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LG LD-14AT2 Dishwasher, size: 2.5 MB
User reviews and opinions
|The_Game||1:49am on Sunday, October 17th, 2010|
|LG TV LG 47 inch very smart looking so simple to set up and the HD picture is A+ would reccomend this to all my friends Great product for the money After looking for some time for LCD TV I was going to purchase the LG 42" version is the same model range but decided to b...|
|intokabile||5:07pm on Saturday, September 11th, 2010|
|I bought this on Cyber Monday so I got it for $380... It works fine now that they completely replaced the backlight. TV worked great for about two months. Only complaint is that the speakers are on the bottom, and this is less than ideal. Great picture quality with lots of depth and a high contrast ratio. Plus.|
|mrfrisky330||3:33pm on Sunday, August 22nd, 2010|
|Annoying buzzing sound I got this TV for 3 days so far and I noticed that there is a loud buzzing sound coming from the display. so so Sound is not very good, have to crank it up alot to hear. The remote is a bit funky and there is a small area where remote will operate TV.|
|henk||12:58am on Saturday, August 14th, 2010|
|Great price, great picture and sound. Easy setup. [...] The stand could be a little more sturdy. My wife and I are very pleased with our purchase. very good out the box! All the connections options I could ever need","Best looking TV out there","Energy Efficient","Good Remote Control". I use this for my bedroom It is all I could ask for at a great price Great Picture Quality","Great Sound Quality".|
|jgallanis||9:51am on Tuesday, August 10th, 2010|
|Very happy Very impressed with the TV. Great picture and decent sound compare with some other models. Good quality and arrived within days. Awesomeness Great tv - arrived within two days of ordering. And despite the delivery guy not being the most pleasant of fellows.|
|mrl||11:49pm on Friday, July 2nd, 2010|
|Our 4-year old 32 Great Picture Quality","Great Sound Quality","Outstanding picture clarity/resolution","Reduced Glare".|
|treborcutie||9:51am on Friday, April 23rd, 2010|
|U GUYS GOT IT BUY THIS TV, IS A GREAT VALUE, AND THE PRICE IS AWESOME, ME AND MY WIFE WE LOVE THIS TV THE SOUND IS AS BEEN AT THE MOVIE THEATERS. After much online and in store reviewing, I purchased this tv as a gift for my mother. She loved it! It looked perfect in her new living room. This Tv shows an excellent picture, sounds good and looks sharp. And was a great value. What more could I ask for??|
|crishog||6:40pm on Wednesday, March 31st, 2010|
|This LCD has excellent picture quality and very good sound (2-way speakers while most competitors use 1-way units). I bought this tv to replace the one in our bedroom (of course i did not want to buy the kids a new one so they could x-box it away!|
|bdt-rob||4:48am on Monday, March 22nd, 2010|
|Nice picture and I am impressed with the sound quality. I bought it as a secondary bedroom TV but is actually better than my main TV.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
A publication of the Electrical Safety Office
The dish on dishwashers Renewable energy technologies and safety Audit update New system recommended for electrical equipment safety
Christmas lighting safety hints
Christmas is fast approaching and your customers may be in the process of preparing to decorate their home or garden with festive lights.
Some handy hints to advise your customers when they are decorating their homes and gardens: When buying new decorative lighting kits, look for an approval number (e.g. Qxxxxx; Vxxxxx; Nxxxxx; NSWxxxxx; Sxxxxx) or the regulatory compliance mark logo, which indicates compliance with Australian standards. These are normally found on the decorative lighting and may also be printed on the packaging.
Regulatory compliance mark logo
Some safe methods for using old or new decorative lighting are: If power points are not protected by a built-in safety switch, either have a licensed electrical contractor install one, or connect decorative lighting through a portable safety switch. Be aware that using multiple high-powered lamps may overload your electric circuits. When using multiple sets of decorative lighting or high-powered lights (such as para-floods, flood lights or spotlights), plug them into a power board fitted with overload protection. The use of double adaptors or piggy back plugs is not recommended. Use only factory-made extension leads or those made by a licensed electrician. Before use, check decorative lighting and all leads for damage, and only use if undamaged. Always fully unwind extension leads to avoid overheating. All outdoor electrical connections must be weatherproof. You can buy weatherproofing accessories that do the job. For more information on safety hints download the Decorative lighting safety hints brochure on the department website at www.deir.qld.gov.au/ pdf/eso/decorative-brochure.pdf.
