Overview (table of contents) Chapter 1 scope etc.
Chapter 2 General provisions Chapter 3 offshore installation Chapter 4 areas with special risks Chapter 5 Chapter 6 Chapter 7 workplace Workspaces sanitary conditions at workplaces Chapter 8 Device for the purpose of emergency Staff with special needs Chapter 9 Chapter 10 Chapter 11 General provisions for Accommodation equipment pressure equipment Chapter 12 Chapter 13 Chapter 14 other equipment notified bodies, supervision, etc.
Chapter 15 Dispensation, punishment and entry into force, etc.
Annex 2 the full text notice on mobile offshore units, etc.: Design, interior design and udstyr1)
Under section 4 (a), section 18, paragraph 6, §§ 43-44, § 61, paragraph 4, and section 72, paragraph 1, of the lov nr. 1424 of 21. December 2005 on security, etc. for offshore structures for exploration, production and transportation of hydrocarbons (offshoresikkerhedslov) as amended by Act No. 1400 of 27. December 2008 and Act No. 287 of 15. April 2009, be determined in accordance with the authorization given pursuant to section 61 (3): title I introductory provisions Chapter 1 scope etc.
The scope of the
§ 1. The Ordinance shall apply to mobile offshore units, as defined in section 2 of the offshoresikkerhedslovens (3), and which have or should have permission to operate on the Danish territorial waters or Danish continental shelf area, see. offshoresikkerhedslovens § 3, paragraph 1.
(2). The notice also applies to ships and facilities covered by the offshoresikkerhedslovens section 3, paragraph 5 (special vessels), to the extent that the construction, layout and equipment affect the safety and health conditions at the affiliated offshore structures. without prejudice to article. § 3 in the Danish Energy Agency's order No. 1186 of 09. October 2007 concerning the extension of the scope of offshoresikkerhedsloven.
(3). The notice also applies to accommodation facilities on ships and facilities, which are not covered by the offshoresikkerhedslovens definition in § 2, paragraph 1, and where people who work on an offshore facility, be accommodated, to the extent that it affects the health and safety of the accommodated persons, see. section 2 of the Danish Energy Agency's order No. 1186 of 9. October 2007 concerning the extension of the scope of offshoresikkerhedsloven.
§ 2. For the purposes of this order: 1) workspaces: any room on the offshore installation where there are jobs.
2) site: a place on the offshore installation, which performed a work.
3) drilling equipment: Equipment included in the drilling process or other well operations, as well as pipework between these.
4) Design: an overall description of the offshore installation.
5) ancillary equipment: equipment not directly incorporated into drilling or production process, see. Nr. 13 and 14, such as generators, emergency generators, lifting equipment and pumps.
6) Accommodation: The share of offshore installation or on associated vessels containing living room.
7) Device: location of equipment, fixtures and fixed parts in relation to each other on the offshore installation.
8) fixtures: loose parts that cannot be characterized as equipment.
9) MODU code ' means the ' Code for the Construction and Equipment of Mobile Offshore Drilling Units ' drawn up by the IMO (International Maritime Organization).
10) offshore structures: mobile offshore installations.
11) Offshoreanlæggets construction: design, dimensioning and building elements to fixed parts as well as Assembly of fixed parts with each other 12) living room: the use of the onboard certain bedrooms, dining rooms, toilets, showers and recreation room.
13) Person leading elevator: fixed installed lifting appliance for the transport of persons or goods or persons and goods between fixed levels using a Chair (cabin), whose dimensions and decor clearly provides access for people.
14) production equipment: Equipment forming part of the production process, where the offshore installation used for the production of hydrocarbons.
15) health and safety statement: Statement as mentioned in the Danish Energy Authority's Ordinance on the management of health and safety on offshore structures, etc.
16) pressure equipment: pressure vessels, as defined in the Danish working environment service's Executive order concerning certain Community directives on pressure vessels, simple pressure vessels, as defined in the Danish working environment service's announcement on simple pressure vessels, aerosol containers, as defined in the Danish working environment service's announcement on aerosols and transportable pressure equipment as defined in the Danish working environment service's announcement on transportable pressure equipment.
17) Equipment: a) Machines, containers, appliances, tools and any other similar device used in the processing of a product or for the creation of a work, including for transportation and storage, or serve to workmanship of a technological process.
b) parts for such attachments, prefabricated structures and any other subject that is intended to be processed together with other objects to be included in a complete device.
§ 3. Where the owner or user is mentioned in the notices, as this Ordinance refers to the owner or keeper shall be understood as the operating company responsible for the product.
§ 4. Offshoreanlæggets construction, furnishings and equipment, including electrical systems, software, hardware, etc., shall be such that the safety and health risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable, having regard to the use and maintenance.
(2). Production equipment must follow the rules for fixed offshore structures, see. The climate and Energy Ministry's Decree on fixed offshoreanlægs and pipelines construction, furnishings and equipment.
Norms and standards
§ 5. Recognised norms and standards, which have safety and health significance of offshoreanlæggets construction, furnishings and equipment must be followed see. section 42 (1) of offshoresikkerhedsloven.
(2). Mobile offshore installation used as removable drilling units (Mobile Offshore Drilling Units), must at least comply with the provisions of the MODU code, consolidated version 2001, see. However, section 120.
(3). Removable drilling units, constructed after the 1. January 2001, must, in addition to the requirements set out in paragraph 2, as a minimum, comply with the additional requirements set out in the annex to the Danish maritime authority notice on technical regulation about movable drilling units, building and equipment, etc.
(4). Norms and standards in accordance with paragraph 1 may, however, be waived in cases where it is appropriate, in order to achieve a higher level of health and safety, or as a result of technical progress. It is assumed by the derogation, to the safety and health risks are reduced as much as it is reasonably practicable without prejudice. section 42 (2) in offshoresikkerhedsloven.
(5). Where there are no recognised norms and standards as referred to in paragraph 1, the safety and health risks associated with offshoreanlæggets construction are identified, assessed and reduced as much as is reasonably practicable, without prejudice. offshoresikkerhedslovens § 33.
Title II Chapter 2 General provisions of Construction Design
§ 6. Equipment, working space, jobs and accommodation, etc. on offshore installations should be placed in relation to each other, taking into account the risk of fire, explosion and the risk of accumulation of harmful substances so that safety and health risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 7. Offshore installation shall be designed in accordance with the technical and social development of society.
§ 8. Load-bearing structures shall be designed and constructed so that they can withstand the stresses to which they may be exposed to during installation and operation.
(2). Load-bearing structures shall be designed so that any errors in the single components or intrusion of water cannot cause unacceptable consequences (3). Konstruktionernes carrying capacity must be sufficient to 1) enable an evacuation in an accident situation and 2) protect against structural collapse until evacuation has taken place in an accident situation.
(4). The load-bearing structures shall be designed such that the consequences of any explosions are taken into consideration.
Title III Chapter 3 of offshore installation interior design Décor of offshore installation
§ 9. The safety and health risks in connection with the interior design of the offshore installation shall, subject to paragraph 2. § 4, identified and assessed with a view to both individually and an overall assessment of the conditions in the work environment, which in the short or long term, could have an effect on the physical or mental health, and so that health impacts are avoided.
