Fluke offers free course on electrical measurement safety

EVERETT, WA -- Fluke Corp. is offering a free online course: Fluke Electrical Measurement Safety. It features guidance reflecting the latest information on how to minimize potential hazards when performing electrical measurements. The four-hour course is intended to provide guidance to anyone who works with electricity, including electricians, maintenance professionals, engineers, construction workers, HVAC technicians, electrical contractors, and facility engineers. To take the training, simply visit www.fluke.com/safety, register, and start.

The course covers seven topics from electrical standards to tools and tips:
1.Risks including shock and electrocution
2.NFPA, PPE, and safe work practices
3.Test tool standards and rating
4.Inspection requirements for test equipment
5.Best practices for a safer work environment
6.Practical tools and tips to extend your safety
7.Implementing a test tool training program

"Even simple acts involving electricity can go horribly wrong in a fraction of a second if you're not aware of the dangers," said Leah Friberg, global education manager for Fluke. "This new course combines guidance regarding the latest electrical standards with best practices and practical tips for electrical safety."

Those completing the course will be awarded a certificate to acknowledge their accomplishment. To register and take the Fluke Electrical Measurement Safety Course, visit http://www.fluke.com/safety

Free Newsletter

Like this article? Subscribe to FierceSensors!

The sensors industry is constantly changing as innovation runs the market’s trends. FierceSensors subscribers rely on our suite of newsletters as their must-read source for the latest news, developments and analysis impacting their world. Register today to get sensors news and updates delivered right to your inbox.

Suggested Articles

In June, Su stood out for heartfelt commentary on social injustice after the killing of George Floyd. She challenges industry to do more.

New chip will be incorporated in coffee mug-sized device to cost $199 next year

Swan letter also calls for continued support of immigration programs needed by Intel and other tech companies