Le monde de l’éctricité en ligne


Codes garageSteve Douglas

Voici le quatrième article d’une série publiée par l’International Association of Electrical Inspectors qui étudient en détail les différents changements dans le Code canadien de l’électricité 2015 – Partie 1. Les règles discutées dans cet article sont limitées aux changements adoptés par le comité technique sur le Code et ne sont pas sujets à d’autres changements. 

Voyez le seul changement apporté à la Section 14 concernant le fusible bouchon. Également dans cet article, les changements apportés à la Section 20 sur les garages commerciaux. Parmi les changements aux sections suivantes, notons que la règle 30-406 a été réécrite pour la question des fils exposés dans les luminaires en suspension. Ceux-ci devront être placés de façon à ce que ni la suspension, ni le poids du luminaire ne créent de la tension sur le câblage ou les connexions. 

This is the fourth of a series of articles detailing significant changes the Technical Committee considered the 2015 Canadian Electrical Code Part I (CE Code). The final meeting for 2015 CE Code changes took place in June of this year. The rules shown in this article are limited to changes adopted by CE Code Technical Committee and are not subject to further changes. It should be noted that until a formal memorandum of revisions to the CE Code is published by the CSA, the information provided in this article is simply based on the observations of the writer.

Photo 1. Eight plug fuses connected to 120V circuits (one ungrounded conductor).

Codes Plug Fuses

Section 14
Section 14 has only one rule change for the 2015 CE Code in Rule 14-402.The words “because a plug fuse can be safely handled while energized in such a circuit” were removed from Item (c) and replaced with a note in Appendix B explaining why a disconnecting means is not required for a plug fuse where the circuit has only one ungrounded conductor.

Section 18
The changes for Section 18 will be covered in a future article.

Section 20
The title of Rule 20-100 has been changed from “Commercial garages — Repairs and storage” to “Commercial repair garages,” deleting the reference to storage; in addition,Subrule (3) of Rule 20-102 has been deleted. This is the subrule that detailed the areas within a storage garage that were considered a Class I, Zone 2 location. Along with these changes, Rules 20-200 to 20-206 for Residential storage garages were also deleted. The rationale provided for these changes recognized the historic lack of incidents in storage garages with respect to the electrical installations and acknowledged that the risk of an explosion related to electrical wiring in storage garages is not statistically higher than in other ordinary locations. In addition, these changes will harmonize these area classifications with the National Electrical Code.

Photo 2. A commercial repair garage as detailed in Rule 2-100.

Codes Garage 2

The word “showroom” was also replaced with “adjacent areas” in Subrule (1) of Rule 20-100; this editorial change also allowed the deletion of Subrule (5). As with the 2012 CE Code, adjacent areas are classified as Class I, Zone 2 locations, unless the areas are elevated from a service and repair area by at least 50 mm, or separated from a service and repair area by tight-fitting barriers such as curbs, ramps, or partitions at least 50 mm high.

Photo 3. A door between the garage and an adjacent area, without elevation from a service and repair, or separated from a service and repair area by tight-fitting barriers such as curbs, ramps, or partitions at least 50 mm high.

Codes Door

Rule 20-114 covering electric vehicle charging has also been deleted in its entirety as the requirements are now covered in CSA Standard C22.2 No 280-13 Electric vehicle supply equipment.

Section 24
A new Subrule (7) has been added to Rule 24-102; this subrule requires all circuits connected to communication or nurse call equipment installed within a patient care area to be a Class I circuit, and wiring of these circuits is now required to meet the applicable rules of Sections 12 and 16.

New Subrule (7) has also been added to Rule 24-106 requiring that receptacles in a basic care area are not to be of the isolated ground type. This change is to provide consistency between the code and CSA Standard Z32-09 Electrical safety and essential electrical systems in health care facilities.

Photo 4. Isolated ground type receptacles as shown in this photo are no longer allowed in basic care areas. Compliments of Hubbell

Codes Isolated Receptacle


In Rule 24-108 the reference to CSA Standard C22.2 No. 125 was revised to include the CAN/CSA-C22.2 No. 60601 series of standards.