§ 10. Interior design of offshore installation, including substantial remodelling, which can equivalent, must be planned and implemented in such a way that the safety and health risks in connection with the performance of the work as a whole is as low as is reasonably practicable. It must in particular be observed that working spaces and workplaces, m.v. dimensioned, adapted and with each other so that 1) establishing a workflow, including conditions for transport and storage with the use of equipment in sufficient quantities so that the safety and health risks are as low as is reasonably practicable,
2) possible risks and nuisances from work processes, including the development of vapours, dust or other air pollution, radiation, extreme temperatures, etc., can be minimised, and unnecessary impacts be avoided, 3) facility, etc. may be used, including cleaned, maintained and inspected, etc., in such a way that the safety and health risks for those who perform the work, as well as other on-the-spot, is as low as is reasonably practicable , 4) used constructions and materials of such a nature to achieve a sufficient insulation and use spaces after satisfactory audio, climate and lighting conditions, 5) not used materials which give off vapours or dust, which can form harmful or annoying concentrations, or which can accumulate static electricity, 6) where work can result in heavy dust development or health-damaging pollution, not used constructions or materials who can collect pollution or which are difficult to clean, 7) work which by its nature is not outdoors, can take place in suitable workspace, unless this would be manifestly unreasonable or inappropriate, and 8) the safety and health risks associated with remediation, cleaning and maintenance is reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 11. Offshore installation shall be so arranged as to jobs, furniture and equipment, taking into account the technological development is adapted to the employees and so that the safety and health risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 12. There must be furnished sufficient access roads in offshore installation and-land of such size and characteristics that employees can move unimpeded and perform their work without risk to safety or health risk and with use of equipment as necessary.
§ 13. Offshore installations with more than one floor must be equipped with an adequate number of stairs.
(2). Offshore installation must be equipped with devices, including in particular mechanical equipment, in such a way that it can be avoided that the employees need to transporting loads manually, see. The Danish Energy Agency's order on manual handling of loads on offshore structures.
(3). Stairs and equipment must be located, taking into account the intended use of the basic regulation. paragraphs 1 and 2.
§ 14. To the extent that it is required in the interests of a safe orientation and for the sake of that employees can move about safely, the traffic routes and areas as well as escape routes have a distinct selection of directions, exits and unexpected level differences.
§ 15. The position, number and dimensions of doors, gates, flaps, etc. must be such that the safety risks, taking into account the nature of the work and conditions, moreover, by the use or passage is reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 16. Transparent doors must be made visible.
(2). Swing doors and gates must be transparent or have see-through panels.
(3). If transparent or translucent doors and gates are not made of safety material and if there is a risk that the occupants may be injured if the doors or ports should shatter, the surfaces must be protected against breakage.
§ 17. Transparent or translucent walls, in particular all-glass partitions, in rooms or in the vicinity of workplaces and traffic routes must be clearly indicated and made of safety material or be shielded from such spaces and access routes in such a way that the occupants from coming into contact with walls or being injured should the walls shatter.
§ 18. Lighting installations in passageways must be placed in such a way that the type of lighting does not present any risk of accident to workers.
§ 19. Access roads at the offshore installation shall be arranged so that the stretcher transportation of the sick and injured to the treatment rooms and evacuation sites can be done effectively.
Escape routes, etc.
§ 20. Offshore installation shall be arranged in such a way as to protect the safety and health risks of escape, evacuation and rescue of occupants in case of fire and other accidents are as low as is reasonably practicable. This must be evidenced by an evacuation analysis, see. The Danish Energy Authority's Ordinance on the management of health and safety on offshore installations.
§ 21. There must at all times be easy and unobstructed access to escape routes and emergency exits, and these should be as direct as possible lead to a safe assembly point or a safe evacuation point.
(2). Depending on the nature of the work and conditions, moreover, there must be a sufficient number of escape routes and emergency exits of such design, dimension and location, that there is a reassuring possibility that all on offshore installation in a danger situation can get to safety.
(3). From areas where employees normally employed, there must be two independent escape routes for evacuation place or a safe gathering place.
§ 22. Know the location of stairways shall, amongst other things. be taken of the fact that the escape routes from all parts of the offshore installation must be concise and logical.
(2). Doors and gates in escape routes must open outwards, taking into account paragraph 3, or, if this is not possible, be designed as sliding doors, and they must be operable in an easy and safe way without using the key.
(3). Doors and gates must not block the escape path when opening.
§ 23. Escape routes and emergency exits, where there is a need for lighting, must be equipped with sufficient emergency lighting in all conditions.
(2). Escape routes shall be provided with clear and suitably located signing and marking, which shows the way to a safe gathering place or evacuation place.
§ 24. Adequate measures must be taken to protect escape routes, evacuation sites and gathering spots against the heat and smoke, as well as, to the extent possible, from the effects of explosions and to ensure that escape routes to and from evacuation points and junction points are usable.
(2). These measures shall be of such a nature that they protects occupants sufficiently long as to a possible means of escape and rescue operation can be carried out in safety.
§ 25. Offshore installation shall be provided with adequate lighting for the safety and health risks at work and road traffic on the plant is as low as is reasonably practicable.
(2). The lighting shall, with respect to the beam, brightness and light quality, be proportionate to the circumstances and in accordance with the nature of the work.
(3). The lighting must not in itself give rise to a harmful impact, see. The Danish Energy Agency's order for protection against risks from artificial optical radiation on offshore installations.
(4). The lighting should be arranged so that it does not give the annoying glare or reflection or result in bothersome heat.
(5). Lighting must be designed in such a way that the operating control posts, emergency routes, gathering spots, embarkation and risk areas remain illuminated.
section 26. If the work is of such a nature that it can be associated with a particular risk if the lighting fails, then there must be furnished a emergency lighting, so that the safety risk as a result of the failure of the lighting is so low that it is reasonably practicable.
Chapter 4 areas with special risks section 27. Areas where there may be risk of accidentally dropped or falling objects, or where there is a particularly high risk to safety or health risk, must be secured by railings, foreclosure, shutoff, shelter or other appropriate measure.
(2). Areas where carried out pressure testing of equipment or where other particularly risky activities, must be cordoned off.
(3). Areas referred to in paragraphs 1 and 2 shall be marked and equipped with warning signs.
section 28. Areas where there is a risk of accumulation of harmful substances, must be arranged in such a way that these substances captured at source and removed.
section 29. Combustion air must be taken from unclassified area.
(2). Exhaust from internal combustion engines and fired units must be transferred to unclassified area.
(3). Exhaust gases must, as far as possible, be headed away from the offshore installation, so that they are not causing discomfort for occupants, or creates hazardous situations for helicopter flights.
Chapter 5 Workrooms in General
section 30. Workspaces must be designed and located, taking into account the processes that must take place in the work area so that the safety and health risks are as low as is reasonably practicable.
(2). Working space must also be configured so that unnecessary impacts from harmful substances and materials, radiation, extreme temperatures, vibrations, etc. from other features or parts of the offshore installation and the surroundings, moreover, is avoided as far as possible.
section 31. Jobs must be located in the work area so that the safety and health risks are as low as is reasonably practicable.
(2). If in a workspace are special safety or health risks due to the nature of the work, specific workflows, etc., should be located in the work area, furnished and equipped, so the risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
section 32. Working spaces shall, taking into account the nature of the work, as well as the employees ' physical activity be isolated so much so that the safety and health risks are kept as low as is reasonably practicable.
section 33. Workspaces must be furnished with adequate facilities for proper heating, cooling, ventilation and extraction system. These installations shall not release annoying radiation or drag.
(2). The temperature in workrooms should be appropriate for the human organism, having regard to the working methods being used and the physical demands.
§ 34. Closed jobs must, having regard to the working methods used and the physical demands placed on the workers exposed to, be provided with fresh air in sufficient amount.
