequate hearing protection, could cause ear damage and/or hearing loss! The Occupational Safety & Health Administration (www.osha.gov) provides information necessary to determine safe exposure times in Occupational Noise Exposure Section 1910.95. Until you have determined the safe exposure times for your specific application, operators and anyone else in the immediate vicinity should be required to wear an approved hearing protection device. FAILURE TO FOLLOW THIS RECOMMENDATION COULD CAUSE HEARING LOSS! Safety First This document provides all the necessary information to allow your Whelen product to be properly and safely installed. Before beginning the installation and/or operation of your new product, the installation technician and operator must read this manual completely. Important information is contained herein that could prevent serious injury or damage.

Engine Stand - OTC Tools
by kororawa 0 Comments favorite 36 Viewed Download 0 Times

WARNING: To prevent personal injury, Study, understand, and follow the safety precautions and operating instructions included with this equipment. If the operator cannot read these instructions, the safety precautions and operating instructions must be read and discussed in the operator's native language. Wear eye protection that meets ANSI Z87.1 and OSHA standards. To maintain shear strength specifications, use grade 5 cap screws to mount adapters or engines. Tapped holes in adapters and engine blocks must be clean and not damaged to ensure full thread engagement. A thread length engagement equal to 11/2 screw diameters minimum is required to maintain strength requirements. Do not exceed the 1,000 lb. maximum capacity of this engine stand. (Maximum capacity is determined with the center of the engine located not more than 18" from the engine stand mounting hub surface.) Stay out from underneath a load being lifted or suspended. The engine must be securely mounted on the repair stand with the hitch pin and turning bar in place and all mounting hardware torqued to specified values. Assembly (Numbers in parentheses refer to the items on the parts list.) 1. Place the upright post (17) on the floor. 2. Position the axle tube (16) against the angle iron bracket on the base of the upright post, aligning the bolt holes. Insert the hex hd. cap screw (2) through the holes far enough to connect the two pieces. 3. Insert the front leg (14) into the hollow base of the upright post. Tighten the cap screw (assembled in step 2) until it travels completely through the tube, post, and leg, and all three parts are securely fastened together. 4. Attach the swivel casters (18) and nuts (1) to the front leg. Tighten the nuts. 5. Assemble the following parts on each end of the axle in the order listed: washer (6), wheel (19), washer (6), locknut (9). 6. Slide the tubular end of the mounting plate (15) into the cylindrical top of the upright post. Install the hitch pin (10) and turning bar (13) through the post and mounting plate. Secure with the cotterless hitch pin (20). 7. Use cap screws (8) and washer (3) to loosely attach the four mounting brackets (11) to the mounting plate.

Forklift Fleet Cost Management So Many ... - LTM Services Inc

Written By Michael Gary When was the last time each of your forklifts were PM’ed? Was the PM completed on time and was it completed effectively? What is the best PM interval for each of your individual forklifts? Is your fleet OSHA compliant? When was the last time your operators received certified training? How many times does each of your forklifts require service? How many of those repairs have a direct link to a PM not being completed on time or correctly? What types of repairs are being affected to each of your forklifts and do any of those repairs fall into a parts or labor warranty? Did the amount of labor billed equate to the actual repair completed? How many of those repairs are repeat repairs? What does each of your forklifts cost to operate each hour and how does that cost compare to national and regional averages? How does each of your service provider’s technicians perform and which are doing the best work based on your companies needs? Are you being charged the best rate for parts and how does your cost compare to the list price? When wheels are replaced on your forklifts is the best poly wheel for your warehouse application being installed or is that wheel replaced with whatever wheel is in the technicians van at the time? What replacement parts should be OEM and what parts should be aftermarket to help reduce your overall parts costs? When is any of your existing fleet costing you more to operate than the cost of a new unit? What terms and costs can be negotiated with your service provider when writing a service contract? What are each of your forklifts worth on the open market and what are the best and most effective ways to sell them when the time is right…When is the time right?... The questions and the costs are abundant, the answers and cost control can be quite illusive. With such a large array of questions, where do the accurate answers come from? Most companies will have a very difficult time providing accurate answers to this myriad of questions. Yet, the accurate answer to these questions can mean the difference between tens of thousands and hundreds of thousands of dollars each year. Where does all this quantifiable data come from and who has the time, expertise and processes in place to not only capture the data but properly analyze it? Enter into the world of material handling fleet cost management, today’s answer to reducing your fleets’ costs and improving your fleets’ performance. Today’s top flight material handling fleet cost management consulting firm is armed with two imperative aspects; deeply seasoned analysts and intensely designed software. Fact is it takes both of these elements, strategically implemented and combined, to produce the intense level of scrutiny, control and data acquisition required to generate outstanding results at affordable fees. Copyright 2009 LTM Services, Inc.

