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In Part 5, we said OSHA requires electrical installations to conform to the NEC plus five additional requirements. The NEC provides installation requirements, not usage requirements. That’s why OSHA adds these usage requirements. Those additional requirements are named below.
In Part 6, we looked at 1926.404(b)(1) which addressed ground fault protection. The other four requirements pertain to lighting and cords that people might use while doing electrical work:
You can automatically comply with OSHA’s additional requirements by (properly) using GFCI-protected contractor-grade lamps and cords.