Ebook Particulars :
Language English
Pages 1582
Format PDF
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National Electrical Code 2008 Handbook


 

National Electrical Code® 2008 Handbook 26th Version by Brian J. McPartland, Joseph F. McPartland, and Frederic P. Hartwell | PDF Free Download.

Authors of National Electrical Code 2008 Handbook


Brian J. McPartland is {an electrical} guide and educator who teaches the nuts and bolts of the National Electrical Code®. He’s co-author of McGraw-Hill’s National Electrical Code® Handbook, 25th Version.

Joseph F. McPartland is {an electrical} contracting guide and coauthor of McGraw-Hill’s National Electrical Code® Handbook, 25th Version.

Frederic P. Hartwell is a working electrician, President of Hartwell Electrical Providers, Inc., and has been licensed by the Worldwide Affiliation of Electrical Inspectors as a Licensed Grasp Electrical Inspector. He’s the senior member of NEC® CMP 9. He’s co-author of McGraw-Hill’s American Electricians’ Handbook, 15th Version.

National Electrical Code 2008 Handbook Contents


Chapter 1

  1. Definitions
  2. Necessities for Electrical Installations

Chapter 2

  1. Use and Identification of Grounded Conductors 
  2. Department Circuits 
  3.  Feeders 
  4. Department-Circuit, Feeder, and Service Calculations
  5.  Exterior Department Circuits and Feeders 
  6. Providers
  7. Overcurrent Safety
  8. Grounding and Bonding
  9. Surge Arresters, Over 1 kV 
  10. Surge-Protecting Units, 1 kV or Much less

Chapter 3

  1.  Wiring Strategies
  2. Conductors for Normal Wiring 
  3. Cupboards, Cutout Packing containers, and Meter Socket Enclosures 
  4.  Outlet, Gadget, Pull, and Junction Packing containers; Conduit Our bodies; Fittings; and Handhole Enclosures 
  5. Armored Cable: Sort AC
  6. Flat Cable Assemblies: Sort FC 
  7. Flat Conductor Cable: Sort FCC 
  8. Built-in Gasoline Spacer Cable: Sort IGS 
  9.  Medium Voltage Cable: Sort MV
  10.  Steel-Clad Cable: Sort MC 
  11.  Mineral-Insulated, Steel-Sheathed Cable: Sort MI 
  12. Nonmetallic-Sheathed Cable: Sorts NM, NMC, and NMS 
  13.  Energy and Management Tray Cable: Sort TC 
  14.  Service-Entrance Cable: Sorts SE and USE 
  15.  Underground Feeder and Department-Circuit Cable: Sort UF 
  16. Intermediate Steel Conduit: Sort IMC 
  17.  Inflexible Steel Conduit: Sort RMC 
  18. Versatile Steel Conduit: Sort FMC 
  19. Liquidtight Versatile Steel Conduit: Sort LFMC 
  20. Inflexible Polyvinyl Chloride Conduit: Sort PVC 
  21.  Excessive-Density Polyethylene Conduit: Sort HDPE Conduit 
  22. Nonmetallic Underground Conduit with Conductors: Sort NUCC 
  23. Strengthened Thermosetting Resin Conduit: Sort RTRC 
  24. Liquidtight Versatile Nonmetallic Conduit: Sort LFNC 
  25. Electrical Metallic Tubing: Sort EMT
  26.  Versatile Metallic Tubing: Sort FMT
  27. Electrical Nonmetallic Tubing: Sort ENT 
  28. Auxiliary Gutters 
  29. Busways 
  30. Cable bus 
  31. Mobile Concrete Ground Raceways 
  32. Mobile Steel Ground Raceways
  33.  Steel Wireways 
  34. Nonmetallic Wireways 
  35. Multioutlet Meeting 
  36. Nonmetallic Extensions 
  37.  Strut-Sort Channel Raceway 
  38. Floor Steel Raceways
  39. Floor Nonmetallic Raceways
  40.  Underfloor Raceways
  41. Cable Trays 
  42. Hid Knob-and-Tube Wiring 
  43.  Messenger-Supported Wiring
  44.  Open Wiring on Insulators