Forklifts, PIV's
by djaos 0 Comments favorite 16 Viewed Download 0 Times

OSHA’s Forklift Operator Training. Clifford Watson Aon Why Training? Why Now? Serious injury or death! 680,400 Accidents/Year 90,000 employee received some kind of injury Complexity of Equipment Laws of Physics, Size and Weight of Machine, The working Environment Why Training? Why Now? Prevent Accidents Training required by OSHA. All operators must be “certified” Formal Class Room Training Test (3) 70% In the seat field test Driver’s Education For Forklifts Training Is Important! It is estimated that 20 - 25% of the accidents are, at least in part, caused by inadequate training. Fatal Injuries {2 Year Study}

Proposed Amendment to the Human Factors Design Standard - FAA

SUMMARY The Federal Aviation Administration Human Factors Group received a comment pertaining to handrail height and tread depth. The comment suggested that the Human Factors Design Standard design criteria be updated so as to be consistent with the current building codes and international standards, reflecting more recent research on stair safety. The commenter stated that the current minimum tread depth in the HFDS of 24 cm (9.5”) is not safe and that building codes currently require a handrail height of 34-38”, not the 30- 34” currently cited in the HFDS. In response to the comment, we reviewed multiple sources of information on stair design including OSHA, ADAAG, ANSI, and international building codes. Upon reviewing the sources cited by the commenter and current established codes, we agree with the commenter that the section is outdated and should be amended. SPECIFIC PURPOSE AND ACTUAL BASIS OF AMENDMENT Exhibit 10.4.8.3.1 (B) and (G) should be amended to bring the requirements for handrail height and stair tread depth in accordance with other federal and international standards. The amendment is necessary to facilitate the safety of people at FAA facilities, protecting them from potential workplace hazards. Previous HFDS Exhibit 10.4.8.3.1 Exhibit 10.4.8.3.1 Design requirements for stair dimensions. [Source: UCRL15673, 1985; MIL-STD-1472D, 1989; MIL-HDBK-759B, 1992; MIL-STD1800A, 1990]

Electric Power Training Schedule (PDF 8MB) - Texas Engineering ...

TEEX Electric Power Training Since 1940, organizations have used the electric power training programs of The Texas A&M University System to train electric power line workers, equipment operators, meter technicians, substation operators, construction and maintenance crews, crew leaders, supervisors, and other staff. The Texas A&M Engineering Extension Service (TEEX), Electric Power Training Program offers a complete set of technical courses designed for employees of electric cooperatives, municipal utilities, contractors, investor-owned, industrial and other organizations that are involved in the electric power industry. These courses range from Pole Climbing for apprentices to Troubleshooting Customer Line Service Complaints for journeyman line technicians. The majority of our courses are available both as open enrollment (conducted at TEEX training centers) or as contract courses (conducted on-site at your facility). We also can customize training topics to meet your training needs. Our goal is to provide the highest quality training at the lowest possible cost to the electric power industry, and to provide convenient training schedules to meet individual needs. We are constantly developing and updating courses to keep abreast of changing technology. We encourage input from you, as only our customers can help us make a great program even better. The curriculum is designed to teach both the safety and technical aspects of electric power equipment. The method of instruction for each course varies from hands-on to instructor-led. Each course is designed in a challenging manner to help achieve the maximum level of training. Skill testing is performed and continuing education credits are given for successful completion of the courses. TEEX Electric Power Training also offers customized on-site safety training. Safety instruction is taught in the form of regularly scheduled safety meetings and courses. You select the topics presented and the format of the sessions. Safety and technical topics are combined to meet your individual needs. Safety training services include instruction to electric power technicians, office staff, public works employees, mechanics, service personnel and others upon request. Special services, such as area safety accreditation, rescue training, OSHA compliance, certification, training publications and many others, are available in this program. TEEX Electric Power Training develops customized employee development programs to meet your organization's training and safety needs. .