Use extra-low-voltage (12V or 24V) decorative lights, especially outdoors, on fences, metal work, roofs or downpipes. These should be supplied with an approved power supply unit (transformer). Do not alter or modify any lighting equipment. Lights used outdoors should be specifically designed for this purpose. Ensure all lights, extension leads and power boards are suitable for the intended use.
What is the Electrical Licensing Committee?
Have you ever wondered what the Electrical Licensing Committee does? Did you even know it existed?
One reason you should know about the committee is that it oversees the operation of Queenslands electrical licensing system, and that means your licence. Formally known as the Electrical Contractors Board, the electrical licensing committee was constituted in 2002 by the Electrical Safety Act, the role of the Electrical Licensing Committee involves: giving advice and making recommendations to the Electrical Safety Board about licences and training disciplining electrical licence holders, and previous electrical contractor licence holders reviewing decisions of the chief executive about electrical licences. The Committee is also involved in: recommending training modules and courses to qualify people for licences making recommendations about the safety of electrical work and the standards for qualifications required for an electrical licence receiving and investigating complaints about electrical work taking action to ensure holders of electrical licences perform work or conduct their business or undertaking to appropriate standards. This can include cancelling or suspending licences or taking other disciplinary action. The committee comprises: the Commissioner for Electrical Safety (chairperson) an employer representative a worker representative a community representative a technical expert.
During the 200607 year the Committee met nine times and held 13 disciplinary hearings, involving seven electrical workers and six electrical contractors, as a result of non-compliant electrical work. Disciplinary action was implemented in 11 of these cases. It also considered 23 applications for review of electrical licensing decisions where the chief executive considered the application did not meet the eligibility criteria and the applications were refused. The Committee confirmed all original decisions of the chief executive. The Committee also provided advice to the Electrical Safety Board on licensing eligibility and competency requirements.
The dish on dishwashers
The Electrical Safety Office (ESO) has been busy recently investigating incidents involving dishwashers.
In December 2007, Electrolux Home Products Pty Ltd made a voluntary public recall of: two Electrolux models EX401ISB and ESL6163 two Electrolux Dishlex models DX303SK and DX303WK six Westinghouse models SB908WK, SB908SK, SB916WK, SB916SK, SB926WK and SB926SK. The serial number range is 70700000 72400000. The dishwashers were sold after 1 April 2007. The company has claimed a wire connector within the appliance may overheat and cause a fire or melt plastic components within the control panel. There is also a risk that the fire could spread outside the appliance. The company advises that all dishwashers affected by this recall should not be operated until they have been checked. Recall notices were published in major city newspapers in December 2007 and again in February 2008. The ESO is monitoring the progress of the recall in Queensland and working with the company to ensure all reasonable actions are taken to prevent the supply and use of the recalled equipment. Owners of the recalled equipment have been told to contact Electrolux Home Products on 218. Electrolux have said they will make arrangements for a service technician to call and check each appliance free of charge. Check out other recalls on the website at www.deir.qld.gov.au/electricalsafety/recalls/index.htm.
Electrical Safety Infoline 662
Renewable energy technologies and safety
The desire to reduce societys carbon footprint has put the spotlight firmly on renewable energy technologies such as solar panels and wind turbines.
