Electrical Power Systems Protection,
Monitoring & Control Course
Certified for 3 CPD Points (ECSA)
28 – 30 July 2021
Register Now! Few Seats Available!
Public R12, 999.00
Any power system is prone to ‘faults’ (also called short-circuits), which occur mostly as a result of insulation failure and sometimes due to external causes. When a fault occurs, the normal functioning of the system gets disturbed. The high current resulting from a fault can stress the electrical conductors and connected equipment thermally and electro-dynamically. Arcs at the fault point can cause dangerous or even fatal burn injuries to operating and maintenance workers in the vicinity. Faults involving one phase and ground give rise to high ‘touch’ and ‘step’ voltages posing a danger of electrocution to personnel working nearby. It is, therefore, necessary to detect and clear any fault quickly. The first device used in early electrical systems was the fuse, which acted both as the sensor and the interrupting device. With larger systems, separate devices became necessary to sense and interrupt fault currents. In the beginning, these functions were combined in a single assembly; a circuit breaker with in-built releases.
This course will explain all of these points in detail and provide you with the skills and knowledge necessary to calculate fault currents, select relays, and associated instrument transformers appropriate to each typical system or equipment. You will also learn how to adjust the setting of the relays so that the relays closest to the fault will operate and clear the fault faster than the backup devices.
- Understand protection system components and Perform simple relay settings
- Choose appropriate protective devices for different equipment
- Interpret the protection systems in your plant, detect any shortcomings and be able to explain any undesired or uncoordinated relay operation
- Recognize different fault types in electrical power system networks
- Perform more informed decisions on fault and design calculations
- To significantly improve your site’s transmission and distribution reliability while avoiding endangering the lives of workers and the general public, as well as preserving company assets
Who should attend?
- Field Technicians
- Operations Managers
- Maintenance Supervisors
- Plant Engineers
- Plant Operators
- Electrical Engineers
- Project Engineers
- Electrical Technicians
- Instrumentation Engineers
- Design Engineers
- Workplace Safety Professionals
End of the workshop
IN HOUSE AND ONLINE TRAINING
While both In-House and Online training can present with cost-effectiveness and time-efficacy, there are some very specific differences between in-house courses and those based online.
The demand for additional courses by individuals or groups of people is increasing. Still, it depends entirely on the preferences of a person what type of training he or she wants to receive. Online courses and in-house training carry some similarities but they are considered to exhibit some very pivotal differences too. Despite that, both types of learning can be really beneficial for attendees.