Section 26
Existing Rule 26-702(3) has been expanded to require receptacle covers used in a wet location to be marked “Extra-Duty.”This change is to recognize more stringent testing requirements for receptacle covers suitable for wet locations whether or not a plug is inserted into the receptacle in CSA Standard CSA C22.2 No. 42.1-13.

New Subrule (3) for Rule 26-702 will allow cover plates marked “Wet Location Only When Cover Closed,” or the equivalent, to be used for outside receptacles installed in or located at least 1 m above finished grade and not in a wet location, or where facing downward, at an angle of 45° or less from the horizontal.

Photos 5 and 5A. The “Extra-Duty” marking found on covers suitable for wet locations whether or not a plug is inserted into the receptacle is required to meet revised Rule 26-702(3).

Codes Extra Duty

Items (a) and (d)(vi) of Rule 26-712 has been revised removing the allowance of only one duplex receptacle in a dining area forming part of a kitchen. This change will require receptacles in dining areas to meet the spacing requirements for any other finished room in a dwelling unit. In addition, a revision to Item (e) of Rule 26-722 will require the dining area receptacles to be on a branch circuit that does not supply any other outlets.

Photo 6. An acceptable location of a wet location receptacle cover that is not suitable for wet locations whether or not a plug is inserted into the receptacle

Codes Wet Location

Special Terminology for Arc fault protection, Combination type arc-fault circuit interrupter, and Outlet branch circuit type arc-fault circuit interrupter has been added as Rule 26-720 that reads:

“Arc fault protection — a means of recognizing characteristics unique to both series and parallel arc faults and de-energizing the circuit when an arc fault is detected.”

“Combination type arc-fault circuit interrupter — a device that provides both series and parallel arc fault protection to the entire branch circuit wiring including cord sets, and power supply cords connected to the outlets, against the unwanted effects of arcing.”

“Outlet branch circuit type arc-fault circuit interrupter — a device that provides both series and parallel arc fault protection to downstream branch circuit wiring, cord sets, and power-supply cords against the unwanted effects of arcing and also provides series arc fault protection to upstream branch circuit wiring.”

Item (f) of Rule 26-722 covering arc fault protection for branch circuits supplying receptacles has been revised to clarify that the requirements only apply to branch circuits that supply receptacles rated 125 volts and 20 A or less. The Item also replaced the words “arc-fault circuit interrupter” with “combination type arc-fault circuit interrupter” recognising this new type of arc fault protection. In addition the circuits requiring the arc fault protection have been expanded from branch circuits that supply receptacles installed in sleeping facilities of a dwelling unit to all receptacles for a dwelling unit except branch circuit supplying receptacles installed in a bathroom or washroom located within 1 m of a wash basin, receptacles installed in a kitchen for a refrigerator, counter receptacles installed along the wall, on fixed islands and peninsular counters, and branch circuits that only supply single receptacles installed for a sump pump provided the sump pump receptacle is identified as a sump pump receptacle.

As an alternative to installing breaker style combination type arc-fault circuit interrupters, new Item (g) will allow an outlet branch circuit type arc-fault circuit interrupter to be installed at the first branch circuit outlet provided a metal raceway, armoured cable, or non-metallic conduit or tubing is used as the wiring method from the panelboard to the first outlet where the outlet branch circuit type arc-fault circuit interrupter is installed. This means non-metallic sheathed cable will not be allowed to supply the first outlet on the branch circuit where the arc fault protection is an outlet branch circuit type arc-fault circuit interrupter.

Photo 7. “Wet Location Only When Cover Closed” marking on a receptacle cover that is not suitable for wet locations whether or not a plug is inserted into the receptacle.

Codes Wet Location Cover

With the new Rule 26-720added for Special Terminology, existing Rule 26-724has been renumbered as 26-726.