Renewable energy technology like photovoltaic solar panels, wind turbines, motor generator sets and associated batteries can operate as stand alone power sources typically for individual remote area supply. They can also be connected to the supply grid (via electrical inverter technology) to enable the sale back to the energy distributor when excess electricity is generated by the renewable energy system. The uptake and promotion of renewable technology has prompted the Electrical Safety Office (ESO) to investigate possible electrical safety issues. Several electrical safety risks have been identified including the risk of fire caused by arcing of the solar panels and related electrical equipment; the risk of electric shock from contact with live solar panels and other equipment; and the risk of electric shock to line workers if power is fed back into the supply grid. Other potential safety issues are summarised below: Live work issues photovoltaic solar panel arrays currently cannot be switched off, if the sun is on them they generate electricity. Suitable methods to ensure isolation of parts need to be implemented to ensure live work does not need to be performed. Protection of electricity distribution workers safety issues relating to the feeding back of electricity from a renewable installation into a de-energised supply grid and the possible risks for electrical workers working on the network in this instance need to be investigated. Fire hazards the particular fire risks presented by photovoltaic solar panel arrays and related electrical equipment need to be further researched and controls developed accordingly. Installer qualifications and competence correct knowledge and competency of installers of such equipment must be ensured to enable safety standards to be met. Currently the Clean Energy Council (formerly the Business Council for Sustainable Energy) accredit installers and these accredited installers must be used if the Federal Government rebate is claimed. However if the rebate is not being claimed there is no regulatory control except for electrical licensing requirements for the relevant electrical work. Remote area work much of the renewable energy technology will be installed in remote areas where qualified electrical workers may not be readily available and as such the possibility of unlicensed work (and possible unsafe work) may occur. Operating voltages photovoltaic solar panel arrays are being manufactured that operate at voltages above extra low voltage. Voltages in excess of 400Vdc and possibly up to 1000Vdc may emerge in the near future, potentially increasing the severity and likelihood of electrical shock or injury. The ESO is working on a number of initiatives with industry and government partners to minimise the electrical safety risk and will keep readers informed.
Department of Employment and Industrial Relations www.deir.qld.gov.au/electricalsafety
Electrical worker moonlighting as contractor fined
An electrical worker has been fined $4,000 in the Gatton Industrial Magistrates Court for moonlighting as an electrical contractor. The worker pleaded guilty to having contracted for electrical work at various places, including Woodbine, Junction View and Tenthill. Although the worker was a qualified and licensed electrical worker, his contractor licence, had lapsed in late 2004. The worker had continued trading as a contractor, contracting work for domestic and residential clients through late 2005, 2006 and 2007. Some of the work was minor, but one customer was invoiced for work in excess of $20,000. The Electrical Safety Regulation 2002 requires contractors to hold $5,000,000 of public liability insurance as a means of consumer protection. Where work is performed by an unlicensed electrical contractor, even one with an electrical work licence, insurance protection for the consumer is uncertain. The Industrial Magistrate, in accepting the electrical workers early plea of guilty and that the worker had been under family and financial stress, nevertheless pointed out that in committing this type of offence the licensing system is ignored, with consumers, and others, being potentially placed in jeopardy. The worker had no prior convictions and has since made application for his electrical contractors licence. The worker was also required to pay $1,500 in investigation costs and $68.50 Court costs. No conviction was recorded.
Electrical incidents and fatalities
Statisitics and trend information on electrical incidents and fatalities over the past ten years was presented by the Electrical Safety Offices Dan Murphy at the Electrical and Communications Association (ECA) Annual Conference in August 2008. Key points highlighted in the presentation included: Electrical fatalities have declined significantly from 199899 to 200708 there were 59 electrical fatalities (average of 5.9 per year). Between 198889 and 199798 there were 126 fatalities (average of 12.6 per year). The main categories of electrical equipment involved in fatalities were fixed wiring 31 per cent, powerlines 29 per cent and portable appliances 25 per cent. These three categories represent 85 per cent of electrical fatalities in Queensland over the past ten years. For the fatalities associated with fixed wiring during the past ten years, the major contributing factor was unsafe electrical work practices by electrical workers, e.g. working live or failing to test. Of the 17 fatalities involving powerlines during the past ten years, two involved unsafe electrical work practices and approximately 60 per cent involved unsafe non-electrical work. In the past ten years, electrical safety on farms has attracted considerable attention, primarily due to the high number of fatalities and serious injuries involving farming equipment and overhead powerlines. During the past two years there have been five fatalities involving powerlines. Queensland has the most comprehensive legislative requirements for the installation and retrofitting of safety switches of any Australian jurisdiction and now has the highest penetration of safety switches in domestic premises of any Australian jurisdiction at more than 63 per cent of homes. Safety switches can and do save lives. In the last ten years safety switches would have prevented 33 fatalities (56 per cent). All electrical fatalities are a tragedy and are preventable. To stay electrically safe everyone, including electrical workers must meet the requirements and follow the practical requirements set out in Queenslands electrical safety laws.
Skills maintenance for electrical work licence renewal
A high proportion of licensed electrical workers are due to renew their licence in 2009.
