An Introduction to the Process Safety Management Standard (psm)


(d)(1)(iii) Physical data



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(d)(1)(iii)
Physical data;

(d)(1)(iv)
Reactivity data:

(d)(1)(v)
Corrosivity data;

(d)(1)(vi)
Thermal and chemical stability data; and

(d)(1)(vii)
Hazardous effects of inadvertent mixing of different materials that could foreseeably occur.
Note: Material Safety Data Sheets meeting the requirements of 29 CFR 1910.1200(g) may be used to comply with this requirement to the extent they contain the information required by this subparagraph.

(d)(2)
Information pertaining to the technology of the process.

(d)(2)(i)
Information concerning the technology of the process shall include at least the following:
..1910.119(d)(2)(i)(A)
(d)(2)(i)(A)
A block flow diagram or simplified process flow diagram (see Appendix B to this section);

(d)(2)(i)(B)
Process chemistry;

(d)(2)(i)(C)
Maximum intended inventory;

(d)(2)(i)(D)
Safe upper and lower limits for such items as temperatures, pressures, flows or compositions; and,

(d)(2)(i)(E)
An evaluation of the consequences of deviations, including those affecting the safety and health of employees.

(d)(2)(ii)
Where the original technical information no longer exists, such information may be developed in conjunction with the process hazard analysis in sufficient detail to support the analysis.

(d)(3)
Information pertaining to the equipment in the process.

(d)(3)(i)
Information pertaining to the equipment in the process shall include:

(d)(3)(i)(A)
Materials of construction;

(d)(3)(i)(B)
Piping and instrument diagrams (P&ID’s);
..1910.119(d)(3)(i)(C)

(d)(3)(i)(C)
Electrical classification;

(d)(3)(i)(D)
Relief system design and design basis;

(d)(3)(i)(E)
Ventilation system design;

(d)(3)(i)(F)
Design codes and standards employed;

(d)(3)(i)(G)
Material and energy balances for processes built after May 26, 1992; and,

(d)(3)(i)(H)
Safety systems (e.g. interlocks, detection or suppression systems).

(d)(3)(ii)
The employer shall document that equipment complies with recognized and generally accepted good engineering practices.

(d)(3)(iii)
For existing equipment designed and constructed in accordance with codes, standards or practices that are no longer in general use, the employer shall determine and document that the equipment is designed, maintained, inspected, tested and operating in a safe manner.
..1910.119(e)

(e) Process hazard analysis.

(e)(1)
The employer shall perform an initial process hazard analysis (hazard evaluation) on processes covered by this standard. The process hazard analysis shall be appropriate to the complexity of the process and shall identify, evaluate and control the hazards involved in the process. Employers shall determine and document the priority order for conducting process hazard analyses based on a rationale which includes such considerations as extent of the process hazards, number of potentially affected employees, age of the process and operating history of the process. The process hazard analysis shall be conducted as soon as possible, but not later than the following schedule:

(e)(1)(i)
No less than 25 percent of the initial process hazards analyses shall be completed by May 26, 1994;

(e)(1)(ii)
No less than 50 percent of the initial process hazards analyses shall be completed by May 26, 1995;

(e)(1)(iii)
No less than 75 percent of the initial process hazards analyses shall be completed by May 26, 1996;

(e)(1)(iv)
All initial process hazards analyses shall be completed by May 26, 1997.

(e)(1)(v)
Process hazards analyses completed after May 26, 1987, which meet the requirements of this paragraph are acceptable as initial process hazards analyses. These process hazard analyses shall be updated and revalidated, based on their completion date, in accordance with paragraph (e)(6) of this standard.

(e)(2)
The employer shall use one or more of the following methodologies that are appropriate to determine and evaluate the hazards of the process being analyzed.

(e)(2)(i)
What-If;
..1910.119(e)(2)(ii)
(e)(2)(ii)
Checklist;

(e)(2)(iii)
What-If/Checklist;

(e)(2)(iv)
Hazard and Operability Study (HAZOP);

(e)(2)(v)
Failure Mode and Effects Analysis (FMEA);

(e)(2)(vi)
Fault Tree Analysis; or

(e)(2)(vii)
An appropriate equivalent methodology.

