The Canadian Electrical Code provides us with rules for connections to heat-producing electrical equipment such as lighting, motors and continuously loaded equipment.

What should be the extent of involvement of an electrical regulator in the inspections of electrically connected life safety and fire protection systems?

This article discusses some of the differences between the NEC and CE Code, beginning with definitions of some of the more frequently used grounding and bonding terms.

Rule 8-104 of the Canadian Electrical Code prescribes maximum permissible operating loads for electrical equipment, and maximum loads that may be carried by service, feeder and branch circuit wiring.

Canadian Electrical Code, Section 46, Emergency Systems, Unit Equipment and Exit Signs provides installation and maintenance requirements for standby power for essential services when the regular power supply fails.

This article revisits some definitions and requirements covered in Section 6 of the Canadian Electrical Code, Services and Service Equipment, beginning with a review of some often mentioned terms.

The Canadian Electrical Code, Section 6 provides us with some important rules for installing service equipment, wiring methods and metering.

Usually, good grounding and bonding methods and isolation of data processing equipment from sources of transient voltage interference and electrical noise are the easiest and best ways to correct transient voltages and electrical noise problems, or to prevent them from happening in the first place.

What should happen when the electrical utility or a utility customer decides to convert the ungrounded 600 volt, 3-wire supply to a 600/347 volt, 4-wire, solidly grounded electrical supply?

A National Standard of Canada, CAN/CSA-B72-M87 Installation Code for Lightning Protection Systems provides guidance on lightning protection.