Increasing Electrical Safety In Your Warehouse
6 September 2016
If you own a warehouse where several employees are present and working on daily tasks in the production and storing of your wares, there is most likely a need for electrical equipment for those jobs. Using electricity in a warehouse can be dangerous if specific precautions are not taken to ensure employees are utilizing it properly. Here are some tips you can use in your warehouse to keep those present safe from injury from electric current.
Ensure Proper Training Is Readily Available
Dangers Of Electrical Power Disturbances
2 September 2016
Electrical power can be dangerous if it doesn't flow as efficiently as it is designed to do. Here are three examples of electric disturbances and the damages they can cause:
A power surge is a temporary sharp increase in electrical current. Power surges can "fry" your electrical devices since the devices have internal circuitries that are designed to operate within specific ranges. Power surges can be caused by different things, including these:
Ways To Prevent Commercial Electrical Fires
30 August 2016
Electrical fires can be one of the most devastating property accidents. Thankfully, there are several things you can do to create greater electrical fires safety in your space.
Get Rid of Tattered Wires
One of the biggest things you can do is to get rid of any tattered wires. Any tear in your electrical wires' casing can potentially expose your building to an electrical spark that starts a fire. Sometimes you can repair tattered wires by using electrical tape to seal off the area.
4 Signs Of Electrical Wiring Problems
29 August 2016
Your home electrical safety depends upon up-to-date and safe wiring. Small issues shouldn't be ignored, since they can turn into major safety hazards if a short or power surge occurs. The following are a few signs of wiring problems. If you notice any of these problems, get them fixed as soon as possible to ensure the safety of your home and family.
Sign #1: Constantly tripped circuits
Most homes have circuit breakers instead of fuse boxes, which means there is simply a switch to flip over instead of a fuse to replace if a power surge trips the circuit.