(e)(3)
The process hazard analysis shall address:

(e)(3)(i)
The hazards of the process;

(e)(3)(ii)
The identification of any previous incident which had a likely potential for catastrophic consequences in the workplace;

(e)(3)(iii)
Engineering and administrative controls applicable to the hazards and their interrelationships such as appropriate application of detection methodologies to provide early warning of releases. (Acceptable detection methods might include process monitoring and control instrumentation with alarms, and detection hardware such as hydrocarbon sensors.);
..1910.119(e)(3)(iv)

(e)(3)(iv)
Consequences of failure of engineering and administrative controls;

(e)(3)(v)
Facility siting;

(e)(3)(vi)
Human factors; and

(e)(3)(vii)
A qualitative evaluation of a range of the possible safety and health effects of failure of controls on employees in the workplace.

(e)(4)
The process hazard analysis shall be performed by a team with expertise in engineering and process operations, and the team shall include at least one employee who has experience and knowledge specific to the process being evaluated. Also, one member of the team must be knowledgeable in the specific process hazard analysis methodology being used.

(e)(5)
The employer shall establish a system to promptly address the team’s findings and recommendations; assure that the recommendations are resolved in a timely manner and that the resolution is documented; document what actions are to be taken; complete actions as soon as possible; develop a written schedule of when these actions are to be completed; communicate the actions to operating, maintenance and other employees whose work assignments are in the process and who may be affected by the recommendations or actions.
..1910.119(e)(6)

(e)(6)
At least every five (5) years after the completion of the initial process hazard analysis, the process hazard analysis shall be updated and revalidated by a team meeting the requirements in paragraph (e)(4) of this section, to assure that the process hazard analysis is consistent with the current process.

(e)(7)
Employers shall retain process hazards analyses and updates or revalidations for each process covered by this section, as well as the documented resolution of recommendations described in paragraph (e)(5) of this section for the life of the process.

(f) Operating procedures.

(f)(1)
The employer shall develop and implement written operating procedures that provide clear instructions for safely conducting activities involved in each covered process consistent with the process safety information and shall address at least the following elements.

(f)(1)(i)
Steps for each operating phase:

(f)(1)(i)(A)
Initial startup;

(f)(1)(i)(B)
Normal operations;

(f)(1)(i)(C)
Temporary operations;
..1910.119(f)(1)(i)(D)

(f)(1)(i)(D)
Emergency shutdown including the conditions under which emergency shutdown is required, and the assignment of shutdown responsibility to qualified operators to ensure that emergency shutdown is executed in a safe and timely manner.

(f)(1)(i)(E)
Emergency Operations;

(f)(1)(i)(F)
Normal shutdown; and,

f)(1)(i)(G)
Startup following a turnaround, or after an emergency shutdown.

(f)(1)(ii)
Operating limits:

(f)(1)(ii)(A)
Consequences of deviation; and

(f)(1)(ii)(B)
Steps required to correct or avoid deviation.

(f)(1)(iii)
Safety and health considerations:

(f)(1)(iii)(A)
Properties of, and hazards presented by, the chemicals used in the process;

(f)(1)(iii)(B)
Precautions necessary to prevent exposure, including engineering controls, administrative controls and personal protective equipment;
..1910.119(f)(1)(iii)(C)

(f)(1)(iii)(C)
Control measures to be taken if physical contact or airborne exposure occurs;

(f)(1)(iii)(D)
Quality control for raw materials and control of hazardous chemical inventory levels; and,

(f)(1)(iii)(E)
Any special or unique hazards.

(f)(1)(iv)
Safety systems and their functions.

(f)(2)
Operating procedures shall be readily accessible to employees who work in or maintain a process.

(f)(3)
The operating procedures shall be reviewed as often as necessary to assure that they reflect current operating practice, including changes that result from changes in process chemicals, technology, and equipment and changes to facilities. The employer shall certify annually that these operating procedures are current and accurate.
..1910.119(f)(4)

(f)(4)
The employer shall develop and implement safe work practices to provide for the control of hazards during operations such as lockout/tagout; confined space entry; opening process equipment or piping; and control over entrance into a facility by maintenance, contractor, laboratory or other support personnel. These safe work practices shall apply to employees and contractor employees.

(g) Training.

(g)(1) Initial training.

