ANSI/EASA AR100-2015The recommended practice for repairing electric motors and maintaining their reliability and efficiency.
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How to Wind Three-Phase StatorsSelf-paced, highly focused, computer-based training for winding technicians. Although designed for novice winders, experienced technicians will benefit, too.
Need an Accredited service center?Find a service center that has proven they repair electric motors in accordance with ANSI/EASA's AR100.
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2 day refresher course every three years which will assess knowledge and understanding, practical skills will be verified by demonstration of practical skills. The certificate will be renewed on satisfactory completion of the three-yearly assessment.
Prices guaranteed if more than 6 participants. All Training Registrations and payment have to be finalized 3 weeks before all courses.
Course trainer - John Allen
After graduating from UMIST with a BSC in Electrical Engineering & Electronics, John started his working life in 1970 as an electrical design engineer. He is an authority in our industry, and is also representing EASA in IEC Ex committees and working as an independent engineer and Trainer.
£650 GBP (EASA Members)
£750 GBP (Non-members)
If you are interested by our unique EASA’s EX training, if you have questions or suggestions, Please contact email@example.com
Disclaimer: Whilst every effort has been made to ensure accuracy EASA does not and cannot guarantee how its material/documentation is used and therefore expressly disclaims any liability or responsibility for damage or loss resulting from its use.
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Designed for organisations considering registering for the IECEx/EASA Scheme
Senior Managers, Authorised Persons, Supervisors/Team Leaders - responsible for managing personnel involved in the repair and/or overhaul of Explosive Atmosphere Equipment or directing or advising on strategy and/or budgets and/or capital expenditure and/or sales for repair overhaul and/or use of ex equipment.
To enable delegates to decide if they can complete repair/overhaul work on these types of equipment and whether they wish to register, train and assess centres and employees to the new IECEx/EASA scheme.
£300 GBP (EASA Members)
£350 GBP (Non-members)
The purpose of this Training is to ensure that all personnel repairing and overhauling Explosive Atmosphere Equipment are competent. It is a requirement for an Authorised Person to take responsibility for repair processes on Explosive Atmosphere Equipment and a requirement of Demonstrated Competencies. EASAs Ex training includes, in addition to the requirements of IEC 60079-19, the specific requirements for maintaining the efficiency of motors during overhaul and repair detailed in the Good Practice guidance in the EASA’s rewind study on Effect of Repair/Rewinding on Motors Efficiency as is now required by IEC 60079-19.
Training is to the requirements of IEC 60079-19 Explosive Atmospheres Part 19 Equipment repair, overhaul and reclamation and IECEx OD 504 to a syllabus developed and owned by EASA. Training is provided by a specialist training organisation under contract to EASA.
The scheme is defined in this document ‘Training and Assessment Scheme for the repair and overhaul of explosive atmosphere equipment to IEC 60079-19 for Operatives and Responsible Persons - Scheme Rules’. If you need more details, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Applicants for training and assessment are required to have had not less than three years, relevant experience (e.g. in non Ex work). The scheme is applicable to operators, craftsmen, technicians, engineers and senior management.
Three grades are recognized:
All applicants are assessed by EASA, normally at the training centre, through written examination and practical assessment. Candidates applying for Responsible Person Certification have a more demanding experience requirements and must achieving a higher pass mark in the basic scheme examination.
For more details, contact email@example.com
£1580 GBP (EASA Members)
£1700 GBP (Non-members)
The seminar will cover DC machine theory and operation, as well as repair tips. Topics will include testing and winding of armatures, fields, interpoles and compensating windings, machine work, balancing, assembly and final testing. The theory portion is structured so that it can be grasped by entry-level personnel, while the overall material is in-depth enough that those with 30 years of experience or more will benefit.
Partial list of topics covered in the seminar include:
The accompanying book is not meant to replace the many good texts that cover the theory and design of DC machines, but to supplement them. Its purpose is twofold: to help the technician understand DC machine theory without complex formulae; and in a larger sense, to record in one place the repair procedures and tips usually learned the hard way during a long career of DC machine repair. It may take a decade or longer for a technician to become proficient and knowledgeable. We hope this book will cut many years from that timeline.
The text begins with DC theory (no math, we promise!), and then follows the logical progression of a DC machine through the service center. Disassembly, inspection and testing are covered in the initial chapters.
Subsequent chapters are organized around the main parts of a DC machine. The final chapters cover assembly, final testing and application issues. Sections focusing on components explain how those parts work, how they are made and how they can best be repaired.
Repair tips gleaned from EASA members’ decades of experience are liberally sprinkled throughout the book. While many texts about DC machines explain how they should work, this is the first (to our knowledge) to discuss all the exceptions that a repairer is liable to run across during a lifetime of working with DC machines. These might otherwise be labeled “lessons learned the hard way,” except that the reader can benefit from having all these special cases collected in one source. When possible, it is better to learn by reading than by trial and error; otherwise, the first encounter with a unique design can result in a painful “learning experience.”
A DC machine can be used interchangeably as a motor or generator, simply by changing the connection. Any DC motor can be driven and used to produce power, and any DC generator can be motorized to provide mechanical power. Although this text predominately refers to “motor;” the material applies to both motors and generators.
As with the other EASA publications—Principles of Large AC Motors, Mechanical Repair Fundamentals of Electric Motors, and Root Cause Failure Analysis—each section is designed to stand alone. The small amount of duplication is intentional, to save the reader from flipping back and forth between sections.
£900 GBP (EASA Members)
£1000 GBP (Non-members)
One of the most important factors to consider when repairing & maintaining motor systems is to understand why do they fail.
This training is intended for anyone interested in understanding motor failures, and those who want to serve customers by addressing the cause of failure rather than the symptom.
For this new version, the training & manual have been reorganized and updated with new information including a new approach to methodology, new case studies and a new section covering synchronous machine failures. For example, the all new “Root Cause Methodology” section goes into great detail explaining that effective root cause failure analysis must take place within the context of a practical problem-solving methodology or framework.
It covers a modified Plan-Do-Check-Act process that emphasizes the importance of planning and the related problem-solving methodology components. In addition, besides a systematic approach to problem solving, root cause failure analysis of motors and motor systems requires familiarity with contributing factors attributable to various kinds of applications, environments and industries. This includes how various stresses can affect motor components and the reciprocal impact the motor system may have on the motor.
Participants at this training will receive a new manual with 328 pages that provides extensive information, including a wide range of failures, the likely causes listed, and the methodology for confirming the probable cause of each failure, with hundreds of pictures.
Click here to read more about the valuable book provided with this seminar!
Who should attend?
Motor Repair Specialists, Electrical maintenance technicians, supervisors, condition monitoring specialists, maintenance engineers and reliability engineers that are responsible for a fleet of electrical motors and want to learn how to diagnose and correctly find the root cause of an electrical motor failure.
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