(2). The existence of a defect in the ventilation or exhaust system will trigger an alarm if the defect is of importance for workers ' safety or health.
section 35. The temperature in rest areas, rooms for duty staff, sanitary staff rooms, dining rooms and spaces designed for first aid must be proportionate to these space-specific purposes.
§ 36. Workspaces must be well-lit, so far as possible, using daylight and otherwise using suitable artificial lighting.
(2). Windows, skylights and glass partitions should be designed in such a way as to avoid an excessive effects of sunlight in the workplace, taking into account the nature of the work and the nature of the workplace.
(3). Lighting installations in working spaces shall be located in such a way that the type of lighting does not present any risk of accident to workers.
section 37. Workspaces must be reassuring decorated with emergency lighting.
Dimensions, surfaces and sky
section 38. Workspace is believed floor area, rumhøjde and Sky must be proportionate to the nature of the work, the equipment, the materials and the fixtures that are available in the workspace, as well as the number of employees who usually move or staying there, in order to make it possible for the employees to carry out the work with so small a safety and health risk as it is reasonably practicable.
(2). Workspace is believed floors must be free of dents, holes and level differences which may pose a security risk. The flooring must be adapted to the work performed in the workspace, and have an appropriate, having regard to the nature of the work, stability and slip resistance.
(3). Working the room's surfaces must not emit vapors or dust to the workspace or could give rise to the formation of static electricity, so the employees are exposed to harmful or heavily troublesome influences. In the workspace, where there may be an explosion risk, should the flooring be suitable and not spark rewarding.
(4). The surfaces of floors, walls and ceilings in the working spaces shall be of such a nature that it by cleaning and purification can be ensured that the health risks arising from the surfaces is as low as is reasonably practicable.
§ 39. Workspaces and their equipment and fittings shall as far as possible, be furnished with non-combustible or flame retardant materials.
(2). If used flammable materials, it may not be able to develop toxic fumes during combustion.
Chapter 6 site Generally
§ 40. The individual's place of work must be suitably decorated according to ergonomic principles and in such a way that the employees from its site can follow the relevant processes.
§ 41. The workplace must be located and constructed so that the employees are not influenced unduly by substances and materials, radiation, extreme temperatures, drag or vibrations, etc.
Fixtures, devices and materials
§ 42. To be at the workplace, appropriate equipment, so that the safety and health risks at work are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
(2). Chairs, desks and the like, used by changing jobs or changing employees, to the extent necessary, be adjustable (3). The inventory must be made of materials that do not pose health risks. The design and materials used must be such that the equipment can be kept clean effectively on appropriate ways for the pollution, it is exposed to.
section 43. The workplace should be so spacious that the necessary fixtures, devices and materials may be affixed in such a way that all safety and health risks of the activities are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
(2). Where the work without disadvantage can be seated, there must be an appropriate site for this. By standing and cutting work must, as far as possible, available seats, which may be used for the interruption in work.
(3). Means of access and escape routes in the context of the workplace should be designed in such a way that the security risk when using these in normal situations and in emergency situations is reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 44. The workplace must be provided with sufficient fresh air, if necessary by means of mechanical ventilation.
§ 45. If it cannot be prevented, that when a workflow is done development of gases, dust or the like, which are harmful to health or explosive, or the development of smoke, micro-organisms, aerosols, bad odors or other annoying air pollution, there must be a mechanical extraction system that, as far as possible, removing pollution at the site, where it developed. At the same time, entering the fresh replacement air by suitable temperature.
(2). If the contamination cannot be removed effectively in developing the site, the workflow will be entrusted to a special room, cabin or similar, which is not done other work, and which is equipped with sufficient mechanical ventilation.
(3). The extracted air must not be traced back to the workplace, see. However, paragraph 4.
(4). Outlet flow streams that are exclusively derived from sand-blasting, where there is a requirement to use self-contained breathing apparatus, however, after effective treatment as well as after adding an appropriate amount of fresh air is fed back to the same workspace, see. However, paragraph 6.
(5). It is a condition that it can be demonstrated that the extracted air, see. (4) prior to the back, is efficiently cleaned, so that the air content of mineral dust (inert, gaseous) does not exceed 10 per cent of the limit value. There must also be constantly carried out the necessary measurements to verify that the injection air lives up to the requirements.
(6). They referred to in paragraphs 2 and 3 ventilation plants shall be equipped with a control device that indicates insufficient function. Ventilation systems, covered by the derogation provided for in paragraph 5, shall, Furthermore, be so designed that the recirculation automatically disengaged or workflow is stopped, if cleaning is insufficient.
§ 46. The lighting conditions in the workplace must be of such a nature, that it contributes to the safety and health risks of the activities are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
(2). Workstations must, taking into account the specificities of mobile offshore installations, as far as possible receive sufficient natural light and be equipped with adequate artificial lighting.
Hazardous substances and materials
§ 47. Where there is a risk of contamination with infectious materials, or substances or materials, as it is in the interests of public security or public health is important to get removed quickly from the skin or prevent the spread of, must be in the vicinity of the workplace are suitable and sufficient help resources.
section 48. Of work takes place outdoors for extended periods of time, as far as possible, the establishment of measures for the protection of employees against inclement weather and if necessary against falling objects.
Chapter 7 sanitary conditions at workplaces, changing rooms and lockers
§ 49. Appropriate changing rooms must be made available to the employees if they have to wear special work clothes, and of health or decency reasons may require that they dress on other sites.
(2). Changing rooms must be easily accessible, have sufficient capacity and be equipped with seats.
(3). Changing rooms must be sufficiently large and have facilities to enable each employee will have the opportunity to unlock the vehicle during working hours.
(4). If the situation so requires, there must be separate cabinets for workwear and personal clothing.
(5). Facilities shall be provided so that each employee can dry his wet clothing.
§ 50. That must be made for separate changing rooms or separate use of these for men and women.
(2). If changing rooms are not required under paragraph 1, each employee must be provided with a place to his clothes.
Showers and washbasins
§ 51. In addition to the facilities provided in the accommodation, the employee must, if necessary, have access to a sufficient number of showers and washing facilities near their jobs.
Lavatories and washbasins
§ 52. In addition to the facilities provided in the accommodation, the employee must, if necessary, have access to toilets and sinks near their jobs.
(2). That must be made for separate lavatories, which must be capable of being used by each gender separately.
Chapter 8 layout with a view to emergencies in General
§ 53. Offshore installation shall be divided into areas according to a risk of fire and explosion, and the risky areas should be classified.
§ 54. Electrical installations, electrical equipment and mechanical equipment on offshore installation must be explosion-proof to the level region is rated for.
Prevention of explosion
§ 55. Offshore installation shall be furnished with all necessary measures to prevent the occurrence and formation of a potential explosive atmosphere.
(2). In areas with potentially explosive atmospheres must be taken all necessary measures in order to prevent the ignition of the potentially explosive atmosphere.
Fire detection and suppression
section 56. Appropriate measures must be taken to be established in offshoreanlæggets health and safety statement, in order to prevent, detect and combat the outbreak and spread of fire.
(2). If necessary, there should been made fire sectioning to separate out areas with special fire hazard.
§ 57. On offshore installation shall be provided appropriate systems for detection of and protection from fire and fire-fighting systems and alarms in order to counter the risks, which are defined in offshoreanlæggets health and safety statement.