(g)(1)(i)
Each employee presently involved in operating a process, and each employee before being involved in operating a newly assigned process, shall be trained in an overview of the process and in the operating procedures as specified in paragraph (f) of this section. The training shall include emphasis on the specific safety and health hazards, emergency operations including shutdown and safe work practices applicable to the employee’s job tasks.

(g)(1)(ii)
In lieu of initial training for those employees already involved in operating a process on May 26, 1992, an employer may certify in writing that the employee has the required knowledge, skills and abilities to safely carry out the duties and responsibilities as specified in the operating procedures.

(g)(2)
Refresher training. Refresher training shall be provided at least every three years, and more often if necessary, to each employee involved in operating a process to assure that the employee understands and adheres to the current operating procedures of the process. The employer, in consultation with the employees involved in operating the process, shall determine the appropriate frequency of refresher training.
..1910.119(g)(3)

(g)(3)
Training documentation. The employer shall ascertain that each employee involved in operating a process has received and understood the training required by this paragraph. The employer shall prepare a record which contains the identity of the employee, the date of training and the means used to verify that the employee understood the training.

h) Contractors.

(h)(1)
Application. This paragraph applies to contractors performing maintenance or repair, turnaround, major renovation or specialty work on or adjacent to a covered process. It does not apply to contractors providing incidental services which do not influence process safety, such as janitorial work, food and drink services, laundry, delivery or other supply services.

(h)(2)
Employer responsibilities.

(h)(2)(i)
The employer, when selecting a contractor, shall obtain and evaluate information regarding the contract employer’s safety performance and programs.

(h)(2)(ii)
The employer shall inform contract employers of the known potential fire, explosion, or toxic release hazards related to the contractor’s work and the process.

h)(2)(iii)
The employer shall explain to contract employers the applicable provisions of the emergency action plan required by paragraph (n) of this section.

(h)(2)(iv)
The employer shall develop and implement safe work practices consistent with paragraph (f)(4) of this section, to control the entrance, presence and exit of contract employers and contract employees in covered process areas.

(h)(2)(v)
The employer shall periodically evaluate the performance of contract employers in fulfilling their obligations as specified in paragraph (h)(3) of this section.

((h)(2)(vi)
The employer shall maintain a contract employee injury and illness log related to the contractor’s work in process areas.

(h)(3)
Contract employer responsibilities.

(h)(3)(i)
The contract employer shall assure that each contract employee is trained in the work practices necessary to safely perform his/her job.

(h)(3)(ii)
The contract employer shall assure that each contract employee is instructed in the known potential fire, explosion or toxic release hazards related to his/her job and the process, and the applicable provisions of the emergency action plan.

(h)(3)(iii)
The contract employer shall document that each contract employee has received and understood the training required by this paragraph. The contract employer shall prepare a record which contains the identity of the contract employee, the date of training and the means used to verify that the employee understood the training.
..1910.119(h)(3)(iv)

(h)(3)(iv)
The contract employer shall assure that each contract employee follows the safety rules of the facility including the safe work practices required by paragraph (f)(4) of this section.

(h)(3)(v)
The contract employer shall advise the employer of any unique hazards presented by the contract employer’s work, or of any hazards found by the contract employer’s work.

(i) Pre-startup safety review.

(i)(1)
The employer shall perform a pre-startup safety review for new facilities and for modified facilities when the modification is significant enough to require a change in the process safety information.

(i)(2)
The pre-startup safety review shall confirm that prior to the introduction of highly hazardous chemicals to a process:

(i)(2)(i)
Construction and equipment is in accordance with design specifications;

(i)(2)(ii)
Safety, operating, maintenance and emergency procedures are in place and are adequate;

(i)(2)(iii)
For new facilities, a process hazard analysis has been performed and recommendations have been resolved or implemented before startup; and modified facilities meet the requirements contained in management of change, paragraph (l).
..1910.119(i)(2)(iv)

(i)(2)(iv)
Training of each employee involved in operating a process has been completed.

(j) Mechanical integrity.

(j)(1)
Application. Paragraphs (j)(2) through (j)(6) of this section apply to the following process equipment:

(j)(1)(i)
Pressure vessels and storage tanks;

(j)(1)(ii)
Piping systems (including piping components such as valves);

(j)(1)(iii)
Relief and vent systems and devices;

(j)(1)(iv)
Emergency shutdown systems;

(j)(1)(v)
Controls (including monitoring devices and sensors, alarms and interlocks) and,

(j)(1)(vi)
Pumps.

