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NFPA - 110A - STANDARD ON STORED ELECTRICAL ENERGY EMERGENCY AND STANDBY POWER SYSTEMS Organization: NFPA
Date: 1989-08-07
Description: This standard covers performance requirements for stored electrical energy systems providing an alternate source of electrical power in buildings and facilities in the event that the normal electrical power source fails. For emergency power systems supplied by emergency generators, see NFPA 110, Standard on Emergency and Standby Power system.
NAVY - UFGS-26 32 13.00 20 - SINGLE OPERATION GENERATOR SETS Organization: NAVY
Date: 2007-04-01
Description: NOTE: This guide specification covers the requirements for 1800 rpm diesel engine-generator sets with ratings up to 2000 kW at 0.8 power factor intended for use in low voltage, non paralleling, emergency electrical power systems meeting requirements of NFPA 70, NFPA 99, and MIL-HDBK-1191.
NECA NEIS 404 - STANDARD FOR INSTALLING GENERATOR SETS Organization: NECA
Date: 2014-01-01
Description: Products and Applications Included This standard describes installation procedures for generators and related accessories and systems that are permanently installed for on-site standby or emergency power generation that are typically fueled by natural gas or diesel. Such generators may be defined as "emergency systems" or "legally-required standby systems" intended to supply power for emergency or life-safety applications in accordance with NFPA 70, National Electrical Code.
UL 2200 - UL STANDARD FOR SAFETY STATIONARY ENGINE GENERATOR ASSEMBLIES - SECOND EDITION; REPRINT WITH REVISIONS THROUGH AND INCLUDING JULY 29, 2015 Organization: UL
Date: 2012-06-01
Description: These requirements cover stationary engine generator assemblies rated 600 volts or less that are intended for installation and use in ordinary locations in accordance with the National Electrical Code NFPA 70; the Standard for the Installation and Use of Stationary Combustion Engines and Gas Turbines, NFPA 37, the Standard for Health Care Facilities, NFPA 99, and the Standard for Emergency and Standby Power Systems, NFPA 110.  These requirements do not cover engine generator assemblies for use in hazardous (Classified) locations.
UL 1778 - UL STANDARD FOR SAFETY UNINTERRUPTIBLE POWER SYSTEMS - FIFTH EDITION; REPRINT WITH REVISIONS THROUGH AND INCLUDING AUGUST 7, 2015 Organization: UL
Date: 2014-06-13
Description: Exclusions These requirements do not cover UPS units for use as legally required standby systems, described in Article 701 of the National Electrical Code, ANSI/NFPA 70, and emergency power supply described in Section 46 of the Canadian Electrical Code, Part I, CSA C22.1.
UL 8752 - UL STANDARD FOR SAFETY ORGANIC LIGHT EMITTING DIODE (OLED) PANELS - FIRST EDITION; REPRINT WITH REVISIONS THROUGH AND INCLUDING SEPTEMBER 30, 2013 Organization: UL
Date: 2012-06-13
Description: In the United States: a) Hazardous locations as specified in the National Electrical Code (NEC), ANSI/NFPA 70; b) General patient care areas or critical patient care areas as defined by Article 517 of the National Electrical Code (NEC), ANSI/NFPA 70; c) Emergency systems as defined by Article 700 of the National Electrical Code (NEC), ANSI/NFPA 70; or d) Air-handling spaces as defined by Article 300.22(C) of the National Electrical Code (NEC), ANSI/NFPA 70.
UL 1008M OUTLINE - UL OUTLINE FOR INVESTIGATION TRANSFER SWITCH EQUIPMENT, METER MOUNTED - ISSUE 2 Organization: UL
Date: 2015-08-28
Description: As such, the installation of these devices is intended to be under the exclusive control of the serving utility, and these are not considered under the purview of the National Electrical Code, NFPA 70. Generators and associated wiring connected to the generator terminals of the transfer switch are not considered under the exclusive control of the utility, and are under the purview of NFPA 70.
UL 1459 - UL STANDARD FOR SAFETY TELEPHONE EQUIPMENT - THIRD EDITION; REPRINT WITH REVISIONS THROUGH AND INCLUDING MARCH 01, 1999 Organization: UL
Date: 1995-09-21
Description: These requirements do not cover centralized AC or DC power systems that exceed the limits for Level C (see Tables 28.1 and 28.2), including battery banks (plants), DC power supplies, rectifiers, motor/generators, and the like, that form part of these systems.

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