Crane Safety on Construction Sites

Voorkant
ASCE Publications, 1 jan. 1998 - 160 pagina's
Crane Safety on Construction Sites (ASCE Manuals and Reports on Engineering Practice No. 93) was written to aid the construction industry in the management of crane operations. Crane operations in construction range from unloading and setting equipment on a one-time basis to using numerous cranes that perform multiple tasks on larger complex projects. This manual addresses these variables by clearly defining and assigning crane management responsibilities. It discusses issues such as safety plans, responsibilities, supervision and management, operations, training, manufacture, crane safety devices, and regulations in some detail as they relate to crane management. Appendixes are provided that list additional resources, manufacturers of crane safety devices, and explore case studies of crane accidents.
 

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Inhoudsopgave

CRANE SAFETY ON CONSTRUCTION SITES AN INTRODUCTION
1
12 THE MULTIPLICITY OF OWNERSHIPJOB SITE CONDITIONS
2
14 OSHA ACTIONS
3
16 STATISTICAL DATA Causes of Accidents
4
Forensic Accident Data
5
17 OPERATOR CERTIFICATION
7
18 ECONOMICS
8
19 COMPUTERS IN CRANE OPERATIONS
9
ASCE Policy
63
Curriculum
64
64 REGULATIONS AND STANDARDS FOR OPERATOR TRAINING
65
66 STANDARDS GROUPS REFERENCES TO OPERATOR TRAINING
66
Specialized Carriers Rigging Association SCRA
67
Training Firms
69
DESIGN MANUFACTURE AND DOCUMENTATION
71
72 DESIGN AND MANUFACTURE
72

110 BASIC TYPES AND CONFIGURATIONS OF CRANES
10
SAFETY PLANS
19
22 CRANE SAFETY PROGRAM
20
Hazard Analysis
21
Crane Location
22
Prior Safety Record
23
23 CRANE SAFETY PLAN
24
Equipment Inspection
25
Crane Location
26
Definition of Lifts
28
RESPONSIBILITIES
29
Crane Accidents
30
Identifying Organizational Responsibility
31
Project
32
Professional Societies
33
Operation
34
The Crane Certifier
36
The PCCM
37
AgenciesRegulatory
38
SUPERVISION AND MANAGEMENT
39
42 OWNERS INVOLVEMENT IN CRANE SAFETY
40
Impediments to Involvement
41
Hazard Elimination
42
Prior Safety Record
43
Crane Safety Program Submission
44
Crane Safety Plan
45
45 CRANE OWNER
46
Operator
47
Lift Director
48
47 SERVICE PROVIDER
49
48 SUBCONTRACTORS RESPONSIBILITIES
50
410 LIFT PLANS
51
Critical Lift Plan
52
OPERATIONS
55
Load Charts
56
Load Chart Details
57
Safety Devices
58
Field Inspection Standards
59
Dismantling
60
TRAINING AND CERTIFICATION OF CRANE OPERATORS
61
Sources of Operators
62
ErectionDismantling
73
Load Charts
74
CRANE SAFETY DEVICES
77
82 BACKGROUND DATA
78
United Kingdom
79
Germany
80
84 DEVICES EXCLUDED FROM THIS SECTION
82
Load Weighing
84
Boom Angle
87
Load Moment Systems
88
Electrical Proximity Alarms
91
Electrical Isolation Links
93
Outrigger Monitors
94
86 NEW DEVELOPMENTS
96
87 FUTURE DEVELOPMENTS IN SAFETY DEVICES
97
Robotics
98
REGULATIONS STANDARDS AND CODES
99
British Canadian and European Systems
100
92 US REGULATIONS AND STANDARDS
101
93 US CONSENSUS STANDARDS
102
94 US INDUSTRY CONSENSUS STANDARDS
103
Crane Manufacturers Association of America CMAA
104
RESOURCE LISTING
105
VIDEOS
109
MAGAZINES
110
ABBREVIATION DEFINITIONS
111
ELECTRIC CURRENT EFFECTS
113
MANUFACTURERS OF CRANE SAFETY DEVICES
115
LOAD WEIGHING LOAD CELLS AND TRANSDUCERS
116
PROXIMITY ALARMS AND ANTICOLLISION DEVICES
117
LIMIT SWITCHES AND ANTI TWOBLOCK DEVICES
118
REMOTE CONTROL EQUIPMENT
119
LOAD DRUM ROTATION INDICATORS
120
DEMONSTRATION LOAD RATING CHART
121
CRANE RATING DATA
122
CASE STUDIES OF CRANE ACCIDENTS
125
CASE STUDY II
126
LIEBHERRS LICCON SYSTEM
129
INDEX
133
Copyright

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