These rules have all been deleted as the requirements have been moved to Section 62:

• Rule 26-750 “Installation of storage-tank water heaters” 

• Rule 26-752 “Infrared drying lamps” 

• Rule 26-756 “Induction and dielectric heating equipment” 

• Rules 26-760 and 26-762

• Subsection heading “Bare element water heaters”

Section 28
In Rule 28-200 a new Item has been inserted between Items (c) and (d) to recognize the use of self-protected combination motor controllers as motor branch circuit protection.

Photo 8. The dining area forms part of a dwelling unit kitchen. Note the walls around the table now require receptacle placement like any other finished room in a dwelling unit and a separate circuit.

Codes Dining

A new Rule 28-212 has been added to Section 28 allowing semiconductor fuses to be used in adjustable speed drive systems provided that the semiconductor fuses are integral to an approved controller. This change is a result of new CSA Standard C22.2 No. 274-13 Adjustable speed drive systems, which now recognizes semiconductor fuses used for additional drive protection. Keep in mind the semiconductor fusing is not a substitute for the motor branch circuit protection required by Rule 28-200(a).

Rule 28-602 will see two changes to address possible misapplication of manual motor controllers used for air conditioning, refrigeration or heating equipment.The first change is the addition of Item (3) (b)(iii) that will not allow the use of manual motor controllers where equipment contains overcurrent protection, and specifically requires the motor controller to be adequately rated. The second change is the addition of a new Subrule (5) requirement for the manual motor controllers to be suitable for the environment, and a requirement that the conduit be drained and sealed in accordance with Rule 22-302 where a conduit is used as part of the wiring methods to the disconnecting means located in the enclosure.

Photo 9. The old style branch circuit type arc-fault circuit interrupter acceptable in the 2012 CE Code. Compliments of Eaton

Codes Branch Circuit

Photo 10. A new style branch circuit Combination type arc-fault circuit interrupter. Compliments of Eaton

Codes New Branch Circuit

Section 30
Rule 30-406 has been rewritten covering the arrangement of exposed wiring on suspended luminaires. This new wording will require exposed wiring to be arranged so that neither the suspension means nor the weight of the luminaire places tension on the wiring or on the connections.

Section 32
Section 32 has two changes for the 2015 CE Code. The first change is the insertion of a new Subrule (2) for Rule 32-100 that permits the use of data communication links between fire alarm control units and transponders as described in ULC S524. The second change is to Rule 32-108 covering current power supplies. Subrule (1) has been re-written requiring a separate circuit for a fire alarm power supply, and an inserted new Subrule (2) that allows a separate branch circuit not required to be as close as practicable to the service box, for where a fire alarm system includes more than one control unit or transponder. The main reasons for these changes was to acknowledge the difficulty of installinga 15-amp overcurrent device as close as practicable to the load terminals of the service box when the main service is a large distribution switchboard, and to recognize that fire alarm systems are electrically supervised and have a built-in standby power supply with audible and visual trouble devices that would be energized for days from the standby power within the fire alarm system in the event the fire alarm branch circuit overcurrent device operated.

Photo 11. An Outlet branch circuit type arc-fault circuit interrupter. Compliments of Leviton

Codes Outlet Branch Circuit

Section 34
To correct an inconsistency between Items (c) and (d) of Rule 34-100 regarding the location and lockability of the disconnection means for a sign, Item (d) has been replaced as a new Subrule (2). This rule will still allow the disconnecting means to be located out of the line of sight or more than 9 m from the sign, provided that the disconnecting means is capable of being locked in the open position.

Section 36
Rule 36-302(1)(a) has been revised deleting the requirement that the driven ground rods for station grounding be not less than 3 m long and 19.0 mm in diameter. The rationale for this deletion was to recognize that the dimensions in the rule were inconsistent with CSA Standard 41 Grounding and Bonding Equipment that covers ground rods, and the requirement in existing Rule 36-304 requires the maximum permissible resistance of the station ground electrode regardless of the size of ground rods used. Item (a) will continue to require a minimum of four driven ground rods spaced at least the rod length apart and located adjacent to the equipment to be grounded where practicable.

Photos 12A and 12 B. A self-protected combination motor controller that can be used as motor branch circuit protection.

