For those states still adhering to the 2014 NEC® Code Changes, our 2014 guide is available through authorized Leviton distributors, online, via free download or on a free mobile app on both iTunes and Google Play.
The division works with building officials, technical committees, advisory boards, and the public to adopt, amend, and interpret the Oregon Electrical Specialty Code (OESC). This code applies to all nonexempt electrical installations and alterations.
Section 214.214 adopts the National Electrical Code as it existed on May 1, 2001, as the municipal electrical code in Texas. This law also allows a municipality to adopt amendments to the National Electrical Code. For the correct version of the code for your municipality, please contact your local government officials.
Section 1305.101 requires the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation to adopt a revised version of the National Electrical Code every three years as the electrical code for Texas. As of November 2020, the 2020 National Electrical Code has been adopted by Rule 73.100 of Title 16 of the Texas Administrative Code.
Rule 135.52 (i) requires all electrical material and equipment to be compliant with a section of the the 2002 edition of NFPA 70, the National Electric Code. See the text of the rule for additional details as it refers to other codes as well.
The 2017 DC Construction Codes consist of the 2015 International Code Council (ICC) family of model codes, the 2014 National Electrical Code, and 2013 ASHRAE 90.1, as amended by the District of Columbia Municipal Regulations (DCMR) Title 12, Sections A through M. The 2017 DC Construction Code takes effect on May 29, 2020. Applicability and provisions for the prior editions of the code, (for Permits issued, Applications Filed, Tenant Layouts and Permit Revisions) will be governed by the Transitory Provision stipulated in section 123. For your convenience, below you will find a link to the DC amendments followed by a links to the associated ICC model codes or other adopted model code.
Complimentary access to electronic copies of 7 of the 2013 District of Columbia Construction Codes, which integrate the 2012 ICC Codes and the corresponding subtitle of the 2013 DC Construction Codes Supplement, is provided below. PLEASE NOTE: The integrated codes are provided as a public reference tool, but they do not show amendments to the 2013 Construction Codes Supplement or revisions to the 2012 ICC Codes that were adopted after March 28, 2014. Title 12 DCMR and the ICC website should be used to confirm the official text of the 2013 District of Columbia Construction Codes.
We also provide contact information for various building code & standard agencies. Some of these permit free online access to building codes in non-printable or non-downloadable versions and all of the code agencies permit purchase of copies of the codes they maintain.
@Dean Read,I think we need to add detail here about theatre seating but from just the four words in your brief question we may be missing what's needed for your case.I note that the theater seating manufacturers are themselves good sources of basic standards and terms for theater seating measurements such as theBrown, Jenna, "10 Seating Terms To Know When Planning An Auditorium", Irwin Seating Company, 3251 Fruit Ridge NW, Grand Rapids, MI 49544 USA, Tel: 616-574-7400 or Toll Free: 1-866-GO IRWIN (464-7946) retrieved 2021/06/22 original source: -seating-terms-to-know-when-planning-an-auditoriumAmong these terms (regrettably she did not include dimensions, just definitions of terms, probably because they vary by building code jurisdiction) a few critical ones for moving in and out of the theatre or auditorium safely (we've edited the original text for clarity) might incude- Clear passage space: free walking area between the front of the chair to the portion of the back of the chair in front of it that most projects into the walking space.- Row length: total outside dimension of an entire row of seats - maximum possible walking distance from aisle to aisle- Row spacing - between rows - including to meet ADA requirementsand I would add:- Aisle widths and lengths- Location and number of exits- Slope of flooring, aisles, passageways- Stair riser heights (you can find those at InspectApedia)- Handrailing and guardrail heights (you can find those at InspectApedia)- Distances to emergency exits- Lighting and marking for emergency exits (you can find those at InspectApedia)- Fire codes on flammability of chairs, seating, carpets, etc. for public auditoriums and halls (See NFPA 260 & California 117 on the Smoldering Cigarette test and See California 133 on Chair Flame Testing)And of course there is still longer list of chair pitch, chair dimensions such as width etc. even details of the requirements for the security of floor mounting of seating.From all of this my suggestion is to identify your building code jurisdiction so that one might focus on the specific codes that you'd have to meet.
Below is a preview of Article 100. See the actual NEC text at NFPA.ORG for the complete code section. Once there, click on their link to free access to the 2017 NEC edition of NFPA 70.
This section consists of National Electric Code (NEC) Code Practice Questions which helps in learning the code easier. All the NEC Practice Tests are as per the NEC 2014 Code. Each test consists of 10 to 15 questions. This section is updated regularly hence requested to visit again for more practice tests. Please take free practice tests.
Inversion of a large-scale circuit model reveals a cortical hierarchy in the dynamic resting human brain. Wang P, Kong R, Kong X, Liegeois R, Orban C, Deco G, van den Heuvel M, Yeo BTT. Science Advances, 5:eaat7854, 2019 [free download] 2b1af7f3a8