(2). These systems may include, but are not limited to 1) systems for the detection of fire, 2) fire alarms, 3) main fire water systems, 4) fire hydrants and hoses, water deluge systems and water cannons) 5, 6) automatic sprinkler systems, 7) installations for extinguishing the gasflammer, 8) extinguishing systems with air species as extinguishing agent 9) foam fire-extinguishing systems, 10) portable fire extinguishers and 11) Fireman's equipment.
(3). Non-automatic fire-fighting devices shall be easily accessible, simple to use and, where necessary, protected from damage.
(4). Emergency systems must be segregated or otherwise protected against accidental damage, so that the emergency functions remain operational in the event of an emergency.
(5). If necessary, there must be two sibling emergency systems.
(6). There must be adequate facilities to offshoreanlæggets fire-fighting team can put on Fireman's equipment.
§ 58. Workspace, which is of importance for the prevention of accidents must be specially protected against fire and explosion as far as possible, so that they can be operational until evacuation has taken place.
section 59. On offshore structures, where the employees are particularly exposed to risks in the event of failure of artificial lighting must be established sufficiently strong lighting.
section 60. In the accommodation must be adequate space be furnished and equipped for extended first-aid treatment.
(2). The treatment room must be arranged so that it can accommodate appropriate facilities as well, see. The Danish Energy Agency's announcement about preparedness, etc. under offshoresikkerhedsloven, medical devices and pharmaceuticals.
Chapter 9 Employees with special needs section 61. Particularly sensitive risk groups, including pregnant and nursing women, must be protected against the risks that are particularly serious for them.
(2). Safeguard measures shall, as far as possible, consist in technical measures on offshore installation.
§ 62. Pregnant women should be given the opportunity to rest lying under suitable conditions.
section 63. Offshore installation shall be provided, if necessary, taking account of disabled employees.
Chapter 10 Accommodation Accommodation conditions
section 64. The accommodation shall, where otherwise not specified in this Ordinance, the following provisions on rest areas in the Danish maritime authority notice on notifications from the Danish maritime authority (B), technical regulation for ship building and equipment, etc.
section 65. The accommodation shall as far as possible, be separated from areas with drilling or production activities, classified areas and other high-risk areas.
(2). Bedrooms and recreation room shall, for the purpose of securing undisturbed rest and recovery, be appropriately placed in relation to the other activities.
§ 66. The accommodation as a whole and the individual rest rooms must be insulated and protected from heat and cold, and noise, vibration and air pollution.
section 67. The accommodation must be arranged in such a way that the safety and health risks associated with cleaning and other service work be reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
section 68. The accommodation must be provided at each level with at least two independent exits with direct access to escape routes leading to a safe area, a safe assembly point or a safe evacuation point.
section 69. There must be a suitable place in the accommodation be arranged a lockable cupboard for use for safety representatives for the storage of documents, etc. to use for their duties.
section 70. There must be access to internet and telephone for the employees, so they have the opportunity for reasonable communication under private conditions.
§ 71. The accommodation must be provided with adequate installations for heating, cooling, ventilation and lighting. These installations shall not release radiation, noise or annoying traits.
Daylight and lighting
section 72. Bedrooms, dining and recreation room must as far as possible have access to daylight.
Materials and fixtures
section 73. The accommodation must be arranged with non-combustible or flame retardant materials.
(2). Fixtures in the accommodation shall be of non-combustible or flame retardant materials so far as is reasonably practicable.
(3). If used flammable materials, it may not be able to develop toxic fumes during combustion.
(4). The accommodation must also be furnished with appropriately placed and the dimensioning fire separations.
§ 74. The accommodation must be arranged in a number of sleeping spaces adapted to the number of people who are expected to have to spend the night on the offshore installation at the same time in connection with the normal operation and maintenance.
(2). Number of sleeping rooms shall as far as possible, be such that each of the persons is assigned its own overnight space.
(3). In so far as paragraph 2 cannot be met, the number of bedrooms that have not been assigned to one person alone, be such that every bedroom is assigned a maximum of two persons.
(4). Sleeping rooms must be appropriately furnished, so they are suitable both for accommodation, relaxation and desktop work, and that there is space for storage of the employee's clothes and belongings.
(5). Each bedroom shall as far as possible, have immediate access to toilet rooms with washbasin and bath decorated to use for this bedroom alone (6). Where it is not reasonably practicable to comply with the requirement referred to in paragraph 5, may be in place is the immediate access to a toilet cubicles in accordance with paragraph 5, which is decorated to use for this bedroom and an adjoining bedroom alone.
Recreation area, dining rooms, etc.
§ 75. Employees who are not employed in the accommodation shall have access to a lockable cupboard for use for storage of their personal equipment.
§ 76. The accommodation shall contain an adequate recreational area, which must be arranged in order that the employees have the option of recreation and exercise in their spare time.
§ 77. The accommodation shall include dining rooms (messerum), which must be arranged with room for an appropriate number of the persons to whom it is intended to use the dining room, can eat their meals without unnecessary waiting time.
(2). Related to the dining room should be equipped galley with the opportunity to prepare hot and cold food for the number of persons it is intended to use the dining room at the offshore installation.
(3). Furthermore, the accommodation or another suitable place on offshore installation in convenient distance from offshoreanlæggets jobs and with immediate access from these be decorated a room where employees without dress on from workwear, can ingest hot and cold beverages and, optionally, smaller meals.
§ 78. In connection with the recreation area must have access to an appropriate number of toilet cubicles with one or more hand washing.
(2). There must be provision for separate use of toilet rooms for men and women.
(3). Toilet rooms must be placed appropriately in relation to leisure dining and locker room.
§ 79. The interior design of the offshore installation into account that employees should have the opportunity to get washed clothes.
Section IV Equipment Chapter 11 General provisions for equipment in General
section 80. Erection of equipment must be such as to enable safety and health risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
(2). It shall be ensured that 1) substrates, supports, fastening and stability do not give rise to safety risks, taking into account the equipment's weight, shape and use, 2) noise, vibration or other fluctuations, which emanates from the equipment, are addressed as efficiently as possible by arrangement on absorbing underlay, foreclosure or other measures, 3) risks and discomfort from heat, dust, smoke, fumes and gases, etc. be discharged from the equipment , and any other risks associated with this are effectively countered, 4) location and Setup way is justifiable, taking into account the surrounding circumstances, and 5) location and Setup mode does not prevent control and other work equipment can be performed, so that safety and health risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 81. To the extent it has an impact on safety and health in connection with the use of equipment, must be an instruction manual.
(2). The instruction manual must be readily accessible and, as far as is possible, be stated directly on the equipment.
(3). If disruption, failure of automata or other extraordinary situations by the equipment can result in risk to safety or health, the instructions for use must contain the warning to that effect and, to the extent possible, instruction for any precautionary measures to be taken in those situations.
(4). Instructions for use must be drawn up in one or more languages, so all relevant occupants understand the contents. Instructions for use must be kept up to date, inter alia. on the basis of the experience will be made with the use of the equipment.
Mechanical equipment and mechanical installations
section 82. Mechanical equipment and mechanical installations must have a sufficient strength, be free from significant shortcomings and be fit for the purposes for which they are used.
Electrical installations and electrical equipment
section 83. Electrical installations and electrical equipment shall, with respect to the capacity and power to be adapted to the purpose.
(2). Electrical installations and electrical equipment must be in accordance with recognized norms and standards on offshoreområdet, see. § 5.