When you renew your licence dont forget you must have completed skills maintenance within the previous two years. You can complete your skills maintenance through a registered training organisation (RTO) which has a skills maintenance course approved by the Electrical Safety Board (approved courses and RTOs are listed below). Alternatively, you can access the online skills maintenance course and assessment on the ESO website at www.deir.qld.gov.au/electricalsafety. Both the online skills maintenance courses and assessments and those provided by approved RTOs have been updated to align with both regulatory changes and the recent revision of the Wiring Rules, AS/NZS 3000:2007. There are three parts to skills maintenance.
Part ALegislation Knowledge of electrical safety legislation as it applies to electrical workers. Ability to apply risk management principles to electrical work. Ability to carry out safety checks and tests in accordance with legislative requirements.
Part BBasic risk management Part CTesting
You must have completed all three parts in order to renew your licence. If skills maintenance is completed through an RTO, the statement issued by the RTO needs to be submitted with your licence renewal application. If you use the online assessment, your results are recorded automatically on the licensing database and no copy is needed for your licence renewal application.
Approved Skills Maintenance licence renewal courses and RTOs
Approved RTO Competency Training Pty Ltd Electrical and Communications Association Electro Group Training Gold Coast Institute of TAFE Power Supply Services and Training Queensland Electrical Training Skills Tech Australia The Bremer Institute of TAFE Tropical North Queensland TAFE Skills maintenance course title Electrical Licence Renewal Skills maintenance training for renewal of electrical workers licence Skills maintenance program Licence renewal course Electrical worker competency refresher Skills maintenance in legislation, risk management and testing Licence renewal course Licence renewal course Licence renewal course Phone number (07) (07) (07) (07) (08) (07) 447 (07) (07) 4042 2447
Dont work live
An electrical worker learned the hard way that working live when not necessary is a bad idea.
A disciplinary hearing before the Electrical Licensing Committee was told the man was working on a live switchboard when he lost his grip on a screwdriver which then fell into the switchboard causing an arc. He sustained flash burns to his facial area and was admitted to hospital with first degree burns. The Licensing Committee took into account the injuries sustained and the retraining undertaken by the worker since the incident and reprimanded him, reminded him of his responsibilities as an electrical worker regarding safe work practices, and fined him $150.
200809 audit campaign
The Electrical Safety Offices 200809 audit compliance campaign is well underway. This year the office is implementing 20 audit projects which support the Electrical Safety Plan for Queensland.
Findings from the 200708 compliance campaign have been collated and detailed results are available on the departments internet site. Spotlight on employers (non-electrical contractors) who employ electrical workers This audit project targeted employers, other than electrical contractors, who employ electrical workers, including electrical apprentices. Typical employers were those associated with production workplaces, hospital or hotel and resort industries. Areas requiring improvement included: understanding and implementing live work provisions employees awareness of a safe system of work for live work certificate of test awareness obligation awareness use of safe systems for working around live electrical parts employees awareness of a safe system for working around electrical parts availability of records and suitability of safety equipment and testing instruments availability of a system for testing electrical equipment understanding of electrical installation testing understanding requirements to ensure electrical installation complies with the wiring rules availability and distribution of relevant information e.g. legislation, codes of practice, safety alerts, wiring rules. Spotlight on the rural industry audit project This project involved visiting a selection of rural properties across the State. The audit focused on two areas, risk management practices associated with working near overhead powerlines and awareness and implementation of the recent introduction Code of Practice Electrical Equipment Rural Industry. Areas requiring improvement included: addressing risks with overhead lines Rural Code of Practice awareness obligation holders to conduct visual inspection of fixed electrical equipment electrical safety obligation awareness procedures to ensure action is taken with defective electrical equipment electrical equipment being fit for use obligation holder to conduct visual inspection of handheld electrical equipment procedures in place when unsafe equipment suspected addressing stated electrical risk factors.
Electrolux, Electrolux Dishlex and Westinghouse dishwashers, Electrolux models EX401ISB and ESL6163, Electrolux Dishlex models DX303SK and DX303WK, and Westinghouse models SB908WK, SB908SK, SB916WK, SB916SK, SB926WK and SB926SK, 4 December 2007 LG electric dishwasher, LD-12AS1, LD-12AW2, LD-14AW1, LD-14AW2, LD-14AT1, LD-14AT2 (AT2 models are similar to AW2 models but with a different colour), LD-AW2, LD-14AT2, LD-4050W, LD-4050W, 6 September 2005 and16 June 2008 Home Collection fan heater, Model No. NSB-200J, 9 July 2008 Tadiran high wall air conditioning unit, Model TGL-35H, 20 February 2007 Mezzo and Maison sandwich makers, model FS-8009. batch number on the base of the sandwich maker displays 08/07 and 12/07, 1 May 2008 LG Microwave Oven, model numbers MS2346VR and MS2347GR, serial numbers starting 708 to 802, 18 July 2007
More detailed information is available on these recalls and other items on the departments website.
