System Safety Engineering 2011
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System Safety Engineering 2011 System Safety Engineering 2011 Document Transcript

  • THINKING BEYOND THE OBVIOUSSystem Safety EngineeringMaster Class 5% dis for IN count C mem OSE bers24 - 25 November 2011Global Prospectus Training CentreUnit 5 Ferndale Mews, 15 Dover Street , Randburg , JHB SETA Accreditation No. 2502
  • MOTIVATIONIf we are able to better identify the conspiracy events that would lead to disasters/accidents, we will be in abetter position to prevent many accidents from occurring. On the other hand, perfect safety is rare becausealmost every activity has dangers. Accidents can, and do happen. The crucial question will be whetherthere was a failure of management to provide for safety. Fulfilling our legal and ethical obligations requiresthat safety risks be identified, quantified and managed accordingly. In terms of liability, all companies willhave to look very carefully at their Safety Management Systems.What is needed is a far more rigorous approach to safety, which:a. Provides logical arguments with supporting evidenceb. Has clearly defined objectives, strategies, assumptions and justificationsDesigns likely to mature within the next decade will involve even more critical use of complex systems,many of which will apply:• Digital techniques to achieve the complex functions envisaged• System integration (including inter-reactions and inter-dependability)• Redundancy and reconfiguration capabilitiesDemonstrating the accomplishment of safety requirements is likely to be a formidable task. The challengehowever, is whether System and Safety Engineers will be better prepared with the required safety approaches,tools, techniques and with the appropriate insights into when and how they should be applied! A revisedrelationship between management and safety is the most important avenue to explore. This relationshipbetween complexity and control is what lies at the heart of the problem of System Safety EngineeringManagement. It is of pragmatic, professional and academic importance. We need some way of measuringsafety and an ability to ensure that we arrive at the necessary safety parameters. It is implicit, therefore,that all reasonably foreseeable hazards have to be identified systematically (throughout the product life-cycle, not only during development) and the risk assessed before a judgement can be made upon theiracceptability. In order to do this we have to understand the issues that influence safety and the means bywhich they are identified and managed. Only then can we judge the acceptability of any threats associatedwith the initial and continued use of a particular product. OVERVIEW & BENEFITSThis two day intensive master class will focus on the critical aspects of System Safety Engineering andSystem Management Safety. Our expert facilitator and presenters will provide insight into the key deliveryareas of System Safety Engineering, development and maintenance of Safety Case; IEC functional safetystandards and hazard identification, analysis and risk reduction amongst other focus topics. This masterclass will entail relevant detailed case studies, practical troubleshooting and real life worked examples.Amongst others, you will have better:• Insight into critical elements of an effective system safety program• Detailed insight into safety risk management as applied to the “as designed”, “as-maintained” and “as-operated” baselines”• Understanding of the relevant standards and guidelines for safety management• Approaches to hazard identification and assessment techniques for safe system design.• Understanding of risk reduction strategies available for safety critical systems• Knowledge of explosion protected equipment and certification practices• Knowledge of Safety Management System building blocks WHO SHOULD ATTENDProfessionals involved in design, maintenance, operation and management of systems or equipmentwith potential safety implications in the following industry: - Construction, Aviation, Defence,Electrical Utilities, Manufacturing, Mining, Power and Transport. Including (but not limited to):• System Engineers and Safety Engineers • Industrial engineers responsible for system safety engineering • Manufacturing Engineers through all phases of the system life cycle • Management Engineers• Engineering Managers responsible for • Project Engineers safety engineering contracts and their • Consulting Engineers resource allocation.GLOBAL PROSPECTUS TRAINING CENTRE (PTY) LTD. Chief Executive Of cer - Dhevaraj PillayPietermaritzburg - Tel: +27 33 391 4229 Fax: +27 33 391 5722 Auditors - Russell Bedford SA (Jhb) Inc.Marketing - dev@globalprospectus.co.za Design - www.designmaster.co.za (071 018 8355) Legal - DA Morris & Associates