Codes Motor Controller

Section 46
A new Subrule (4) has been added to Rule 46-400 covering illumination of exit signs. In this new subrule the luminaires used to illuminate photo luminescent exit signs (exit signs that are not connected to an electrical circuit) are to be connected in compliance with Subrules (1) to (3). This means the luminaires used to illuminate photo luminescent exit signs must be also illuminated by an emergency power supply where emergency lighting is required by the National Building Code of Canada, and connected to a circuit that is used for no other purpose or connected to a circuit supplying emergency lighting in the area where these exit signs are installed.

Sections 62 and 64
The changes for Sections 62 and 64 will be covered in a future article.

Section 66
The scope of Section 66 limits the section to temporary installations and expands the power supplies from generators only to any source of electrical supply. The list of installations the section applies to has also been expanded from amusement parks, midways and carnivals, to include fairs, film /television or radio productions, remote broadcasting or recording locations, live performance and entertainment events, touring shows and productions, concerts, sporting events, trade shows, and similar events.

Photo 13. Exposed wiring on a suspended luminaire

Codes Exposed Wiring

Rule 66-200 has a new Subrule (3) detailing the type of grounding conductor to be used for a mobile generator. This new requirement will limit the 

• number of in-line single-pin connections to no more than two

• total length of the ground conductor to a maximum of 50 m, run in a direct shortest practicable route, with a minimum No. 4 AWG conductor that is to be dedicated to the mobile generator.

Section 68
To be consistent with the rest of the CE Code the reference to ground fault circuit interrupters has been changed to clarify that the objective of this requirement is to use Class A ground fault circuit interrupters in Rules 68-068, 68-100, and 68-202.

Photo 14. An example of station grounding that is required to meet the maximum permissible resistance of the station ground electrode detailed in CE Code Rule 36-304. Compliments of PBW High Voltage Ltd.

Codes Station Grounding

Section 74
In Section 74 the special terminology changed from “ground anchor” to “mounting stake” that reads: an angle iron, section of rigid galvanized steel conduit or other metallic post set into the ground for the purpose of supporting an elevated light fixture; and the term “pull pit” was changed to “transformer housing” to read: a below-grade junction box used as a cable pulling point, to house transformers or series lighting cable splices. In addition Rules 74-004, 74-010 changed to line up with the new special terminology.

In Rule 74-004 the reference to the 6.6 A was removed from Subrules (1) and (5) to allow for LED type luminaires for runway lighting. The maximum loading of the series system is now limited by the markings of the transformer used for the series systems.

Section 86
The special terminology definition for “Electric vehicle charging equipment” was deleted and replaced with a definition for “Electric vehicle supply equipment” that reads: “a complete assembly consisting of conductors, connectors, devices, apparatus, and fittings installed specifically for the purpose of power transfer and information exchange between the branch circuit and the electric vehicle (see Appendix B).”

Photo 15. A photo luminescent exit sign of the type required to be illuminated by an emergency power supply.

Codes Luminescent Exit

Photo 16. A transformer housing used for the series system detailed in CE Code Section 74.

Codes Transformer housing

The definition for “Electric vehicle (see Appendix B)” was revised to read: “an automotive-type vehicle for use on public roads that 

(a) includes automobiles, buses, trucks, vans, low-speed vehicles, motorcycles, and similar vehicles, powered by one or more electric motors that draw current from a fuel cell, photovoltaic array, rechargeable energy storage system (such as a battery or capacitor), or other source of electric current; and 

(b) includes plug-in hybrid electric vehicles (PHEV); and

(c) excludes off-road electric vehicles, such as industrial trucks, hoists, lifts, transports, golf carts, airline ground support equipment, tractors, and mobility scooters for persons with disabilities.”

The definition for “Electric vehicle connector” was revised to read: “a device that, when electrically coupled to a mating device on the electric vehicle, establishes means for power transfer and information exchange between an electric vehicle and electric vehicle supply equipment.”

Photo 17. The nameplate of a transformer used for the series system. Note the maximum ampacity marking of 6.6 amp.