New system recommended for electrical equipment safety
A new Electrical Equipment Safety System aimed at eliminating shock, injury and property damage resulting from the sale, supply and use of unsafe electrical equipment has been recommended by the Electrical Regulatory Authorities Council.
Electrical Regulatory Authorities Council (ERAC) has proposed that the new system be underpinned by nationally consistent performance-based legislation in each jurisdiction and comprehensive scheme rules. It contains a mixture of pre-market registration and postmarket enforcement. The recommended approach to the equipment safety regime followed an extensive review by ERAC across Australia into current practices which have not kept pace with the changing profile of the equipment industry or with the rapid explosion of technology. The current system was designed to accommodate a marketplace where most electrical equipment was manufactured and/or supplied in Australia. Most electrical equipment is now imported from overseas, particularly Asia, while the emergence of internet retail sources such as eBay have also challenged the effectiveness of the system. The review recommended that under the proposed system, equipment will be classified in three levels based on risk assessment, (level 1 low risk, level 2 medium risk and level 3 high risk), with regular reviews of the need to reclassify equipment into a more appropriate risk level based on market experience. The recommended system would require certain steps be taken prior to equipment being placed on the market. The first step would require that all suppliers of (level 1, 2 and 3) equipment be registered on a national database. The second, would require all equipment classified as level 2 (medium risk) and level 3 (high risk) be registered on a national database. Prior to submitting a Suppliers Declaration of Conformance to register equipment on the Registration Database, Responsible Suppliers need to hold or have access to specific Evidence of Conformance depending on the risk category of the equipment. Registration results in the issue of unique suppliers numbers and separate numbers for each item of equipment. These numbers are to appear as part of the Certification Trade Mark that is to be placed on the equipment. ERAC says that post-market enforcement is to be consistent and highly harmonised across jurisdictions. Surveillance and enforcement is to remain the prime responsibility of State and Territory regulatory authorities with a level of national coordination using a national database. Surveillance is to be substantially enhanced. The ERAC National Surveillance Plan will include check testing and be strengthened to include audits of Certificates of Conformance, Declarations, and underpinning documentation. Nationally consistent penalties will be introduced for cases where unsafe, unregistered or incorrectly registered equipment is found in the marketplace. Any jurisdiction will be able to act on behalf of all jurisdictions with respect to recalls, bans and the imposition of penalties. Implementing the new system ERAC has formed an Equipment Review Implementation Committee with membership including Victoria, South Australia, Western Australia, New Zealand and Queensland. The Committee has said work is currently underway on a national Regulatory Impact Statement (RIS), scheme rules and a national database. It is expected that the RIS will be released for consultation with industry later this year. The RIS will model four options for different levels of implementation. The scheme rules will be the governing document for the administration of the electrical equipment safety system. It is hoped that all regulatory authorities and certifying bodies are able to agree to abide by these nationally consistent scheme rules for electrical equipment approval and registration. This document will be going to ERACs Equipment Working Group for comment this year. Victoria is also at present working on the implementation of a new database which may become the National Electrical Equipment Registration Database, providing improved surveillance for regulatory authorities.
Changes to the Electrical Safety Regulation 2002 from 1 July 2008
A number of changes aimed at improving electrical safety were made recently to the Electrical Safety Regulation 2002 (the Regulation) and came into effect on 1 July 2008. The amendments included licensing, performance of live work, approval of electrical equipment and testing of electrical installations. The details of the changes are outlined below.
for a consumers installation. In this case the isolation point may not be reasonably accessible from the area where the electrical work is carried out.
out a visual inspection before reconnection. If the visual inspection shows that the installation has no serious defects, there is no requirement to test. However, if someone has performed electrical work on the installation then it must be tested to ensure the installation is safe to connect to the source.