Design, manufacture and design
section 84. Equipment must be designed and constructed of suitable materials having regard to the influences, as it can be expected to be exposed to, so that it has the necessary strength and durability so that safety and health risks from the equipment and the use of it is reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 85. Equipment, which is or may arise pressure, temperatures, material tension or other influences that could cause security or health risks, shall be so designed and constructed or be fitted with such equipment for limiting the impacts that the sound and possibly limits not to be exceeded. If necessary, the equipment shall be equipped with a warning equipment that automatically comes into operation, if such limits are exceeded.
§ 86. In the design of the equipment shall be included safeguards against safety risks by the equipment. It shall be ensured that 1) persons cannot come into contact with dangerous machine parts or harmful substances and materials, 2) tool, items or parts thereof, splashes and the like cannot be ejected for danger to safety and health, and 3) heat, cold, radiation, noise, vibration, dust, humidity, smoke, fumes, gases or other, as developed by the use of the equipment, not be made in such a way that affords security or health risks.
(2). If adequate security cannot be achieved through construction, it must be implemented with integrity by shielding, extraction, other security devices or other safety precautions.
(3). Guards and other protective devices: 1) must be solidly constructed, 2) must not cause additional risks, 3) must not light could be moved or put out of operation, 4) must be located sufficiently distant from the risky area, 5) obstruction must not work more than necessary and 6) must allow for essential interventions to putting and replacement of parts as well as maintenance work , with access limited to the area where the work is to be performed, and as far as possible without disassembly of foreclosure or other protective device.
section 87. Equipment for energy supply must be designed, constructed and fitted in such a way that it does not present a danger to public security or public health.
section 88. Equipment must be so designed, constructed and arranged so that the operation of the equipment and other work by the equipment may be carried out in such a way that the safety and health risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
section 89. The way in which the cutin, management and interruption of power to the equipment, or other forms of influence of features or workflows in the equipment occurs, you must, to the extent possible, ensure that there is no danger to safety or health.
(2). It shall be ensured that the operation can be done under the best possible overview and control, and if necessary, the equipment be fitted with equipment which automatically gives the signal prior to starting, stopping or other influences. Starting may only be achieved by a deliberate action, carried out on an operating system that is designed for that purpose.
(3). Cessation of functions or work processes must, unless the interruption of these can cause security or health risks, could occur rapidly from appropriate places on or by the equipment.
(4). Where safety reasons speak for it, stopping could occur automatically. If necessary, must be combined with a stopping brake application.
(5). Stop order should have higher priority than the initial order.
(6). If abnormal operating conditions, including variations, or interruption of the power supply to the equipment, it may pose a security or health risk, must have effective protection against this equipment.
(7). If necessary, the equipment be fitted with automatic and appropriate acting warning device.
section 90. Lighting that is built-in or mounted on an equipment, must be well-formed, including be glare-free.
section 91. Control devices and control systems must be designed, constructed and designed in such a way that the risk of accidental or erroneous disconnection, alteration or cessation of functions, which can result in a risk to safety or health risk, is prevented or countered.
(2). Control systems must be safe and must be chosen, taking into account the failure, disruption and loads, which can be anticipated in the context of the intended use.
(3). Controls shall be readily accessible, clear, easy-to-spot, appropriately marked and be situated and designed ergonomic as well as be well illuminated.
section 92. Automatically operated, controlled or monitored equipment must, to the extent it may have significance, be equipped with devices for down-regulation of processes, disconnection of the automatic management and equipment for manual operation as well as possibly the emergency stop.
(2). Such equipment must also be provided with instructions, charts, plans or similar documentation, as in the case of automatikkens failure or other extraordinary situations provides the basis for fully assessing the safety significance of this and to implement the measures or actions which may be necessary to deal with safety or health risks.
(3). The instrument's text and the instructions attached thereto, shall be drawn up in one or more languages, so that the content can be understood by all relevant persons on board.
(4). Documentation shall be situated on the equipment or in association with this in a way that is appropriate for its use.
section 93. Equipment, if security is dependent on the operating mode, must where necessary be fitted with components for monitoring, control and management.
(2). Monitoring and control equipment shall be designed and positioned so that they do not unintentionally can be brought out of the setting. Their view must be correct, clear and well lit. Reading and setting must be able to be made from an easily accessible and safe place, from which it must be possible to make necessary adjustments or replacements.
§ 94. Where in or on a piece of equipment must be effected traffic or stay for the sake of operation, maintenance, inspection or other care must be provided adequate access and traffic routes as well as working platforms as necessary.
(2). These must be designed and built, secured and illuminated in such a way that the safety risk associated with their use are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
section 95. Where the shape or color of any equipment or parts thereof can have safety or health significance, which should, as far as possible be taken into account.
section 96. Accent colors and symbols must be clear and durable, and for the sake of visual perception in the whole striving for an appropriate form-and farvegivning of the equipment.
section 97. Accessible parts of the equipment must, to the extent its use after the provision permitting, be designed in such a way that sharp corners, edges, rough surfaces and the like, which may cause personal injury does not occur.
(2). The design should, as far as possible, ensure that the equipment can easily be kept clean, and that cleansing of and know it can be done without danger to safety or health.
section 98. Equipment likely to be subject to relocation, transport, erection and Assembly shall be designed taking into account for this purpose and, if necessary, be equipped with the devices, so that the safety and health risks of relocation, etc. are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
Instructions for use and labelling
section 99. With the delivery of a equipment must follow adequate instruction and guidance in the form of an instruction manual, which is necessary for the safety and health risks from the use, transport and erection of equipment is reduced as much as is reasonably practicable and that equipment is kept in proper condition. This includes the requisite declarations, plans, diagrams and the like for equipment layout and function, information concerning safety or health risks or other particularities of the equipment, including restrictions on use, which can have an impact on safety and health, and that are not commonly known.
(2). Instructions must also include a statement of any special precautions which may be necessary in connection with the use, transport, erection and maintenance.
(3). Personal protective equipment is necessary, then the instructions give information about their nature and use, which are in accordance with the rules which may be established to this effect.
(4). The instructions must be adequate and understandable for those who can be expected to use it.
(5). The instructions must be drafted in one or more languages, so that content for the purposes of all relevant persons on board.
(6). To the extent that it may have safety or health significance, instruction manual, essential parts thereof or references to be specified directly on the equipment or on plate, spread or similar, Setup by this.
(7). Any machine that dispensed for use on offshore installation shall be provided with the name of the manufacturer or of imported machinery part, name and address of importer or with other selection, which makes it easy to identify the manufacturer, the importer, respectively.
Additional minimum requirements applicable
§ 100. Additional minimum requirements applicable to equipment can be found in the annex to this order.
Chapter 12 pressure equipment pressure vessels, supervision, etc.
§ 101. Pressure vessels, covered by Council Directive 76/767/EEC of 27. July 1976 on the approximation of the laws of the Member States relating to the common rule for pressure vessels and methods of control for these, as amended by Council Directive 88/665/EEC of 21 December 1988. December 1988, Council Directive 84/525/EEC of 17. September 1984 on the approximation of the laws of the Member States relating to seamless steel gas cylinders of steel, Council Directive 84/526/EEC of 17. September 1984 on the approximation of the laws of the Member States relating to seamless steel gas cylinders of pure aluminum and aluminum alloy as well as Council Directive 84/527/EEC of 17. September 1984 on the approximation of the laws of the Member States relating to welded steel gas cylinders of unalloyed steel, must be in accordance with sections 1-3 of the Labour Inspectorate's order No. 564 of 1. July 1997 concerning certain Community directives on pressure vessels.
