Early Bird Fee: $895.50
Standard Fee: $995
In order to register, please enter the number of attendees in the appropriate box below and click add attendees.
New Orleans, LA
10/7/2014 - 10/8/2014
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San Diego, CA
11/11/2014 - 11/12/2014
Wyndham San Diego Bayside
1355 North Harbor Drive
San Diego, CA
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Discounted Rate Early Bird Discount: ASTM automatically applies a discount of 10% when participants register 60 days prior to the start of the class.
*After the early bird period expires, registrants are subject to standard pricing.
About ASTM and Sponsoring Committee G04 Committee G04 on Compatibility and Sensitivity of Materials in Oxygen Enriched Atmospheres developed the standards used in this course. For more information, contact Kristy Straiton at 610-832-9640 or go to our G04 technical committee page.
On-Site Training Available ASTM can bring this course to your site for groups of 15 or more. On-site training courses can also be tailored to meet your specific needs. For more information, please contact sales here or call 1-877-909-ASTM.
Free ASTM Membership Attend this course and receive a FREE 1-year membership to ASTM International and Committee G04 on Compatibility and Sensitivity of Materials in Oxygen Enriched Atmospheres. (Applies to new members only and may not be used to renew existing memberships)
Why You Should Attend Throughout this course, you'll learn to identify and evaluate hazards in oxygen systems. You'll gain an understanding of safe practices in design, materials selection, and operation of oxygen systems, as well as related ASTM standards.
How You Will Benefit Recognize physical principles and empirical observations on which these safe practices are based
Collect information needed to cope with fire hazards in oxygen systems
Identify and locate relevant test data for analyzing the ignition and damage potential of oxygen systems
Apply the concepts by working out selected exercises in class
Related ASTM Course Oxygen Systems & Maintenance
Why Study Oxygen Compatibility?
* Fire Incidents in Oxygen Systems
* The Subtle Oxygen Hazard
* Problems and Solutions
About the Instructors This course will be taught by two of the following instructors for ASTM Committee G04.
JOEL STOLZFUS has been a project manager for ignition and combustion of materials in oxygen-enriched environments at NASA's White Sands Test Facility (WSTF) since 1980. He is one of the developers of this ASTM course and has been teaching it since its inception in 1989. He has developed several tests to determine the suitability of metals in oxygen systems, including promoted combustion, frictional heating, and particle impact. He is also coeditor of related ASTM books, author of many papers on the ignition and combustion of materials, and an author in the National Fire Protection Association's Fire Protection Handbook.
BARRY E. NEWTON, accident reconstructionist and forensic analyst for Wendell Hull and Assoc., knows all aspects of oxygen system design. He was previously with NASA WSTF, and has written over 50 oxygen component qualification test reports for WSTF and Johnson Space Center, including 19 NASA special project test reports on oxygen compatibility. He has authored several papers in the ASTM STP series on Flammability and Sensitivity of Materials in Oxygen Enriched Atmospheres, and is an experienced short course instructor.
ELLIOT FORSYTH is a technical consultant for Wendell Hull and Associates, Inc. and the owner of Oxygen Safety Consultants. He performs hazards and failure analyses on oxygen systems and components, as well as consults on engineering design of oxygen systems and training of oxygen system operations. He is a former project engineer and leader of the oxygen hazards group at the NASA WSTF where he was involved in test system design and development for evaluating materials and components for use in oxygen systems. Forsyth has published papers on contaminant ignition in breathing-gas systems, particle impact ignition and fire extinguishment in oxygen environments.
TED STEINBERGis a Senior Lecturer at the University of Queensland and a consultant to several international and domestic aerospace organizations including NASA, Rockwell, and Allied-Signal. He has co-edited three books and authored numerous papers on the flammability and sensitivity of materials in oxygen-enriched environments under both normal gravity and reduced gravity conditions. Steinberg has a B.S., M.S., and Ph.D degrees in mechanical engineering from New Mexico State University.
STEPHEN D. HERALD is senior engineer for InfoPro Corporation in Huntsville, AL. He has worked for the past 13 years as lead product development engineer and department manager for various industries and is currently the lead engineer for the Materials Combustion Research Facility at NASA's Marshall Space Flight Center. Herald holds a BSME from University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY where he was vice-president of the ASME local Chapter.
STEPHAN PERALTA, of Honeywell Technical Services Inc., is a project engineer in the oxygen hazards analysis group at NASA WSTF. He has been involved in the design and development of test systems for evaluating materials and components for use in oxygen systems. His work has included developing frictional heating and shear fracture tests of materials in liquid and gaseous oxygen and developing an oxygen hazards analysis database for NASA. He has authored or co-authored over 100 oxygen hazards analyses using the data and methods presented in this course.
SAMUEL "EDDIE" DAVIS works for NASA and is the technical expert for oxygen systems at the George C. Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama. He has worked with oxygen systems since 1987, focusing primarily on the safety of high-pressure oxygen systems for space vehicle applications.
KYLE SPARKS of Jacobs Technology Inc. is a mechanical engineer, project lead, and the Oxygen Compatibility and Test Team group leader at NASA WSTF. He has been involved many aspects of material flammability and ignition testing and has worked extensively as an analyst performing oxygen compatibility assessments ranging from small facility components to high-flow turbo machinery. He has authored and co-authored several oxygen related technical papers and is active in both writing and updating ASTM standards. In addition to teaching the ASTM TPT oxygen courses he is also an instructor for a variety of oxygen related safety courses within the NASA community.
Who Should Attend Engineers, scientists, technicians, purchasing agents, plant managers and operators, and safety professionals involved in production or use of liquid or gaseous oxygen, or oxygen-enriched gas mixtures. Also, those who supply, design, or manufacture hardware for oxygen services.
Fee Includes Includes all referenced documents, a certificate of completion, 1.4 Continuing Education Units (CEUs), and refreshment breaks.
Refunds will be made for cancellations received before the first day of class.
Referenced ASTM Documents Guides, Practices, and Terminology
Manual 36 Safe Use of Oxygen and Oxygen Systems
G 63 Evaluating Nonmetallic Materials for Oxygen Service
G 88 Designing Systems for Oxygen Service
G 93 Cleaning Methods for Material & Equipment Used in Oxygen Enriched Environment
G 94 Evaluating Metals for Oxygen Service
G126 Terminology Relating to the Compatibility and Sensitivity of Materials in Oxygen-Enriched Atmospheres.
G 72 Autogenous Ignition Temperature of Liquids and Solids in High-Pressure Oxygen-Enriched Environment
G 74 Ignition Sensitivity of Materials to Gaseous Fluid Impact
G 86 Ignition Sensitivity of Materials to Mechanical Impact in Pressurized Oxygen Environments
G 124 Determining the Combustion Behavior of Metallic Materials in Oxygen-Enriched Atmospheres
D 4809 Heat of Combustion of Liquid Hydrocarbon Fuels by Bomb Calorimeter (Intermediate Precision)
D2863 Measuring the Min. Oxygen Concentration to Support Candlelike Combustion of Plastics/Oxygen Index
Compressed Gas Association Standards
G-4 Oxygen; G-4.4 Industrial Practices for Gaseous Oxygen Transmission & Distribution Piping Systems
National Fire Protection Association Manual
53M Fire Hazards in Oxygen Enriched Atmospheres