  • If you need insight into how to interface safety engineering with the design management and support aspects of a project, or require more information on system management safety activities, then you should attend this program! FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT: OLA ODEJAYI - PROGRAMME COORDINATOR +27 72 550 0562 • ola@gptrainingsa.com EXPERT FACILITATORDuane Kritzinger Independent Safety &(CEng, PrEng, MRAeS, MBA) Certification SpecialistDuane has been practicing in the fields or Aircraft Certification and System Safety Engineering since 1994. Hissafety skills lie in the ability to differentiate and integrate the military and civil aircraft safety approaches in anefficient manner to deliver value added output. In 2006 he published his first book. His certification skillset has alsobeen honed in the military and civil aviation domains, where he has not only assisted in the certification of products/parts/appliance, but also in the establishment of organisation process and structures to support certification activities.Expertise and capability• Initial Airworthiness: He specialises in Design Certification, Design Organisation Approvals, Safety Assessments, Safety/Risk Cases, and has acted as an Independent Safety Auditor/Advisor.• Continued Airworthiness: He has significant experience in Safety Management Systems (SMS) and Post-design Product Support Management.• Business Development: With an outstanding ability to combine technical and commercial expertise he enjoys the challenges of bringing a new product to market (i.e. Investment Appraisals, Business Case, Marketing, Product Strategy, Solution Architecture, Risk Management, IPR risks/opportunities, Bid Management, Change Management etc.) EXPERT PRESENTERSRoelof Viljoen Managing Member & Technical Specialist – Mining And Surface CertificationRoelof completed holds an MPhil in Engineering Management. He has been active in the field of hazardous locationtesting, certification, consultation, area classification, quality systems and inspections for more than fourteen years.He has worked in the South African and international industry, including projects for Europe, Australia, America,Russia and China. He is currently the high current manager at TUV Rheinland Australia, where he co-managesthe IECEx and ANZEx test and certification department. He is also the managing member of Mining and Surfacecertification (MASC), a South African certification body and test laboratory. Roelof is utilised as a lead auditor underthe ATEX, IECEx and ANZEx schemes, by TUV (Australia) and SIRA (UK). Over the last ten years, Roelof hasdeveloped numerous courses in South Africa and internationally.Lourens Du Plessis Principal Control Engineer – Sasol TechnologyLourens joined Sasol Technology in 2003 after completing a master degree in process control with the university ofPretoria. He is presently the principal control engineer at Sasol Technology. He leads the Control Engineering team,which is responsible for process automation systems and functional safety.Owen Tavener-Smith MD & Functional Safety Consultant – ExidaOwen has over twenty-seven years of professional experience. For the past twenty years he has been involved inconsulting, engineering design and management of safety related systems within the process industry. Currentlymanaging director of exida South Africa and exida partner, he provides training and consulting services based onthe IEC functional safety standards mainly within the sub-Saharan African and Middle East regions. FormerlyDivisional Manager of the Safety Management Systems group within Honeywell Southern Africa, he was responsiblefor the strategic direction and operations for the Sub-Saharan African region supplying safety related systems andsolutions. Owen also lectures the Functional Safety Engineering course at the University of Natal. GLOBAL PROSPECTUS TRAINING CENTRE (PTY) LTD. Chief Executive Of cer - Dhevaraj Pillay Pietermaritzburg - Tel: +27 33 391 4229 Fax: +27 33 391 5722 Auditors - Russell Bedford SA (Jhb) Inc. Marketing - dev@globalprospectus.co.za Design - www.designmaster.co.za (071 018 8355) Legal - DA Morris & Associates