Eligibility requirements for electrical licences (ss.34-38)
This applies to the licensing requirements for electrical mechanics, electrical lines persons, electrical fitters, electrical jointers and restricted electrical workers. Following recent national agreement, there have been changes to immigration arrangements to allow skilled migrants to apply to be assessed offshore rather than waiting until they arrive in Australia. The assessing authority must be approved under the Commonwealth migration regulations and they are required to issue a certificate stating that the applicants skills are suitable for the appropriate electrical licence. This does not mean the applicant automatically is granted a licence, as the certificate only meets part of the requirements for obtaining the relevant electrical work licence.
New on-the-spot fines
New on-the-spot fines have been introduced to help electrical safety inspectors to ensure that electrical workers and contractors are operating safely. On-the-spot fines can now be given for: failure by an electrical worker to comply with any conditions and restrictions on their licence when they perform or supervise electrical work (Act s.57) failure by an electrical contractor to comply with any conditions and restrictions on their licence when they perform electrical work (Act s.57) failure to test to ensure an electrical installation is safe before connecting to a source of electricity where electrical work has been performed (Regulation s.155) failure to perform visual inspection of part of an electrical installation to ensure there are no serious defects (Regulation s.155). Some minor amendments were also made on prescribed workplaces and fees as detailed below.
Qualified technical person for an electrical contractors licence (s.7)
This is an important change affecting all contractor licences. A contractors licence must nominate a qualified technical person (QTP) for that licence the person nominated as QTP must themselves have an appropriate, current electrical workers licence. Last year changes to the Electrical Safety Act 2002 were introduced which increased the range of disciplinary actions that could be taken against a worker or contractor who breaks electrical safety laws about the way electrical work is performed. One of the things that can happen if you are found to have done the wrong thing is that your licence can be suspended or cancelled, or you can be disqualified from being the QTP for a contractors licence. If this happens, the contractor has to nominate a new QTP to retain the contractors licence otherwise that contractors licence is no longer valid.
Electrical equipment approvals (s.97)
The electrical equipment approvals process has been made easier through recognising alternative standards. Previously, electrical equipment had to comply with the standards listed in Schedule 3 of the Regulation. This Schedule has now been comprehensively updated to reflect current and alternative standards for electrical equipment approvals. Also a process has been implemented to allow discretionary approval of alternative standards (for example, international standards) which are equivalent, or superior, to recognised Australian standards. The use of an alternative standard (i.e. one not listed ion Schedule 3) for electrical equipment approval is at the discretion of the ESO.
Update of Schedule 6A Prescribed workplaces
The Schedule has been updated to reflect the current 2006 edition of the Australian New Zealand Standard Industry Classification (ANZSIC).
Requirements for performance of live work (s.12)
Live work can be very dangerous, and Section 12 of the Regulation outlines all the requirements that must be followed if live work is to be performed. One of the requirements has been that, when doing electrical work, you must clearly identify the isolation point of the electricity supply for the electrical equipment you are working on. This isolation point must be able to be reached quickly without having to climb over or shift obstructions. An exemption to this requirement has been introduced for two special circumstances. One is electric line work. The other exemption is where electrical work is being carried out on the supply side of the main switch on the main switchboard
Testing disconnection and reconnection of low voltage electrical installation (s.155)
This amendment applies in situations where electricity is disconnected to enable people to work in an exclusion zone, and later reconnected. An example is disconnecting the power to a domestic residence to allow a painter to replace guttering around the house the painter would enter the exclusion zone created where the main supply wires come from the street pole and be at risk of touching the live wires. The amendment makes it clear that, if no electrical work was performed while the supply was disconnected, you must carry
Update of Schedule 7 Fees
The Schedule has been updated to reflect the Queensland Governments approved Consumer Price Increase figures. The full details of the amendments (Electrical Safety and another Regulation Amendment Regulation No.1 2008), are available on the Office of the Queensland Parliamentary Council website at www.legislation.qld.gov.au/LEGISLTN/ SLS/2008/08SL154.pdf.
We welcome your feedback on Electrical Safety Outlook. Contact us at email@example.com Electrical safety information 662 www.deir.qld.gov.au
Disclaimer The information provided in this publication is distributed by the Queensland Government as an information source only. The information is provided solely on the basis that readers will be responsible for making their own assessment of the matters discussed herein and are advised to verify all relevant representations, statements and information. State of Queensland (Department of Employment and Industrial Relations) October 2008.
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