A Guide to Forklift Operator Training - NC Department of Labor

Industry Guide Acknowledgments A Guide to Forklift Operator Training was prepared by N.C. Department of Labor employees Thomas O’Connell and Douglas Walls. Safety standards officer Bobby Davis added U.S. Department of Labor information to address safety and health topics of powered industrial trucks. The information in this guide was revised in 2011.This guide is intended to be consistent with all existing OSHA standards; therefore, if an area is considered by the reader to be inconsistent with a standard, then the OSHA standard should be followed.The powered industrial truck, commonly referred to as the forklift, is an essential piece of equipment in North Carolina factories and plants. As important and productive as forklifts are, they also can be dangerous if not properly used. Of the 998,671 trucks in use in our country, it is estimated that there will be 1.4 accidents per vehicle over each vehicle’s eightyear average lifetime. A Guide to Forklift Operator Training compiles the steps necessary for safe forklift operation. To those learning how to operate this vehicle, it offers tips for protecting themselves and others who may work near the truck. In North Carolina, the N.C. Department of Labor enforces the federal Occupational Safety and Health Act through a state plan approved by the U.S. Department of Labor. NCDOL offers many educational programs to the public and produces publications to help inform people about their rights and responsibilities regarding occupational safety and health.When reading this guide, please remember the mission of the N.C. Department of Labor is greater than just regulatory enforcement. An equally important goal is to help citizens find ways to create safe workplaces. Everyone profits when managers and employees work together for safety. This booklet, like the other educational materials produced by the N.C. Department of Labor, can help. Purpose of the Guide NCDOL industry guides are designed to assist you in complying with the occupational safety and health rules and regulations of North Carolina. This book is aimed at alerting you to the rules concerning powered industrial truck training. It is designed to be used along with the operator manuals for the specific types of powered industrial trucks that you operate to develop a more complete operator training program. It should help you understand your responsibility to provide such training, while at the same time offering sample training outlines to assist you in meeting the minimum requirements of the standard. If there is any confusion between the regulation and this guide, the regulation should be followed...

Forklift Fleet Cost Management So Many ... - LTM Services Inc

Forklift Fleet Cost Management So Many Questions, So Little Time, So Many Savings Written By Michael Gary When was the last time each of your forklifts were PM’ed? Was the PM completed on time and was it completed effectively? What is the best PM interval for each of your individual forklifts? Is your fleet OSHA compliant? When was the last time your operators received certified training? How many times does each of your forklifts require service? How many of those repairs have a direct link to a PM not being completed on time or correctly? What types of repairs are being affected to each of your forklifts and do any of those repairs fall into a parts or labor warranty? Did the amount of labor billed equate to the actual repair completed? How many of those repairs are repeat repairs? What does each of your forklifts cost to operate each hour and how does that cost compare to national and regional averages? How does each of your service provider’s technicians perform and which are doing the best work based on your companies needs? Are you being charged the best rate for parts and how does your cost compare to the list price? When wheels are replaced on your forklifts is the best poly wheel for your warehouse application being installed or is that wheel replaced with whatever wheel is in the technicians van at the time? What replacement parts should be OEM and what parts should be aftermarket to help reduce your overall parts costs? When is any of your existing fleet costing you more to operate than the cost of a new unit? What terms and costs can be negotiated with your service provider when writing a service contract? What are each of your forklifts worth on the open market and what are the best and most effective ways to sell them when the time is right…When is the time right?... The questions and the costs are abundant, the answers and cost control can be quite illusive. With such a large array of questions, where do the accurate answers come from? Most companies will have a very difficult time providing accurate answers to this myriad of questions. Yet, the accurate answer to these questions can mean the difference between tens of thousands and hundreds of thousands of dollars each year. Where does all this quantifiable data come from and who has the time, expertise and processes in place to not only capture the data but properly analyze it? Enter into the world of material handling fleet cost management, today’s answer to reducing your fleets’ costs and improving your fleets’ performance. Today’s top flight material handling fleet cost management consulting firm is armed with two imperative aspects; deeply seasoned analysts and intensely designed software. Fact is it takes both of these elements, strategically implemented and combined, to produce the intense level of scrutiny, control and data acquisition required to generate outstanding results at affordable fees...