(j)(2)
Written procedures. The employer shall establish and implement written procedures to maintain the on-going integrity of process equipment.
..1910.119(j)(3)

(j)(3)
Training for process maintenance activities. The employer shall train each employee involved in maintaining the on-going integrity of process equipment in an overview of that process and its hazards and in the procedures applicable to the employee’s job tasks to assure that the employee can perform the job tasks in a safe manner.

(j)(4)
Inspection and testing.

(j)(4)(i)
Inspections and tests shall be performed on process equipment.

(j)(4)(ii)
Inspection and testing procedures shall follow recognized and generally accepted good engineering practices.

(j)(4)(iii)
The frequency of inspections and tests of process equipment shall be consistent with applicable manufacturers’ recommendations and good engineering practices, and more frequently if determined to be necessary by prior operating experience.

(j)(4)(iv)
The employer shall document each inspection and test that has been performed on process equipment. The documentation shall identify the date of the inspection or test, the name of the person who performed the inspection or test, the serial number or other identifier of the equipment on which the inspection or test was performed, a description of the inspection or test performed, and the results of the inspection or test.
..1910.119(j)(5)

(j)(5)
Equipment deficiencies. The employer shall correct deficiencies in equipment that are outside acceptable limits (defined by the process safety information in paragraph (d) of this section) before further use or in a safe and timely manner when necessary means are taken to assure safe operation.

(j)(6)
Quality assurance.

j)(6)(i)
In the construction of new plants and equipment, the employer shall assure that equipment as it is fabricated is suitable for the process application for which they will be used.

(j)(6)(ii)
Appropriate checks and inspections shall be performed to assure that equipment is installed properly and consistent with design specifications and the manufacturer’s instructions.

(j)(6)(iii)
The employer shall assure that maintenance materials, spare parts and equipment are suitable for the process application for which they will be used.

(k) Hot work permit.

(k)(1)
The employer shall issue a hot work permit for hot work operations conducted on or near a covered process.
..1910.119(k)(2)

(k)(2)
The permit shall document that the fire prevention and protection requirements in 29 CFR 1910.252(a) have been implemented prior to beginning the hot work operations; it shall indicate the date(s) authorized for hot work; and identify the object on which hot work is to be performed. The permit shall be kept on file until completion of the hot work operations.

(l) Management of change.

(l)(1)
The employer shall establish and implement written procedures to manage changes (except for replacements in kind) to process chemicals, technology, equipment, and procedures; and, changes to facilities that affect a covered process. The procedures shall assure that the following considerations are addressed prior to any change:

(l)(2)(i)
The technical basis for the proposed change;

(l)(2)(ii)
Impact of change on safety and health;

(l)(2)(iii)
(l)(2)
Modifications to operating procedures;

(l)(2)(iv)
Necessary time period for the change; and,

(l)(2)(v)
Authorization requirements for the proposed change.

(l)(3)
Employees involved in operating a process and maintenance and contract employees whose job tasks will be affected by a change in the process shall be informed of, and trained in, the change prior to startup of the process or affected part of the process.
..1910.119(l)(4)

(l)(4)
If a change covered by this paragraph results in a change in the process safety information required by paragraph (d) of this section, such information shall be updated accordingly.

(l)(5)
If a change covered by this paragraph results in a change in the operating procedures or practices required by paragraph (f) of this section, such procedures or practices shall be updated accordingly.

(m) Incident investigation.

(m)(1)
The employer shall investigate each incident which resulted in, or could reasonably have resulted in a catastrophic release of highly hazardous chemical in the workplace.

(m)(2)
An incident investigation shall be initiated as promptly as possible, but not later than 48 hours following the incident.

(m)(3)
An incident investigation team shall be established and consist of at least one person knowledgeable in the process involved, including a contract employee if the incident involved work of the contractor, and other persons with appropriate knowledge and experience to thoroughly investigate and analyze the incident.

(m)(4)
A report shall be prepared at the conclusion of the investigation which includes at a minimum:

(m)(4)(i)
Date of incident;
..1910.119(m)(4)(ii)

(m)(4)(ii)
Date investigation began;

(m)(4)(iii)
A description of the incident;

(m)(4)(iv)
The factors that contributed to the incident; and,

(m)(4)(v)
Any recommendations resulting from the investigation.