Codes Transformer Nameplate

Photo 18. A mounting stake and lighting transformer housing used for the series system airport runway detailed in CE Code Section 74.

Codes Mounting Stake

The definition for “Electric vehicle inlet” was deleted, and a new definition for plug-in hybrid vehicle was added to read: “Plug-in hybrid electric vehicle (PHEV) – A type of electric vehicle having an additional energy source for motive power.”

With these special terminology changes, Rules 86-300 and 86-306 have seen editorial changes to align with the revised definitions.

Rule 86-300 also has two new subrules to address circuit loading by referring code users to Section 8 and to permit the electric vehicle supply equipment to be connected on a branch circuit supplying other loads provided with control equipment that prevents simultaneous operation of the electric vehicle supply equipment with other circuit loads to prevent the calculated demand of the circuit from being exceeded.

The hazardous location requirements in Rules 86-308, 86-400, and 86-404 were replaced with a new Rule 86-404 that indicates electrical vehicle supply equipment and the supply connections located in a hazardous location must conform to the hazardous location requirements in the CE Code.

Published with the permission of EIEI http://iaeimagazine.org/magazine/2014/11/03/2015-ce-code-part-1-changes-3/.


Steve Douglas is an IAEI International Past President. He is also the senior technical codes specialist for QPS Evaluation Services. As the International Association of Electrical Inspectors representative on Part I and Part II of the Canadian Electrical Code, Steve is the vice chair of the CE Code Part I, chair of CE Code Part I Subcommittees for Section 2, and 12, and a member on Sections 40, 64, 68, 76 and Appendix D. In addition, Steve is the chair of the CSA Standards C22.2 No. 273 Cablebus, C22.6 No. 1, Electrical Inspection Code for Existing Residential Occupancies committee, the chair of the SPE-1000 Working Group, and a member on committees for the Objective Based Industrial Electrical Code, Safety Management Systems, Solar Photovoltaic Modules, Photovoltaic Cable, Fuel Cells, Wind Turbines, Distribution transformers, Outlet Boxes, and Wiring Fittings Hardware and Positioning Devices.


Monde en mouvement

  • Prev
L’arrivée de Corinne Galarneau s’inscrit dans la stratégie de croissance et de développement de ...
D'ici la fin de l'année, Hydro-Québec aura investi plus de 25 M$ CA en 2020 afin de ...
Sous la direction d’Éric Deschênes, directeur ABB Canada, la compagnie a amassé 15 450 $ lors du ...
EXFO Inc. a annoncé l’acquisition d’InOpticals Inc., un chef de file technologique en matière ...
Southwire a acquis Construction Electrical Products (CEP) de Livermore, en Californie. Au ...
Dans le dernier Electrical Worker, le président international Lonnie R. Stephenson a annoncé ...
Hydro-Québec affiche un bénéfice net de 1 605 M$ pour le premier semestre de 2020, en ...
Cet article d’Aperçus économiques porte sur les répercussions de la COVID-19 sur l’activité ...
La valeur totale des permis de bâtir a reculé de 3,0 % pour s'établir ...
L'investissement total en construction de bâtiments s'est accru de 12,0 % en juin pour se ...

Nouvelle représentante externe chez Agence Ricard 

Agence Ricard L’arrivée de Corinne Galarneau s’inscrit dans la stratégie de croissance et de développement de l’Agence Ricard dans la province du Québec ainsi que la région d’Ottawa. Corinne occupe dès maintenant le titre de représentante externe et couvrira principalement la rive-sud de Montréal ainsi qu’une bonne partie de l’est de l’ile. Elle soutient ainsi nos manufacturiers dans leur croissance sur le territoire québécois. 

Forte de plus de 12 années d’expérience en relations publiques et marketing, Corinne excelle en développement des affaires...


Lire Plus...