Chapter 4

  1. Versatile Cords and Cables
  2.  Fixture Wires
  3. Switches 
  4. Receptacles, Wire Connectors, and Attachment Plugs (Caps) 
  5. Switchboards and Panelboards 
  6. Industrial Management Panels 
  7.  Luminaires, Lampholders, and Lamps 
  8.  Lighting Methods Working at 30 V or Much less 
  9.  Home equipment 
  10.  Mounted Electrical Area-Heating Tools 
  11. Mounted Out of doors Electrical Deicing and Snow-Melting Tools 
  12.  Mounted Electrical Heating Tools for Pipelines and Vessels
  13.  Motors, Motor Circuits, and Controllers 
  14.  Air-Conditioning and Refrigerating Tools 
  15.  Turbines 
  16. Transformers and Transformer Vaults (Together with Secondary Ties) 
  17.  Capacitors 
  18.  Resistors and Reactors
  19. Storage Batteries 
  20. Tools Over 600 Volts, Nominal 

Chapter 5

  1. Hazardous (Categorized) Places, Courses I, II, and III, Divisions 1 and 2 
  2. Class I Places 
  3. Class II Places 
  4. Class III Places 
  5.  Intrinsically Secure Methods
  6.  Class I, Zone 0, 1, and 2 Places 
  7.  Zone 20, 21, 22 Places for Flamable Dusts or Ignitible Fibers/Flyings 
  8. Hazardous (Categorized) Places—Particular 
  9. Industrial Garages, Restore and Storage
  10. Plane Hangars 
  11. Motor Gasoline Shelling out Services 
  12. Bulk Storage Crops 
  13.  Spray Utility, Dipping, and Coating Processes 
  14. Well being Care Services 
  15. Meeting Occupancies 
  16. Theaters, Viewers Areas of Movement Image and Tv Studios, Efficiency Areas, and Comparable Places 
  17.  Management Methods for Everlasting Amusement Sights 
  18. Carnivals, Circuses, Gala’s, and Comparable Occasions 
  19. Movement Image and Tv Studios and Comparable Places 
  20.  Movement Image Projection Rooms
  21.  Manufactured Buildings 
  22. Agricultural Buildings 
  23.  Cell Properties, Manufactured Properties, and Cell Dwelling Parks
  24.  Leisure Autos and Leisure Car Parks 
  25.  Park Trailers 
  26.  Floating Buildings 
  27. Marinas and Boatyards 
  28.  Non permanent Installations

Chapter 6

  1.  Electrical Indicators and Define Lighting 
  2. Manufactured Wiring Methods 
  3. Workplace Furnishings (Consisting of Lighting Equipment and Wired Partitions)
  4.  Cranes and Hoists 
  5.  Elevators, Dumbwaiters, Escalators, Shifting Walks, Platform Lifts, and Stairway Chair Lifts 
  6.  Electrical Car Charging Methods 
  7. Electrified Truck Parking Areas
  8.  Electrical Welders
  9. Audio Sign Processing, Amplification, and Replica
  10. Tools 
  11.  Info Expertise Tools 
  12. Delicate Digital Tools 
  13. Pipe Organs 
  14.  X-Ray Tools
  15. Induction and Dielectric Heating Tools
  16.  Electrolytic Cells 
  17. Electroplating 
  18. Industrial Equipment 
  19. Electrically Pushed or Managed Irrigation Machines 
  20. Swimming Swimming pools, Fountains, and Comparable Installations 
  21. Pure and Artificially Made Our bodies of Water 
  22.  Built-in Electrical Methods 
  23. Photo voltaic Photovoltaic Methods 
  24.  Gasoline Cell Methods 
  25.  Fireplace Pumps 

Chapter 7

  1.  Emergency Methods 
  2.  Legally Required Standby Methods 
  3. Optionally available Standby Methods 
  4. Interconnected Electrical Energy Manufacturing Sources 
  5. Important Operations Energy Methods (COPS) 
  6. Circuits and Tools Working at lower than 50 Volts 
  7. Class 1, Class 2, and Class 3 Distant-Management, Signaling, and Energy-Restricted Circuits
  8.  Instrumentation Tray Cable: Sort ITC 
  9.  Fireplace Alarm Methods 
  10.  Optical Fiber Cables and Raceways
  11.  Closed-Loop and Programmed Energy Distribution (Deleted)