(m)(5)
The employer shall establish a system to promptly address and resolve the incident report findings and recommendations. Resolutions and corrective actions shall be documented.

(m)(6)
The report shall be reviewed with all affected personnel whose job tasks are relevant to the incident findings including contract employees where applicable.

(m)(7) Incident investigation reports shall be retained for five years.
..1910.119(n)

(n) Emergency planning and response.
The employer shall establish and implement an emergency action plan for the entire plant in accordance with the provisions of 29 CFR 1910.38(a). In addition, the emergency action plan shall include procedures for handling small releases. Employers covered under this standard may also be subject to the hazardous waste and emergency response provisions contained in 29 CFR 1910.120(a), (p) and (q).



(o) Compliance Audits.

(o)(1)
Employers shall certify that they have evaluated compliance with the provisions of this section at least every three years to verify that the procedures and practices developed under the standard are adequate and are being followed.

(o)(2)
The compliance audit shall be conducted by at least one person knowledgeable in the process.

(o)(3)
A report of the findings of the audit shall be developed.

(o)(4)
The employer shall promptly determine and document an appropriate response to each of the findings of the compliance audit, and document that deficiencies have been corrected.

(o)(5)
Employers shall retain the two (2) most recent compliance audit reports.
..1910.119(p)

(p) Trade secrets.

(p)(1)
Employers shall make all information necessary to comply with the section available to those persons responsible for compiling the process safety information (required by paragraph (d) of this section), those assisting in the development of the process hazard analysis (required by paragraph (e) of this section), those responsible for developing the operating procedures (required by paragraph (f) of this section), and those involved in incident investigations (required by paragraph (m) of this section), emergency planning and response (paragraph (n) of this section) and compliance audits (paragraph (o) of this section) without regard to possible trade secret status of such information.

p)(2)
Nothing in this paragraph shall preclude the employer from requiring the persons to whom the information is made available under paragraph (p)(1) of this section to enter into confidentiality agreements not to disclose the information as set forth in 29 CFR 1910.1200.

(p)(3)
Subject to the rules and procedures set forth in 29 CFR 1910.1200(i)(1) through 1910.1200(i)(12), employees and their designated representatives shall have access to trade secret information contained within the process hazard analysis and other documents required to be developed by this standard.

[57 FR 23060, June 1, 1992; 61 FR 9227, March 7, 1996]

List of Highly Hazardous Chemicals, Toxics and Reactives (Mandatory) - 1910.119 Appendix A

  • Standard Number: 1910.119 Appendix A

  • Standard Title: List of Highly Hazardous Chemicals, Toxics and Reactives (Mandatory).

  • SubPart Number: H

  • SubPart Title: Hazardous Materials

Appendix A lists toxic and reactive highly hazardous chemicals that present a potential for a catastrophic event at or above the threshold quantity.

* Chemical Abstract Service Number


** Threshold Quantity in Pounds (Amount necessary to be covered by this standard.)









CHEMICAL NAME

CAS*

TQ**

Acetaldehyde

75-07-0

2500

Acrolein (2-Propenal)

107-02-8

150

Acrytyl Chloride

814-68-6

250

Allyl Chloride

107-05-1

1000

Allylamine

107-11-9

1000

Alkylaluminums

Varies

5000

Ammonia, Anhydrous

7664-41-7

10000

Ammonia solutions (>44% ammonia by weight)

7664-41-7

15000

Ammonium Perchlorate

7790-98-9

7500

Ammonium Permanganate

7787-36-2

7500

Arsine (also called Arsenic Hydride)

7784-42-1

100

Bis(Chloromethyl) Ether

542-88-1

100

Boron Trichloride

10294-34-5

2500

Boron Trifluoride

7637-07-2

250

Bromine

7726-95-6

1500

Bromine Chloride

13863-41-7

1500

Bromine Pentafluoride

7789-30-2

2500

Bromine Trifluoride

7787-71-5

15000

Propargyl Bromide)

106-96-7

100

Butyl Hydroperoxide (Tertiary)

75-91-2

5000

Butyl Perbenzoate (Tertiary)

614-45-9

7500

Carbonyl Chloride (see Phosgene)