OU Forklift Safety - University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center

Environmental Health and Safety Office OU Powered Industrial Truck/Forklift Safety Program Powered industrial trucks are mobile, power-driven vehicles used to carry, push, pull, lift, stack, or tier material. The purpose of this Powered Industrial Truck/Forklift Safety program is to provide information on the safe use of powered industrial trucks. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) have established rules and guidelines for the protection of workers and facilities in OSHA 1910.178, Powered Industrial Trucks, OSHA 1926.602, Material Handling Equipment, and NFPA 505, Fire Safety Standard for Powered Industrial Trucks Including Type Designations, Areas of Use, Maintenance, and Operation, which are incorporated into this OU Powered Industrial Truck/Forklift Safety Program. SCOPE All OU employees who operate or anticipate operating a powered industrial truck/forklift during their employment must complete forklift safety training and evaluation, and comply with this program. RESPONSIBILITIES The EHSO is responsible for: ensuring that each powered industrial truck/forklift training program meets the requirements of 29 CFR 1910.178, and providing program oversight; annually reviewing this OU Powered Industrial Truck/Forklift Program. Departmental supervisors are responsible for: notifying the EHSO if a non-university training program is utilized; ensuring that no employee under their direction operates a powered industrial truck/forklift without proper certification; and designating and identifying employees responsible for operating powered industrial trucks/forklifts; ensuring that forklifts are repaired when malfunctioning. Forklift operators are responsible for: attending and passing forklift safety training and evaluation before operating a Environmental Health and Safety Office OU Powered Industrial Truck/Forklift Safety Program powered industrial truck/forklift and at least every three years thereafter; operating and maintaining vehicles in a safe manner and according to the training provided; and reporting all vehicle problems to his/her supervisor. Nameplates and markings must be in place, must not be covered over with paint which may obscure the identification information, and the nameplates must be maintained in a legible condition...

FORKLIFT TRAINING AND SAFETY PROCEDURES - StaffCo

FORKLIFT TRAINING AN D S AFETY PROCEDURES START-UP PROCEDURES Check for obvious physical damage and fluid leaks on the floor. Make sure the overhead guard, load backrest extension, seat belt and all other safety devices are attached properly. Inspect tires. Make sure the forks are properly attached and locking clips are in the proper position. Check the capacity plate. Check the parking brake and service brake and all controls and gauges. Make sure hood latches are adjusted and fastened. Check fluid levels. Listen for unusual noises. A maintenance department tag means: Do not operate the forklift. Do not try to repair the forklift yourself. Leave the tag on the forklift and see your supervisor. Return your forklift to the proper area. Put the directional lever in neutral. Set the parking brake. Completely lower the forks. Put the mast in full vertical position. Turn off the forklift. Take the key and return it to its proper place. Your forklift is your responsibility until it is returned to its place at the end of your shift. Forklift capacity Load weight and load center Floor capacity The load is secure and stable The forks are spread as wide as possible The load is up against the load backrest extension REMEMBER THE FOLLOWING WHEN LOADING : Do not balance a load on one fork. Do not allow anyone to walk under the forks when the load is raised. Do not lift anyone on the forks unless with an OSHA approved platform. Make sure the load is stable Rack capacity. Top and side clearance of rack The forks are clear of the rack before lowering Do not strike the rack with the forks or the load. The forks are clear before pulling out. Keep the mast vertical. Never reach through the mast for any reason. Never let anyone reach through the mast. Stop and look before entering an aisle. Do not cross or turn over a ramp. Stay to the side of the aisle in the direction that you are going to turn. Make sure your load and forks clear the corner. Come to a stop at all intersections and blow your horn to warn others. Travel at a safe speed and go slow. Look ahead for clearance in aisles, doorways and ceilings. Keep your arms and legs in the forklift at all times. Never travel with a raised load Do not let anyone ride on the lift with you. Pre-check the floor plan of your intended routes. Drive in reverse when a load prevents you from seeing forward. When loaded and going on a downgrade, judge whether or not it may be wiser to be in reverse. Keep a constant eye out for debris and garbage on the ground...

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