§ 102. Simple pressure vessels which are the subject of a European Parliament and Council directive 2009/105/EC of 16. September 2009 on simple pressure vessels, shall be in accordance with sections 1 and 2 of the Danish working environment service's order No. 565 of 24. June 1994 on simple pressure vessels or equivalent legislation transposing the directive in other EU or EEA Member States.
§ 103. Transportable pressure equipment covered by Council Directive 1999/36/EC of 29 April 2004. April 1999 on transportable pressure equipment, as last amended by Commission decision 2003/525/EC of 18. July 2003, must be in accordance with § § 1-19, section 29, article 30, paragraph 1, § § 32-34, 36-39, 41-44 and 54 in the Labour Inspectorate's order No. 289 of 24. April 2001 on transportable pressure equipment, as amended.
section 104. Aerosol containers, which are covered by Council Directive 75/324/EEC of 20. May 1975 on the approximation of the laws of the Member States relating to aerosol dispensers, as amended by Commission Directive 94/1/EC of 6 May 2003. January 1994 and by Commission Directive 2008/47/EC of 8. April 2008, must be in accordance with sections 1-5 of the Labour Inspectorate's order No. 1003 of 26. October 2009 on aerosols, see. section 35 of the Danish working environment service's order No. 289 of 24. April 2001 on transportable pressure equipment.
Drilling equipment and piping
§ 105. Drilling equipment must be designed, dimensioned and constructed in such a way that the equipment in a safe and effective way can process liquids and gases in equipped by all the conditions that can occur.
(2). The equipment must be sited and constructed on offshore installation so that safety and health risks are reduced as much as is reasonably practicable.
§ 106. Piping must be clearly and unambiguously marked. They must be arranged so that they are easy to control, operate and maintain.
(2). Piping under pressure must be arranged so that the equipment can pressure eased, emptied, through aired and possibly filled with inert gas.
(3). Piping systems must be dimensioned according to the maximum pressure and the most dangerous temperature conditions that can occur under any operating condition including at start-up and shutdown of the drilling process, and starting and stopping of the pumps.
Control equipment for drilling process
§ 107. Drilling process must be provided with appropriate alarms that are triggered when the operating mode of the process exceeds the defined alarm limits for normal operation.
§ 108. Drilling equipment must be equipped with shut-off valve system (blow-out preventer) to shutoff of the well in an emergency.
(2). The shut-off valve system must be designed in such a way that no single fault in the system makes this function means ineffective.
(3). The shut-off valve system must be independent of the drilling process regulatory system.
section 109. There must be a system for remote control of the equipment in case of emergency.
(2). The system shall include monitoring stations, which are housed in appropriate places and can be used in an emergency, including, if necessary, control stations at safe assembly points and evacuation points.
(3). Equipment that can be operated remotely, see. paragraph 1 shall at least include systems for 1) ventilation, 2) emergency stop equipment that may cause ignition, 3) prevention of spills of flammable liquids and gases, 4) fire protection and 5) control with Wells Chapter 13 other equipment section 110. Person leading elevators shall comply with sections 2-6 and § 7, paragraph 2, of the Swedish Maritime Administration's administrative order on technical regulation on person leading elevators on ships.
§ 111. Equipment for use in potentially explosive atmosphere shall comply with the provisions of Chapter 6 of the MODU code, consolidated version 2001, or the equivalent norms and standards.
section 112. Offshore installation must be equipped with a nødkraft system, complying with the provisions of Chapter 5.3 and 5.4 of the MODU code, consolidated version 2001, or the equivalent norms and standards.
(2). Accommodation spaces, control stations, jobs, escape routes, evacuation sites and helicopter decks shall be provided with emergency lighting, which is connected to the nødkraft system.
§ 113. Offshore installation shall be provided with 1) an acoustic and optical system capable of transmitting alarm signals if necessary to every manned part of the offshore installation, 2) an acoustic system that can be heard clearly throughout the parts of the offshore installation, which frequently are occupants present, and 3) a communication system that, among other things, allows for constant connection to the land and to the emergency services, as well as at sea, on land and in the air.
(2). Referred to in paragraph 1, the systems must be able to remain operational in the event of an emergency (3). The acoustic system needs to be supplemented with communication systems which are not dependent on vulnerable power supply systems.
(4). Shall be provided at suitable locations be opportunity to sound the alarm.
Title V other provisions Chapter 14 notified bodies, supervision, etc.
§ 114. By the designation of notified bodies, third-party bodies and approved bodies must be notified to the European Commission to implement the procedures for conformity assessment, etc., of the products covered by section 102 and § 103 of simple pressure vessels and transportable pressure equipment, see §§ 2-6, section 10 and section 12, paragraph 3 of the Danish working environment service's order No. 674 of 30. June 2005 for the designation of notified bodies, etc. apply.
section 115. The Danish Energy Agency and the Danish maritime authority oversees matters covered by the provisions of this order and carries out the tasks assigned to the Labour Inspectorate in the notices referred to in §§ 101-104 and 114.
(2). The distribution of tasks between the DEA and the Danish maritime authority takes place after mutual agreement in accordance with the climate and Energy Ministry's Decree on the Swedish Maritime Administration's administrative tasks.
(3). Supervisory tasks relating to equipment, as well as studies and control tasks requiring special expertise, can be performed by notified bodies, inspection bodies or experts of the enterprises to the extent that is not in this notice is provided for other provisions for the execution of those tasks. By notified bodies are defined as enterprises as referred to in section 114.
(4). Notified bodies, etc., which is appointed by the Labour Inspectorate in accordance with the occupational health and safety legislation, shall be deemed to be also appointed pursuant to section 114.
(5). By inspection bodies and experts of the enterprises shall mean enterprises as defined in the Danish working environment service's Executive order on use of pressure equipment.
Chapter 15 Dispensation, punishment and entry into force, etc.
Equivalences and derogations
section 116. The DEA may allow derogations from articles 5-114 of this Ordinance, in so far as it is compatible with the directives are implemented by this order, if the Energy Agency is satisfied that the derogations provides such benefits to the security and health conditions, taken as a whole, at least have the same level as the application of the provisions of this order would result.
§ 117. The DEA may, where special circumstances exist and it is considered reasonable, exempt from this Ordinance, when it is estimated that the safety and health risks do not increase significantly and to the extent that this is compatible with the directives are implemented by this order.
section 118. Unless a higher penalty is inflicted for offshoresikkerhedsloven or other legislation, is punishable by a fine anyone who 1) violates section 4, section 5, paragraphs 1 to 3 and 5, § § 6-44, article 45, paragraphs 1 to 3, 5 and 6, § § 46-56, § 57, paragraphs 1 and 3-6 and § § 58-63, §§ 65-100, 105-109 and 111, 2) is in breach of the provisions referred to in § § 64, 101-104, 110 and 114, in so far as the provisions are punitive plated pursuant to the notices , to which reference is made, or 3) will override the terms of authorizations, designations and powers after the announcement.
(2). That can be imposed on companies, etc. (legal persons) criminal liability in accordance with the provisions of the criminal code 5. Chapter.
Entry into force, transitional rules, etc.
§ 119. The notice shall enter into force on the 1. January 2011.
section 120. For an offshore installation, which before the 1. January 2011 has been granted a permit, which is covered by offshoresikkerhedsloven, applies to the authorization in respect of matters covered by this Ordinance, continue until the permit must be renewed, cancelled or expires, without prejudice. offshoresikkerhedslovens § 75, paragraph 1.