Chapter 8

  1. Communications Circuits
  2.  Radio and Tv Tools 
  3. Group Antenna Tv and Radio Distribution Methods
  4.  Community-Powered Broadband Communications Methods 

Chapter 9

  1. Tables 
  2. Annex A. Product Security Requirements
  3. Annex B. Utility Info for Ampacity Calculation 
  4. Annex C. Conduit and Tubing Fill Tables for Conductors and Fixture
  5. Wires of the Similar Measurement 
  6. Annex D. Examples 
  7. Annex E. Varieties of Development 
  8. Annex F. Availability and Reliability for Operations Energy Methods; and Growth and Implementation of Purposeful
  9. Efficiency Checks (FPTS) for Important Operations
  10. Energy Methods 
  11. Annex G. Supervisory Management and Knowledge Acquisition (SCADA)
  12. Annex H. Administration and Enforcement

Preface to National Electrical Code 2008 Handbook


The 26th version of McGraw-Hill’s National Electrical Code® Handbook has been completely revised to mirror the adjustments given within the 2008 National Electrical Code. This can be a reference e-book of commentary, dialogue, and evaluation of probably the most generally encountered guidelines of the 2008 National Electrical Code.

Designed for use along with the 2008 NE Code e-book printed by the National Fireplace Safety Affiliation, this Handbook presents 1000’s of illustrations—diagrams and pictures—to complement the detailed textual content in explaining and clarifying NEC laws.

Description of the background and rationale for particular Code guidelines is geared toward affording a broader, deeper, and readily developed an understanding of the that means and utility of these guidelines.

The type of presentation is conversational and supposed to facilitate a fast, sensible grasp of the concepts and ideas which can be couched within the essentially terse, stiff, quasi-legal language of the NEC doc itself.

This Handbook follows the order of “articles” as offered within the NE Codebook, beginning with “Article 90” and continuing by “Appendix.”

The Code guidelines are referenced by “part” numbers (e.g., “250.138. Wire- and PlugConnected Tools.”).

This format ensures a fast and simple correlation between NEC sections and the discussions and explanations of the foundations concerned.

This companion reference to the NEC e-book expands on the foundations and presents frequent interpretations which were placed on the numerous troublesome and controversial Code necessities.

A consumer of this Handbook ought to check with the NEC e-book for the exact wording of a rule after which check with the corresponding part quantity on this Handbook for sensible analysis of the main points.

As a result of many NEC guidelines don’t the current problem in understanding or interpretation, not all sections are referenced. However the overwhelming majority of sections are lined, particularly all sections which have proved troublesome or controversial.

And specific emphasis is given to adjustments and additions which were made in Code guidelines over latest editions of the NEC.

Though this new version, McGraw-Hill’s National Electrical Code® 2008 Handbook, doesn’t include the whole wording of the NE Codebook, it does include a lot larger evaluation and interpretation than some other so-called Handbook comprises.

Right this moment, the common significance of the NE Code has been established by the federal authorities (OSHA and different safety-related departments), by state and native inspection businesses, and by every kind of personal corporations and organizations.

As well as, nationwide, state, and native licensing or certification as {an electrical} contractor, grasp electrician, or electrical inspector would require a agency and assured data of the NEC.

With necessities for certification or licensing now mandated in almost each jurisdiction throughout the nation, the necessity for Code competence is indispensable.

To fulfill the good want for data on the NEC, McGraw-Hill has been publishing a handbook on the National Electrical Code since 1932.

Initially developed by Arthur L. Abbott in that 12 months, the Handbook has been carried on in successive editions for every revision of the National Electrical Code.

One last level—phrases resembling “workmanlike” are taken instantly from the Code and are supposed in a purely generic sense.

Their use is on no account meant to disclaim the position girls already play within the electrical industries or their significance to the sector.

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