Practical Hazops, Trips and Alarms book cover

Practical Hazops, Trips and Alarms

Do you have trips and safety interlocks in your plant? Are they good enough or are they perhaps over-designed and much more expensive than necessary? Are you or your company aware of how Hazard Studies should define risk reduction requirements? Are you actually using Hazard Studies at all?The answer is the integrated approach to safety management. New international standards combined with well-proven hazard study methods can improve safety management in your company.Practical Hazops, Trips and Alarms for Engineers and Technicians describes the role of hazard studies in risk management, and then proceeds with basic training in Hazop techniques. A number of practical exercises support the reference information and allow you to test your understanding of the material in the book.This book aims to bridge the discipline gap between hazard studies and the provision of safety-related alarm and trip systems. It provides training in hazard and operability methods (Hazops) and in the principles of safety instrumented systems as defined by international standard IEC 61508.

Audience
* Professional engineers* Specialist students* Process Plant Engineers, Technicians and Supervisors involved in new plant projects or in the modification or upgrading of existing plants* Loss Prevention Officers, Trainee Hazop Team Leaders* Plant Managers, Project Managers and Planners seeking an awareness of the role of Hazops in overall safety management* Instrument and Electrical Engineers, Process Control Engineers and System Integrators who are likely to be participants in Hazops or who will be asked to engineer safety control systems* Commissioning Engineers and Plant Supervisors, Process Maintenance Technicians

Paperback, 352 Pages

Published: July 2004

Imprint: Newnes

ISBN: 978-0-7506-6274-1

Contents

  • Hazard studies at levels 1 & 2Risk reduction measures using alarms and tripsHazop methodPlanning and leadership of HazopsSpecifying safety instrumented systemsHazard analysis methodsFactors in the choice of protection systemExercise in specifying an SIS from the Hazop

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