(2). Changes shall be carried out on the offshore installation, which must be obtained permission under section 29 of the offshoresikkerhedsloven, the changes be in accordance with this Decree, without prejudice. offshoresikkerhedslovens § 75, paragraph 1.
(3). Applications for authorisations according to offshoresikkerhedslovens § § 28 or 29, as is sent or handed over to the DEA before the 1. January 2011, finalized by the DEA after the existing rules.
§ 121. The Danish Energy Authority's designation of notified bodies, third-party organizations or approved bodies, which have been granted before 1 January 2000. January 2011 retain their validity until they expire or lapse in accordance with the transitional provisions.
section 122. The international decisions, as referred to in § 2, nr. 16, § 5 (2) and § § 111-112, promulgated in the Official Gazette, but not promulgated by the relevant international resolutions is for viewing with the DEA or the Danish maritime authority.
Ministry of climate and energy, the 14. December 2010 Lykke Friis/Ib L
Annex 1 Additional minimum requirements for equipment, see. section 100 1. Preliminary remark 1.1 The obligations laid down in this annex shall apply, in compliance with the provisions of the Ordinance, when the respective risks exist in connection with the equipment in question. As far below minimum requirements applicable to equipment in use, required that are not necessarily the same measures as the essential requirements concerning new equipment.
2. General minimum requirements applicable to equipment 2.1 Equipment should be installed, adapted and used in such a way that risks for the user of the equipment and other staff be reduced, URf.eks. by ensuring that there is adequate space between the equipment's mobile parts and fixed or movable parts in the vicinity, and in order to any kind of energy and all substances used or produced can be supplied and/or shall be taken, in a secure manner.
2.2 the erection and dismantling of equipment must be carried out in a safe manner, and in particular, any instructions from the manufacturers followed.
2.3 equipment during use may be struck by lightning, by means of appropriate devices or measures be protected against the effects of lightning 2.4 Operating systems at equipment must, where there are safety aspects involved, be clear and light of spot and, where applicable, the appropriate marked. Control systems must be located outside the high-risk areas except for certain control devices, if it is necessary, and so that no extra security or health risk is about control. They must not cause risk as a result of accidental release.
The operator must, if necessary, from the main operating site be able to note that no occupants are in the high-risk areas. If this is impossible, that prior to any starting fires a secure system, such as an audio and/or Visual signal. The employees must have the time and/or the ability quickly to avoid risks associated with equipment starting and/or stopping. Control systems must be safe and must be chosen, taking into account the failure, disruption and loads, which can be anticipated in the context of the intended use.
2.5 Equipment starting may only be done by an intentional act, exercised on an operating system that is designed for that purpose.
The same applies to
a) restarting after a stoppage, whatever the cause of this, and
(b)) management of a significant change in operating conditions (URf.eks. speed and pressure), except if such restarting or change do not present any risk to the workers.
Restarting or change in operating conditions resulting from the normal sequence of an automatic cycle is not subject to this requirement.
2.6 all equipment must be fitted with a control system that makes it possible to stop all equipped with integrity. Every workplace must be provided with a control system for stopping by either all parts of the equipment or just part of it, depending on the risk, so that the equipment affords security. Stop order to the equipment must have priority in relation to initial orders. When the equipment or its dangerous parts have stopped, the energy supply to the concerned functional devices be interrupted.
2.7 if applicable in relation to the risks present, and for the equipment the time it usually takes to put a stop to it, must be fitted with an emergency stop device equipped.
2.8 Equipment involving safety risks because of the fall of objects or ejection, must be fitted with suitable safety devices, adapted to the nature of the risk. Equipment, resulting in risks due to gas-, steam-, liquid-or dust emissions, shall be fitted with suitable collection and/or extraction devices near sources of danger.
2.9 the equipment and its parts must be stabilized using fasteners or similar, if it is necessary for the safety or health of employees.
2.10 Where there is a risk of cracking or breakage of parts of equipment which could pose significant risks to the safety or health of employees must be taken appropriate protective measures.
2.11 When the equipment's moving parts present a risk of mechanical contact which could lead to accidents, these parts must be fitted with guards or protective devices that prevent access to the risky areas or which stops dangerous movements within a shared access to the risky areas. Guards and protection devices
(a)) shall be solidly constructed,
(b)) must not cause additional risk,
(c)) must not light could be moved or put out of operation,
(d)) shall be located sufficiently distant from the risky area,
e obstruction) must not work more than necessary, and
f) shall allow essential intervention for the placing and/or replacement of parts as well as maintenance work, with access limited to the area where the work is to be performed, and as far as possible without disassembly of the guard or protection device.
2.12 Lighting by the workspaces and stations, where the equipment used or maintained, must be adequate in relation to the work to be done.
2.13 parts of equipment with high or very low temperature must, where necessary, be shielded so that the employees not to come into contact, thus, or in the vicinity thereof.
2.14 Equipment alarm signals should be perceived and understood with ease and be unique.
2.15 maintenance work must be carried out when the equipment is stopped. If this is not possible, there could be taken appropriate protective measures for the carrying out of this work, or it must be able to be carried out outside the high-risk areas. When a user belongs to a equipment and maintenance instructions, should this be kept à jour.
2.16 equipment must be equipped with clearly distinguished devices that make it possible to sever it from each of its sources of energy. Re-attaching assumes that there is no safety or health risk for those employees.
2.17 the equipment must bear the necessary warnings and markings for the safety of employees.
2.18 in order to perform the production, control, and maintenance work on the equipment must employees be able to move and reside wherever it is necessary, in full safety.
2.19 all equipment must be arranged in such a way that it protects the employees from the risk of fire or heating of the technical aid, or risk of discharges of gas, dust, liquid, vapour or other substances produced or used by the equipment or stored in this.
2.20 all equipment must be arranged in such a way that there is no explosion risk for the equipment or of substances produced by the equipment or used or stored in this.
2.21 all equipment must be arranged in such a way that employees are protected against the risk of a direct or indirect contact with electrical wiring.
3. additional minimum requirements for special equipment 3.1 minimum requirements for mobile equipment, including self-propelled equipment.
3.1.1 Equipment, on which there are one or more employees, must be arranged in such a way that the risk of the employees is reduced as much as possible, when the device is in motion. This is also true with regard to the risk that the employees come into contact with the wheels or tracks, or that they will be caught by these.
3.1.2 If an unintended blocking of transmission parts between a mobile working tool and its accessories and/or trailer may cause specific risks, it must be equipped or adapted in such a way as to prevent the blockage of transmission parts.
Where such blockage cannot be prevented, must be taken every possible precaution to avoid harmful consequences for the employees.
3.1.3 If power transmission parts between a mobile working tool would otherwise be stained or ruined by lugging along the ground, it must be fitted with fasteners.
3.1.4 mobile equipment, on which there are one or more employees must, depending on the actual conditions of use, bear one of the following constructs in order to limit the risks associated with the rollover or structures, either
(a)) a security structure that prevents the gear in to pour more than 45 degrees, or
(b)) a construction which ensures a sufficient amount of free distance around it or the employees who stay on the net if this can pour more than 45 degrees, or
(c)) any other device with similar purposes.
These protection structures can be integrated into the working device.
These protection structures are not required when working device is stabilized during operation, or when the actual mesh design prevents it can steep or tipping over. There is a risk that employees who are staying on the working device, can be crushed between parts of the net and Earth, there must be a system for clamping of the or staff members who are staying on the working device.
