Today’s network infrastructures are the backbone on which the majority of all technology systems within an organization rely. This includes everything from data centers to building systems. A small issue with a network infrastructure could have a significant impact on business continuity. Due to the critical nature of organizations’ infrastructures, it is important for structured cabling professionals to understand not just warranties and guarantees, but also who is backing them up.
On a typical cabling installation project, there may be multiple vendors involved behind the scenes, including subcontractors, suppliers and manufacturers. When a network infrastructure technology project goes awry, who is left holding the ball? You may assume that the original service provider hired to do the job assumes the risk for the entire project, but that is not always the case. A little-known trend in the structured cabling industry is for cabling service providers to pass risk onto suppliers and manufacturers. The service provider may offer a guarantee for installation and project work, but may not assume risk when it comes to a manufacturer’s products. Instead, service providers often extend manufacturer warranties to end users on behalf of the manufacturer, but do not service the warranty directly.
Is there any hazard or identify the risk?
The repetitive nature of the tasks, coupled with some fairly primitive working conditions, mean that neck, shoulder and back pain is not uncommon among telecommunications technicians. A survey of technicians conducted by Health and Safety Consultant in 2011, endeavored to identify the key areas of body discomfort. The survey results showed that during the processing of data cable termination, a staggering 75% of respondents suffered from neck pain, 67% from shoulder pain and 63% from lower back pain.
As per our survey on net we found how to reduce the risks of musculoskeletal disorder (MSD) from manual tasks undertaken at work. The code calls for control over risk of musculoskeletal disorder (MSD) through elimination or reduction in the number of repetitive actions, awkward postures, sustained postures and movements required over time to perform a manual task, as well as to reduce the amount of time that a user needs to spend carrying out manual tasks associated with an item being designed, supplied or manufactured.
According to the code, as the pace of work increases, postures or movements become more repetitive, which means the same muscles are being used continuously. The speed of movement can also increase the risk of injury. Posture affects the muscular effort needed to perform a task and how quickly muscles fatigue. Posture and movement are particularly important when forceful and/or repetitive tasks are performed or postures are held for prolonged periods. Repetitive awkward postures are those positions where the whole body, or parts thereof, is not in a normal or neutral position. As a joint moves further away from its normal position, more muscular effort is needed to achieve the same force and where these postures are assumed repetitively, the risk of musculoskeletal disorder (MSD) increases.
Sustained awkward postures are those awkward positions where the whole body or parts of the body (that are not in their normal position) are held for more than 30 seconds at a time. Repeated or sustained movement occurs when the task involves performing the same actions over and over.
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