Learn about how to set up a mechanical integrity (MI) program. An MI program is essential for your facility to prevent failures and accidental releases.
This learning module defines MI as per the Center for Chemical Process Safety (CCPS) and California Code of Regulations (CCR). It also displays its criticality as one of the 14 elements of the OSHA PSM standard, as well as a pillar of the risk management foundation in the risk-based process safety management system.
The learning module covers the systems MI applies to, such as pressure vessels, heat exchangers, storage tanks, piping systems, relief and vent systems, emergency shutdown systems, instrumentation and controls, and rotating equipment. The systems’ equipment lists are discussed in detail along with their respective inspection types, specifications, and frequencies required to maintain an efficient MI program.
The necessary elements of a good MI program are included to help guide your facility in producing and maintaining an effective program. The steps consist of establishing written procedures, training employees and contractors, performing inspections and test.
As a part of the maintenance program, it is important to establish a critical equipment selection basis and identify critical equipment and instrumentation. The learning module covers the selection and identification basis.
There are procedures required for conducting MI, such as MI program procedures, administrative procedures, quality assurance procedures, maintenance procedures and inspection, testing, and preventative maintenance (ITPM) procedures. These procedures and their respective required information are covered in this presentation to ensure your facility can establish a thorough MI program.
This learning module concludes with important MI implementation tips and a CSB example of the consequences of failing to implement an MI program.
Lisa Ruth Email:
Top instructors with extensive global, industry, technical and litigation experience. You will receive clear, practical and real world recommendations on how to get and stay compliant with local and worldwide regulations.
Classroom Training: Attend courses at one of international training centers. Content is a combination of lecture, discussion, case studies, and practice.
Online Training: Take courses at your own pace. Content is a combination of text, video, audio, chat, quizzes, and assessments, delivered via Process Safety Learning®.
Hybrid Training: This training is a combination of both methods.
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