3.1.5 forklift, on which there are one or more employees, must be fitted or equipped with URf.eks. one of the following constructs in order to limit risks in connection with rollover, either
a) installation of a cab, or
(b)) a construction which prevents the forklift to overturn, or
c) a construction which shall ensure that, in the case of rollover is enough space between the ground and certain parts of the fork-lift truck for the workers who stay on the, or
d) a structure restraining the workers or to the driver's seat, so that he or she will not be caught by parts of the fork-lift truck if it topples.
3.1.6 If driving with a self propelled working tool can entail risks for the employees, it must meet the following requirements:
(a)), it must be fitted with a device to prevent accidental starting.
b) If working device includes multiple devices that can move simultaneously on the Rails, it must be fitted with suitable devices to reduce the consequences of a possible collision.
c) there must be a device to slow down and stop of working device. To the extent that the consideration of safety so requires, there must be a nødbetjenings device with easily accessible controls or an automatic system for slowing down and stopping device in case of failure of the main input device.
(d) If the driver's direct field of vision) is insufficient for the purposes of safety, adequate auxiliary devices must be installed to improve the field of vision.
e) if the device is intended for use at night or in dark places must be equipped with a lighting device which is adapted to the work to be done, and to guarantee adequate safe conditions for the employees.
f) If working device in itself constitutes a fire risk, or if the trailer and/or load pose a fire hazard, which can expose the employees for safety risks, it must be equipped with appropriate fire-fighting equipment, unless such equipment is already in sufficient proximity to the place of use.
g) remote-controlled equipment must stop automatically if they move outside the control area.
h) remote-controlled equipment, which under normal conditions of use may involve risks for impact or entrapment, must be equipped with devices that protect against such risks unless there already are other appropriate devices to control the risk of collision.
3.2 minimum requirements for equipment used for lifting loads 3.2.1 If equipment used for lifting loads is installed firmly, it is necessary to ensure that it is solid and stable during use, especially taking into account the burdens, they must promise, and to how the net is hung or fastened.
3.2.2 equipment used for lifting loads must be clearly marked with the nominal load. In addition, there may be a load plate that shows the nominal loads for different equipment configurations.
Accessories for lifting equipment shall be marked in such a way that the technical characteristics that affect safety, appears.
If the equipment is not designed for lifting persons, should this, if there is the opportunity to make mistakes, is indicated by an appropriate, clear signage.
3.2.3 Fixed installed equipment must be installed in such a way that the risk is reduced that burden
(a)) hit people,
b) unintentionally making dangerous moves or falls down, or
c) unintentionally released.
3.2.4 equipment used for lifting or moving of persons must be designed in such a way that
a) using appropriate devices prevents accidentally dropped by the cabin, basket or similar, when one exists,
(b)) to avoid the risk that the user can fall out of the stall, basket or similar, when one exists,
(c)) to avoid risks for the user being crushed, trapped or struck, in particular as a result of inadvertent contact with objects, and
(d)) people who are closed inside the cabin, basket or similar, not in the event of an accident are exposed to safety risks, and where appropriate, so that they can be released. If it because of the workplace or the height difference is not possible by using a special device to avoid the risks referred to in point (a)., use a cable with an increased safety factor, and this must be checked every working day.
Annex 2 table of contents section I
The scope of the
Norms and standards
Interior design of offshore installation
Escape routes, etc.
AREAS WITH SPECIAL RISKS
Dimensions, surfaces and sky
Fixtures, devices and materials
Hazardous substances and materials
SANITARY CONDITIONS AT THE WORKPLACES
Changing rooms and lockers
Showers and washbasins
Lavatories and washbasins
DEVICE FOR THE PURPOSE OF EMERGENCY
Prevention of explosion
Fire detection and suppression
EMPLOYEES WITH SPECIAL NEEDS
The accommodation conditions
Daylight and lighting
Materials and fixtures
Recreation area, dining rooms, etc.
GENERAL PROVISIONS FOR EQUIPMENT
Mechanical equipment and mechanical installations
Electrical installations and electrical equipment
Design, manufacture and design
Instructions for use and labelling
Additional minimum requirements applicable
Pressure vessels, supervision, etc.
Drilling equipment and piping
Control equipment for drilling process
NOTIFIED BODIES, SUPERVISION, ETC.
DISPENSATION, PUNISHMENT AND THE ENTRY INTO FORCE OF M. V
Equivalences and derogations
Entry into force, transitional rules, etc.
1) Ordinance contains provisions that implement elements of Council Directive 89/391/EEC of 12. June 1989, the official journal of the European communities 1989 nr. L 183, page 1, as amended most recently by the European Parliament and of the Council Directive 2007/30/EC of 20. June 2007, the official journal of the European Communities 2007 nr. L 165, page 21, parts of Council Directive 92/91/EEC of 3. November 1992, Official Journal 1992 nr. L 348, p. 9, as amended by European Parliament and Council Directive 2007/30/EC of 20. June 2007, the official journal of the European Communities 2007 nr. L 165, page 21, parts of Council directive 2009/104/EC of 16. September 2009, the official journal of the European communities 2009 nr. L 260, page 5, parts of Council Directive 92/85/EEC of 19. October 1992, Official Journal No. L 348, page 1, parts of Council Directive 75/324/EEC of 20. in May 1975, the official journal 1975 No. L 147, page 40, as corrected by official journal 1975, L299, p. 27, and as amended by Commission Directive 94/1, official journal 1994 L 23, p. 28, and Commission Directive 2008/47/EC, official journal 2008, L 96, p. 15, parts of Council Directive 76/767/EEC of 27. July 1976, Official Journal 1976 No. L 262, page 153, as amended most recently by Council Directive 2006/96/EC of 20. November 2006, the official journal of the European communities 2006 nr. L 363, page 81, parts of Council Directive 84/525/EEC of 17. September 1984, official journal 1984 no. L 300, page 1, parts of Council Directive 84/526/EEC of 17. September 1984, official journal 1984 no. L 300, p. 20, parts of Council Directive 84/527/EEC of 17. September 1984, official journal 1984 no. L 300, page 48, parts of Council Directive 87/404/EEC of 25. June 1987, official journal 1987 No. L 220, page 48, as amended most recently by Council Directive 93/68/EEC of 22. July 1993 amending directives 87/404/EEC (simple pressure vessels), 88/378/EEC (safety of toys), 89/106/EEC (construction products), 89/336/EEC (electromagnetic compatibility), 89/392/EEC (machinery), 89/686/EEC (personal protective equipment), 90/384/EEC (non-automatic weighing instruments), 90/385/EEC (active implantable medical devices), 90/396/EEC (appliances burning gaseous fuels), 91/263/EEC (terminal equipment), 92/42/EEC (new hot-water boilers fired with flying or gaseous fuels) and 73/23/EEC (electrical equipment designed for use within certain voltage limits) , The official journal of the European communities 1993 No. L 220, page 1, parts of the European Parliament and Council Directive 98/37/EC of 22. June 1998, the official journal of the European communities 1998 No. L 207, page 1, as amended most recently by the European Parliament and of the Council Directive 2006/42/EC of 17 May 2006. May 2006, the official journal of the European communities 2006 nr. L 157, page 24, parts of Council Directive 1999/36/EC of 29 April 2004. April 1999, Official Journal of the European communities 1999 nr. L 138, p. 20, as last amended by Commission decision 2003/55/EC of 18. July 2003, official journal 2003 No. L 183, page 45, and parts of the European Parliament and Council Directive 2006/95/EC of 12. December 2006, the official journal of the European communities 2006 nr. L 374, p. 10.