  • COURSE AGENDA DAY 1General IntroductionIntroduction to System Safety & System Safety ParadigmsSession oneSafety Cases and System Safety Assessment - (Civil & Military Aviation Perspective)• Safety Cases and System Safety Assessments in Perspective• Understanding the Accident Sequence and how it effects Safety Criteria• System Level and the appropriate Safety Strategy• Integrating the two different (but complementary) approachesSession TwoOverview of the IEC Functional Safety Standards relating to the process industries• Describe the background to IEC 61511• Explain main concepts• Explain the safety lifecycle objectives• Overview of safety lifecycle activities— (Analysis, Realisation and Operation).Session ThreeApplication of Functional Safety in the replacement of emergency shutdowndevices - Sasol Technology Case StudySasol Technology’s approach to functional safety is based on IEC 6151. It was developed specifically for thereplacement of safety critical systems that is nearing the end of its useful life. This case study presentation willshare insights on the process employed, the lessons learned and current perspectives on the application of the latestfunctional safety specifications and policies within the existing facilities.Session FourDesigning Safety Instrumented Function to achieve SIL Targets• Define failure characteristics• Define failure modes• Where does the failure data come from?• Explaining basic maths and factors contributing to achieving safety performanceSession FiveExplosion protected equipment and certification practices• Certification requirements in South Africa (ARP 0108)- Practical implications & Best Approach• Certification Practices for Hazardous areas.• International Certification (e.g. IECEx / ATEX) and South African Certification Practices.• Latest developments in flameproof and Intrinsic safetyGeneral Discussion & Feedback NOT WHAT YOU’RE LOOKING FOR? Global Prospectus enables a platform for cutting edge, solution driven and innovative in-house training that is specially and specifically customised for your department, company or organisation at reasonable cost, at your venue and for your convenience! We provide strategic insight of absolute value … For your in-house training solution, please drop us an email, give us a call, or send us a faxGLOBAL PROSPECTUS TRAINING CENTRE (PTY) LTD. Chief Executive Of cer - Dhevaraj PillayPietermaritzburg - Tel: +27 33 391 4229 Fax: +27 33 391 5722 Auditors - Russell Bedford SA (Jhb) Inc.Marketing - dev@globalprospectus.co.za Design - www.designmaster.co.za (071 018 8355) Legal - DA Morris & Associates
  • COURSE AGENDA DAY 2Safety Management System (SMS)The SMS approach reflects the general trend in safety regulation to evolve towards a performance-based approach,in other words, specifying what a desired outcome should be and not prescribing in detail how to do it. What aSMS does is to provide a framework for an organisation to take responsibility of their own activities, rather than relypurely on compliance with ever more detailed, prescriptive safety regulations. This practical workshop will focuson the issues, challenges and process required to implement an effective Safety Management System (SMS). Whilefrequent reference maybe made to the aviation industry, the principles and approaches discussed are applicable toall industries.Session OneIntroduction to Safety Management System• What do we understand the term “safety”• Civil Aviation Accident rates and causes• The revised relationship between “Management” and “Safety”• Why do we need Safety management system?• Defining “Managing Safety”Session TwoSMS Regulatory Requirements• International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICOA) Requirements• Legal requirements under Health & Safety Act.Session ThreeWhat is System Management Safety?• System Management Safety in Perspective• Key Elements• SMS and Information Management• 8 SMS Building blocksSession FourSafety Culture• Culture of the organisation• Error and Behaviour Management• Establishing a Fair and Just CultureSession FiveRisk Management applied to System Management Safety• Defining risk• Risk Criteria typically used• Approaches to Risk Management• Accident sequences and control• Probability and Severity considerations• ALARP and Risk ownershipSession SixHazard Identification• Sources of hazards• Effective hazard assessment and reporting• Effective hazard analysis techniques• The Hazard RegisterSession SevenImplementing System Management Safety (SMS)• The SMS toolbox• The SMS Implementation Plan• Organisational Requirements• Management System Integration• Key Performance Indicators for an effective SMSCase Study - Relevant Case Study to reinforce learning.General Discussion & Feedback