Preserving Life in Mines, the Aerophore Apparatus 19th Century - stock illustration Vintage engraving of Preserving Life in Mines using the Aerophore Apparatus. An arophore was a portable breathing apparatus filled with compressed air. The Graphic, 1874 Systems approach to mine fire safety Full Record Other Related Research Abstract This report describes a fire safety evaluation system to be used to determine combinations of widely accepted fire safety equipment and underground coal mine features to
The atmosphere in a mine can be volatile, which is why mining breathing equipment is so important. Despite the greatest safety precautions being undertaken by mine operators and workers, breathable air can become compromised in seconds. Maintaining a proper ventilation system is vital for worker safety, but it's still important to have emergency breathing apparatus Continue reading Self
Apparatus within the scope of this standard may also be subjected to additional requirements in other standards – for example, IEC 60079-0. The ignition protection is based on the limitation of the maximum surface temperature of the enclosure and on other surfaces which could be in contact with dust and on the restriction of dust ingress into the enclosure by the use of dust-tight or dust
Trademark registration by Mining and Construction G.m.b.H. for the trademark CUTRONIC. Mark For: CUTRONIC trademark registration is intended to cover the categories of computer hardware, software, and sensors for use in optimizing the performance and automizing the operation of machines and equipment used in mines and other rock excavation sites.
The apparatus, or parts thereof, are intended for use in mines susceptible to firedamp. The requirements and test methods applicable to the apparatus covered by this Standard are specified in part 1. This Standard is restricted to apparatus intended for the detection and measurements of volume ratios of methane in air from a volume fraction of 0% up to, but not exceeding, a volume fraction of 5%.
(c) Rescue apparatus, (d) Electrical equipment and cables, (e) Machineries and other equipment for carrying out mining operations, (f) Explosives accessories, (g) Safety materials for use in underground mines, (h) Other specific equipment and materials.
Electrical apparatus for use in the presence of combustible dust - Intrinsically safe apparatus 'iD' You may be interested in this related standard Electrical equipment for mines and quarries - Part 1: General requirements You may be interested in this related standard
Electrical apparatus for use in the presence of combustible dust — Part 17: Inspection and maintenance of electrical installations in hazardous areas (other than mines) The European Standard EN 61241-17:2005 has the status of a British Standard ICS 29.260.20
6) equipment group I means equipment intended for use in underground parts of mines, and in those parts of surface installations of such mines, liable to be endangered by firedamp and/or combustible dust, comprising equipment categories M 1 and M 2 as set out in Annex 1
3.1. 30 CFR Part 7, Subpart E, "Diesel Engines Intended for Use in Underground Coal Mines" 4.0 DEFINITIONS 4.1. Brake Power – The observed power measured at the crankshaft or its equivalent when the engine is equipped only with standard auxiliaries 4.2.
Preserving Life in Mines, the Aerophore Apparatus 19th Century - stock illustration Vintage engraving of Preserving Life in Mines using the Aerophore Apparatus. An arophore was a portable breathing apparatus filled with compressed air. The Graphic, 1874
"equipment-group I" means equipment intended for use in underground parts of mines, and in those parts of surface installations of such mines, liable to be endangered by firedamp or combustible dust or both, comprising equipment categories M 1 and M 2 as set out in Annex I
188.8.131.52 Caplights for use in mines susceptible to ﬁ redamp, protection type "l" as de ﬁ ned in AS/NZS 62013.1:2001 Caplights for use in mines susceptible to ﬁ redamp parts 1 and 2, or protection type "s". (This type of apparatus must be withdrawn to a safe
3.28 Ex Component – Part of electrical equipment or a module, marked with the symbol "U", which is not intended to be used alone and requires additional consideration when incorporated into electrical equipment or systems for use in explosive atmospheres.
The present invention relates to a feeder-breaker apparatus and method for use in the hydraulic mining of friable materials such as coal, tar sands and uranium. It is particularly directed to such an apparatus and method wherein the mined product is reduced to a pumpable form so that it may be pumped under pressure without dependence upon gravity for its conveyance.
Windows in flameproof apparatus, such as those needed for reading instruments, are flat plates of toughened or annealed glass not less than 1/4″ inch thick. They are usually cemented into a form which makes a flameproof joint with the wall, so that the glass itself makes a flameproof joint, being secured by a metal retaining ring screwed to the inner surface of the enclosure.
The apparatus, or parts thereof, are intended for use in potentially explosive atmospheres and in mines susceptible to firedamp. INSTALLATION AS/NZS 60079.29.2:2008 : Explosive atmospheres - Gas detectors - Selection, installation, use and
Part 11: Construction and test of intrinsically safe and associated apparatus. Part 13: Construction and use of rooms of buildings protected by pressurisation. Part 14: Electrical installations in explosive gas atmospheres (other than mines). Part 15: Electricaln'.
Group I – electrical equipment for use in mines and underground installations susceptible to firedamp Group II and Group III -electrical equipment for use in surface installations Groups II III are further sub-divided depending upon the hazard.
This standard is not applicable to electrical apparatus intended for use in underground parts of mines as well as those parts of surface installations of such mines endan- gered by ﬁredamp and/or combustible dust; nor does it take account of any risk due to an
Metalliferous Mines Regulations, 2012 2 (ii) any such apparatus, appliance or combination of appliances if any power developed, stored, transmitted, converted or utilised thereby is, used or intended for use in connection with mining operations; or (iii) any such