ABB participe encore cette année au Défi kayak Desgagnés

ABB Défi kayak DesgagnésSous la direction d’Éric Deschênes, directeur ABB Canada, la compagnie a amassé 15 450 $ lors du Défi kayak Desgagnés tenu au profit de Jeunes musiciens du monde. Cette somme s’ajoute au don de 20 000 $ qu’a effectué l’entreprise précédemment. Éric a précisé qu’ABB était impliquée avec Jeunes musiciens du monde depuis quelques années avec le défi Kayak Desgagnés.

Cette année, Éric a été nommé président d’honneur de la 6 édition de l’événement qui a eu lieu du 3 au 6 septembre. Le défi Kayak Desgagnés est une activité de levée de fonds importante qui consiste dans la descente du fleuve St-Laurent en kayak de mer entre Montréal et la ville de Québec.

Lire Plus...


Permis de bâtir, juillet 2020La valeur totale des permis de bâtir a reculé de 3,0 % pour s'établir à 7,8 milliards de dollars en juillet. Ce recul était entièrement attribuable aux baisses enregistrées en Colombie-Britannique (où la valeur a diminué de 34,2 % pour s'établir à 1,2 milliard de dollars), au Québec (où la valeur a diminué de 15,1 % pour se fixer à 1,5 milliard de dollars) et à Terre-Neuve-et-Labrador (où la valeur a diminué de 19,0 % pour s'établir à 54 millions de dollars).

La valeur des permis a augmenté dans toutes les autres provinces et tous les territoires, et la hausse est principalement attribuable à la délivrance d'un permis commercial de 474 millions de dollars à Ottawa pour la construction du projet Python de 2,7 millions de pieds carrés...

Lire plus...



  • Prev
Stephanie Medeiros dirige l’équipe Infrastructure de recharge de véhicules électriques d’ABB ...
Nous savons tous que l’industrie 4.0 est à nos portes et que nous sommes devant des changements ...
Située à L'Islet, sur la Rive-Sud à l'Est de Québec, Ouellet Canada conçoit, fabrique et distribue ...
Jacques Fiset est depuis plus de trois ans directeur des ventes commerciales chez Westburne Québec, ...
Ni de la génération des millénaires ni de celle des baby-boomers, Louis Beaulieu embrasse les ...
Il y a trois ans, l’Impact Center a  lancé le projet Narwhal afin de mener des recherches ...
Difficile de faire dévier Éric Deschênes de sa passion : comprendre pour trouver des ...
Jonathan Perlis est né et a grandi à Montréal, au Québec. Après des études à l’Université ...
Née et élevée dans l'ouest de l'Inde, la passion de Rupali pour les mathématiques et la science a ...
Je me souviens encore du 5 août 2014 comme si c'était hier. Cette date marque mon premier jour en ...

Tim KingSouthwire est fière d'annoncer que Tim King a accepté le rôle de président de Southwire Canada. Dans ce rôle, il dirigera la filiale canadienne de l'entreprise, située au siège social de Southwire Canada à Mississauga, en Ontario.

Kelly Hanson, qui occupait précédemment ce poste, déménagera avec sa famille à Atlanta, en Géorgie. « Tim est un penseur stratégique ayant fait ses preuves qui possède l'expérience et les compétences de direction nécessaires pour continuer à faire passer notre entreprise au niveau supérieur et je suis extrêmement enthousiaste à l'idée de travailler avec lui en tant que nouveau président de Southwire Canada...

Lire Plus...


Nouveau Produits

  • Prev
ANAMET peut fournir une grande variété de raccords pour correspondre à nos conduits Anaconda ...
ELECTRI-FLEX COMPANY annonce que les types de produits LA, ZHLA et CBLA sont désormais conformes à ...
Le couteau de poche pour électricien de Klein Tools est aussi précieux pour séparer les câbles et ...
Eaton a annoncé sa nouvelle famille Pow-R-Line Xpert de tableaux de distribution et de tableaux ...
FLIR a annoncé le nouveau kit de localisation et traceur de câbles avancé Extech CLT600. Conçu pour ...
Les nouveaux contacteurs CEI de type F Ex9C de NOARK Electric offrent une protection accrue et des ...
Luminis a annoncé l’arrivée de Bellevue, une famille de luminaires d’extérieurs. Bellevue est un ...
L'éclairage de sécurité à LED Lithonia Lighting® BarnGuard (BGR) présente les caractéristiques ...
La série ZNSC2 est la dernière génération d'unités de contrôle de détection de zone. Il est conçu ...
Le dôme de lumière de disque de LED est fait d'acier inoxydable de catégorie marine et fait la ...