75-44-5

100

Carbonyl Fluoride

353-50-4

2500

Cellulose Nitrate (concentration > 126% nitrogen

9004-70-0

2500

Chlorine

7782-50-5

1500

Chlorine Dioxide

10049-04-4

1000

Chlorine Pentrafluoride

13637-63-3

1000

Chlorine Trifluoride

7790-91-2

1000

Chlorodiethylaluminum (also called Diethylaluminum Chloride)

96-10-6

5000

1-Chloro-2, 4-Dinitrobenzene

97-00-7

5000

Chloromethyl Methyl Ether

107-30-2

500

Chloropicrin

76-06-2

500

Chloropicrin and Methyl Bromide mixture

None

1500

Chloropicrin and Methyl Chloride mixture

None

1500

Cumene Hydroperoxide

80-15-9

5000

Cyanogen

460-19-5

2500

Cyanogen Chloride

506-77-4

500

Cyanuric Fluoride

675-14-9

100

Diacetyl Peroxide (concentration >700%)

110-22-5

5000

Diazomethane

334-88-3

500

Dibenzoyl Peroxide

94-36-0

7500

Diborane

19287-45-7

100

Dibutyl Peroxide (Tertiary)

110-05-4

5000

Dichloro Acetylene

7572-29-4

250

Dichlorosilane

4109-96-0

2500

Diethylzinc

557-20-0

10000

Diisopropyl Peroxydicarbonate

105-64-6

7500

Dilaluroyl Peroxide

105-74-8

7500

Dimethy Id ich lorosi lane

75-78-5

1000

Dimethylhydrazine, 1,1

57-14-7

1000

Dimethylamine, Anhydrous

124-40-3

2500

2,4-Dinitroanitine

97-02-9

5000

Ethyl Methyl Ketone Peroxide (also Methyl Ethyl Ketone Peroxide; concentration >60%)

1338-23-4

5000

Ethyl Nitrite

109-95-5

5000

Ethylamine

75-04-7

7500

Ethylene Fluorohydrin

371-62-0

100

Ethylene Oxide

75-21-8

5000

Ethyleneimine

151-56-4

1000

Fluorine

7782-41-4

100

Formaldehyde (Formalin')

50-00-0

1000

Furan

110-00-9

500

Hexafluoroacetone

684-16-2

5000

Hydrochloric Acid, Anhydrous

7647-01-0

5000

Hydrofluoric Acid, Anhydrous

7664-39-3

1000

Hydrogen Bromide

10035-10-6

5000

Hydrogen Chloride

7647-01-0

5000

Hodrogen Cyanide, Anhydrous

74-90-8

1000

Hydrogen Fluoride

7664-39-3

1000

Hydrogen Peroxide (52% by weight or greater

7722-84-1

7500

Hydrogen Selenide

7783-07-5

150

Hydrogen Sulfide

7783=06-4

1500

HydroxIamine

7803-49-8

2500

Iron, Pentacarbonyl

13463-40-6

250

Isopropylamine

75-31-0

5000

Ketene

463-51-4

100

Methacrylaldehyde

78-85-3

1000

Methacryloyl Chloride

920-46-7

150

Methacryloyloxyethyl Isocyanate

30674-80-7

100

Methyl Acrylonitrile

126-98-7

250

Methylamine, Anhydrous

74-89-5

1000

Methyl Bromide

74-83-9

2500

Methyl Chloride

74-87-3

15000

Methyl Chloroformate

79-22-1

500

Methyl Ethyl Ketone Peroxide (concentration >60%)

1338-23-4

5000

Methyl Fluoroacetate

453-18-9

100

Methyl Fluorosulfate

421-20-5

100

Methyl Hydrazine

60-34-4

100

Methyl Iodide

74-88-4

7500

Methyl Isocyanate

624-83-9

250

Methyl Mercaptan

74-93-1

5000

Methyl Vinyl Ketone

79-84-4

100

Methyltrichlorosilane

75-79-6

500

Nickel Carbonly (Nickel Tetracarbonyl)

13463-39-3

150

Nitric Acid (945% by weight or greater)

7697-37-2

500

Nitric Oxide

10102-43-9

250

Nitroaniline (para Nitroaniline)

100-01-6

5000

Nitromethane

75-52-5

2500

Nitrogen Dioxide

10102-44-0

250

Nitrogen Oxides (NO; NO2; N204; N203)

