"The safety manager should have a working knowledge of basic fire science and chemistry. A fire, or combustion, is a chemical reaction. An understanding of the chemical reaction is the basis for preventing fires, as well as extinguishing fires once they initiate." — Daniel E. Della-Giustina Fire Safety Management Handbook, Third Edition.
"Fire protection includes procedures for preventing, detecting, and extinguishing fires. The procedures in these three areas of fire prevention aim to protect employees and property and to assure the continuity of a plant's operations. To accomplish these goals, it is necessary to develop a plantwide fire protection program. — Accident Prevention Manual for Business & Industry: Engineering and Technology, NSC Pub.
Practice quizzes contain questions from this topic. Thirty- and 100-question exams contain questions from multiple topic areas.
References & Notes -
Copyright ©2000-2018 Geigle Safety Group, Inc. All rights reserved. Federal copyright prohibits unauthorized reproduction by any means without permission. Students may reproduce materials for personal study. Disclaimer: This material is for training purposes only to inform the reader of occupational safety and health best practices and general compliance requirement and is not a substitute for provisions of the OSH Act of 1970 or any governmental regulatory agency. CertiSafety is a division of Geigle Safety Group, Inc., and is not connected or affiliated with the U.S. Department of Labor (DOL), or the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA).