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State of Georgia BASIC FIRE FIGHTER TRAINING COURSE. FORCIBLE ENTRY. FORCIBLE ENTRY TOOLS Cutting. Pick-head and Flat-head axe. Chain Saw. Circular Saw. FORCIBLE ENTRY TOOLS Prying. Halligan tool. Crow Bar. Pry Bar. FORCIBLE ENTRY TOOLS Pushing/Pulling. Pike pole. Hydraulic Spreader.

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State of Georgia BASIC FIRE FIGHTER TRAINING COURSE


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    1. State of GeorgiaBASIC FIRE FIGHTER TRAINING COURSE FORCIBLE ENTRY

    2. FORCIBLE ENTRY TOOLSCutting Pick-head and Flat-head axe Chain Saw Circular Saw Forcible Entry

    3. FORCIBLE ENTRY TOOLSPrying Halligan tool Crow Bar Pry Bar Forcible Entry

    4. FORCIBLE ENTRY TOOLSPushing/Pulling Pike pole Hydraulic Spreader Hydraulic Door Opener D-Handle Pike Pole K-Tool Forcible Entry

    5. FORCIBLE ENTRY TOOLSStriking Flat-head axe Sledge hammer Battering ram Forcible Entry

    6. TOOL MAINTENANCEWooden Handles • Clean • Sand as needed • Check for damage • head securely attached • Coat with boiled linseed oil • do NOT paint entire handle • color coding stripe is OK Forcible Entry

    7. TOOL MAINTENANCEFiberglass Handles • Clean • Sand as needed • A coat of clear finish can be applied • do NOT paint entire handle • color coding stripe is OK • Check for damage • Head securely attached Forcible Entry

    8. TOOL MAINTENANCECutting Edges • Clean • Check for damage • File as needed • no grinding • take off keen edge • replace cutting edge (if needed) Forcible Entry

    9. TOOL MAINTENANCEUnprotected Metal Surfaces • Clean • Check for damage • File off sharp edges/burrs • Remove rust • Apply thin coat of oil Forcible Entry

    10. TOOL MAINTENANCEPainted or Plated Tools • Clean • Check for damage • File off sharp edges/burrs • Repaint as needed Forcible Entry

    11. LOCK PARTS Dead Latch Stem Deadbolt Cylinder Shell Latch Key Plug Cylinder Forcible Entry

    12. DOOR LOCKSTypes Key-in-knob Deadbolt lock Forcible Entry

    13. DOOR LOCKS Mortise Lock Rim Lock Forcible Entry

    14. DOOR LOCKS Panic Hardware Sliding or Surface Bolt Forcible Entry

    15. DOOR LOCKSThrough-the-lock Entry Forcible Entry

    16. WOOD DOORS Slab Panel Ledge Forcible Entry

    17. METAL DOORS Metal Covered Tubular Metal Hollow Metal Forcible Entry

    18. DANGERS ASSOCIATED WITH FORCING ENTRYThrough Doors • Backdraft • Heat or flame just inside door opening • Injury from tool • Injury from broken glass Forcible Entry

    19. GENERAL PROCEDURES FOR FORCING DOORS • TRY BEFORE YOU PRY !!! • Size-up door and lock • Full protective equipment • Charged hose line • Stay low • Open from knob side • Maintain control of door • Block door open to prevent accidental closing Forcible Entry

    20. CLASSES OF DOORS BY OPERATION Sliding Overhead Folding Revolving Swinging Forcible Entry

    21. WINDOW COMPONENTS Sash Frame Glazing Locking mechanism Forcible Entry

    22. DANGERS ASSOCIATED WITH FORCING ENTRYThrough Windows • Backdraft • Heat or flame just inside window • Injury from broken glass • Injury from tool Forcible Entry

    23. GENERAL PROCEDURES FOR FORCING WINDOWS • Try before you pry • Size-up window • Full protective equipment • Hoseline • Prop open Forcible Entry

    24. GENERAL PROCEDURES FOR FORCING WINDOWSBreaking Glass • Full Protective Equipment • Use tool • Wind • Clean out opening Forcible Entry

    25. TYPES OF WINDOWS & LOCKSCheckrail Window Lock Forcible Entry

    26. TYPES OF WINDOWS & LOCKSCasement window Operating Device Lock Forcible Entry

    27. TYPES OF WINDOWS & LOCKSProjected window [ factory window ] Lock Forcible Entry

    28. TYPES OF WINDOWSAwning windows Forcible Entry

    29. WOOD FRAME WALL Forcible Entry

    30. METAL WALL Forcible Entry

    31. MASONRY WALL Brick or Stone Veneer Concrete Block Forcible Entry

    32. MASONRY WALL Poured Concrete Forcible Entry

    33. DANGERS ASSOCIATED WITH FORCING ENTRYThrough Walls • Building collapse • Fire spread through opening in wall • Backdraft • Heat or flame just other side of wall • Utilities in wall • Injury from tool Forcible Entry