10102-44-0

250

Nitrogen Tetroxide (also called Nitrogen Peroxide)

10544-72-6

250

Nitrogen Trifluoride

7783-54-2

5000

Nitrogen Trioxide

10544-73-7

250

Oleum (65% to 80% by weight; also called Fuming Sulfuric Acid

8014-94-7

1000

Osmium Tetroxide

20816-12-0

100

Oxygen Difluoride (Fluorine Monoxide)

7783-41-7 

100

Ozone

10028-15-6

100

Pentaborane

19624-22-7

100

CHEMICAL name CAS* TQ** Peracetic Acid (concentration >60% Acetic Acid; also called Peroxyacetic Acid)

79-21-0

1000

Perchloric Acid (concentration >60% by weight)

7601-90-3

5000

Perchloromethyl Mercaptan

594-42-3

150

Perchloryl Fluoride

7616-94-6

5000

Peroxyacetic Acid (concentration >60% by Acetic Acid; also called' Paracetic Acid)

79-21-0

1000

Phosgene (also called Carbonyl Chloride)

75-44-5

100

Phosphine (Hydrogen Phosphide)

7803-51-2

100

Phosphorus Oxychloride (also called Phosphoryl Chloride)

10025-87-3

1000

Phosphorus Trichloride

7719-12-2

1000

Phosphoryl Chloride (also called Phosphorus Oxychloride

10025-87-3

1000

Propargyl Bromide

106-96-7

100

Propyl Nitrate

627-3-4

100

Sarin

107-44-8

100

Selenium Hexafluoride

7783-79-1

1000

Stibine (Antimony Hydride)

7803-52-3

500

Sulfur Dioxide (liquid)

7446-09-5

1000

Sulfur Pentafluoride

5714-22-7

250

Sulfur Tetrafluoride

7783-60-0

250

Sulfur Trioxide (also called Sulfuric Anhydride)

7446-11-9

1000

Sulfuric Anhydride (also called Sulfur Trioxide)

7446-11-9

1000

Tellurium Hexafluoride

7783-80-4

250

Tetrafluoroethylene

116-14-3

5000

Tetrafluorohydrazine

10036-47-2

5000

Tetramethyl Lead

75-74-1

1000

Thionyl Chloride

7719-09-7

250

Trichloro (chloromethyl) Silane

1558-25-4

100

Trichloro (dichlorophenyl) Silane

27137-85-5

2500

Trichlorosilane

10025-78-2

5000

Triflurochloroethylene

79-38-9

10000

Trimethyoxysilane

2487-90-3

1500

[57 FR 7847, Mar. 4, 1992]






Preventing Chemical Accidents

Process Safety Management Training from the NJ Work Environment Council

PROGRAM EVALUATION FORM
Introduction to Process Safety Management

Location:

Date:
CODE: A=EXCELLENT, B= GOOD, C = FAIR, D = POOR, E = N/A
How were the following objectives met? A B C D E

1. Upon completion of this program, participants will be able to:

List key elements of the Process Safety Management standard.
Identify recommendations to improve their own

facility’s PSM program.


2. Did the tasks address the purposes of the activity?
3. What elements of the Process Safety Management standard do you think might need more attention at your facility? Circle the ones that apply.


14 Required Elements

(c) Employee Participation

11

(d) Process Safety Information

12

(e) Process Hazard Analysis (PHA)

13

(f) Safe Operating Procedures

14

(g) Training

15

(h) Contractors

16

(i) Pre-startup Safety Review

17

(j) Mechanical Integrity

18

(k) Hot Work Permit

19

(l) Management of Change

20

(m) Incident Investigation

21

(n) Emergency Planning and Response

22

(o) Compliance Audits

23

(p) Trade Secrets

23



A B C D E

4. How well did this training meet your expectations?


5. Please evaluate the speaker: __________________

Trainer Name

Knowledge of subject
Presentation orderly and understandable
Effective use of teaching tools

(small groups, explanation, assignments)

6. Overall, I found the learning experience:

Additional Comments:



This material was produced under grant SH-17813-08-60-F-34 from the Occupational Safety and Health Administration, U.S. Department of Labor. It does not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the U.S. Department of Labor, nor does mention of trade names, commercial products, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Government.




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