IAEI News looks at the upcoming changes to the 2002 edition of the National Electrical Safety Code (NESC) of IEEE.

The IAEI Northwestern Section Annual meeting was in progress on September 11, 2001, when the attack on America occurred.

The first aspect of the Canadian Electrical Safety Regulatory System outlined in this series of articles will focus on the legal or legislative arrangement.

This article is one of a three-part series of articles that is intended to inform those involved with electrical installations and inspections about fuel cell technology.

Some electrical industry professionals work for several years in the business, and then desire to move into the field of electrical inspection, an important and necessary aspect of the electrical trade.

This article describes interconnection issues and how the distributed power community is addressing some through IEEE SCC21

When speaking of electromagnetic compatibility problems, the usual first thought goes in the direction of radio and television interference.

A fuel cell is an electrochemical device that combines hydrogen and oxygen to produce electricity, with water and heat as the by-product.

The results of the ground-fault current tests conducted at 40, 50, and 100 amps showed minimal temperature rises on the cable armor and fittings.

The 2002 National Electrical Code brings changes to the industry.