LuminisLuminis a annoncé l’arrivée de Bellevue, une famille de luminaires d’extérieurs. Bellevue est un luminaire versatile pour l’éclairage d’espaces extérieurs multiple.

Une famille polyvalente de luminaires au design rectiligne unique et moderne, Bellevue a été conçu pour les projets nécessitant une combinaison d'éclairage directionnel, de contrôle de l'éblouissement dans les zones piétonnes à fort trafic et d'éclairage public.




Lire Plus...


AimLite ZNSC2La série ZNSC2 est la dernière génération d'unités de contrôle de détection de zone. Il est conçu pour surveiller les circuits électriques à différentes tensions (120 VCA, 277 VCA et 347 VCA). Le ZNSC2 déclenchera automatiquement le fonctionnement de l'éclairage de secours en utilisant un courant alternatif ou continu.

Dans une configuration traditionnelle, l'éclairage de secours ne s'allumerait qu'en cas de panne de courant généralisée (déclenchant un éclairage de secours partout). Avec la détection de zone, l'éclairage de secours s'allumera si une zone surveillée perd de l'alimentation (déclenchant l'éclairage de secours spécifique à cette zone).

Lire plus...


En période de transition, la santé mentale peut en souffrir. Les employeurs peuvent apporter leur soutien en proposant des modalités flexibles

Michelle BraniganMichelle Branigan

Au cours de toute année régulière, septembre marque une période de transition. Nous vivons des changements de routine au fur et à mesure que les enfants retournent à l’école, les jours raccourcissent et les routines de chacun changent de rythme à mesure que l’été se termine et que l’automne s’accélère.

Cette année, bien sûr, nous ressentons ces transitions plus vivement que jamais. La COVID19 a eu un impact sur la façon dont nous travaillons et vivons, et de nombreuses personnes souffrent de stress et d'anxiété accrus. 

Lire Plus... 


Swati Vora-PatelSwati Vora-Patel

Nous gardons une trace des résultats sportifs, des notes scolaires et des victoires et pertes dans les affaires, mais avons-nous des mesures cohérentes en place pour suivre nos impacts sociétaux et environnementaux ?

Nous savons déjà que notre industrie a fait d'énormes progrès dans la réduction de l'empreinte carbone dans notre environnement. Oui, cet impact est mesurable ; nous pouvons suivre la consommation d'énergie réduite que nos équipements et systèmes électriques fournissent. Notre score d'efficacité énergétique a un impact important.

Lire Plus...



À mesure que les entreprises augmentent en taille, les salaires augmentent généralement. C’est dans les entreprises de 2 000 à 4 999 employés où les ingénieurs gagnent les salaires médian les plus élevés à 86 181$.


Lire Plus...


Cuivre prix de la livre en US $

Le monde de l'électricité en ligne

Cette publication hebdomadaire est destinée à tous les acteurs de l'industrie électrique, incluant les professionnels de la construction, de l'entretien électrique ainsi que les ingénieurs électriques à travers le Canada. LME informe et renseigne sur les développements ayant un impact sur le design, la spécification et l'installation des équipements électriques. Proposant des nouvelles de l'industrie et des technologies récentes, LME deviendra votre lecture de référence de l'industrie électrique du Canada. LME est publiée tous les mardis.
Kerrwil Publications Great Place to Work. Certified December 2019 - December 2020

538 Elizabeth Street, Midland,Ontario, Canada L4R2A3 +1 705 527 7666
©2020 All rights reserved

Use of this Site constitutes acceptance of our Privacy Policy (effective 1.1.2016)
The material on this site may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with the prior written permission of Kerrwil