2013 NATEF Task Area A-0 Required Supplemental Tasks 7-2013. A. Shop and Personal Safety B. Tools and Equipment C. Preparing Vehicle for Service D. Preparing Vehicle for Customer. All Tasks are P-1. Typical Rubric for NATEF Competencies
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Typical Rubric for NATEF Competencies
1 = Demonstrated Exposure and has observed the competency
2 = Applies the competency but only mastered a few essential attributes
3 = Capable of the competency but needs further practice
4 = Performs the competency satisfactorily [Proficient]
5 = Mastered the competency [Exemplary]
Identify general shop safety rules and procedures.
Utilize safe procedures for handling of tools and equipment.
Identify and use proper placement of floor jacks and jack stands.
Identify and use proper procedures for safe lift operation.
Utilize proper ventilation procedures for working within the lab/shop area.
Identify marked safety areas.
Identify the location and the types of fire extinguishers and other fire safety equipment; demonstrate knowledge of the procedures for using fire extinguishers and other fire safety equipment.
Identify the location and use of eye wash stations.
Identify the location of the posted evacuation routes.
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Comply with the required use of safety glasses, ear protection, gloves, and shoes during lab/shop activities.
ANSI Z87.1 Tests
The current edition of the standard is Z87.1-2003. Lenses in all protectors must at a minimum meet a basic impact requirement: the 1 inch drop ball test. Models can achieve “high” impact levels indicating elevated performance. The following “high” impact tests apply to lenses, as well as to the frames or product housing:• A lens retention test is conducted via a “high mass” impact. A pointed 500 gm (1.1 lb) projectile is dropped 50 inches onto the complete protector mounted on a headform. No pieces can break free from the inside of the protector, the lens cannot fracture, and the lens must remain in the frame or product housing. This test is a good measure of the product’s strength, simulating a blow such as from a tool that slips from the work surface or when the lens collides with stationary objects.• A high velocity test is conducted, at 20 specified impact points, where the projectile is a ¼ inch steel ball traveling at specific speeds depending upon the type of protector. For spectacles, the velocity is 150 ft/sec or 102 mph. The pass/fail criteria are the same as for the high mass test, plus no contact with the eye of the headform is permitted through deflection of the lens. This is meant to simulate particles that would be encountered in grinding, chipping, machining or other such operations. In the United States, compliance with the standard is self-certified, based on test results generated by the manufacturer as part of its initial design and ongoing Quality Control procedures. No independent certification is required. Products meeting the basic impact standard shall be marked “Z87” on all major components. Those products which pass the “high” impact tests listed above can carry a “Z87+” marking on the lens(es).
Identify and wear appropriate clothing for lab/shop activities.
Secure hair and jewelry for lab/shop activities.
Demonstrate awareness of the safety aspects of supplemental restraint systems (SRS), electronic brake control systems , and hybrid vehicle high voltage circuits.
Demonstrate awareness of the safety aspects of high voltage circuits (such as high intensity discharge (HID) lamps, ignition systems, injection systems, etc.).
Like an atomizer bottle spray, the fine mist generated by each solenoid-controlled injector's tiny outlet holes creates a well-atomized air/fuel mixture. Injectors spray fuel into the cylinders at pressures of up to 2,150 psi, about 35 times more intense than port fuel injection. (Courtesy of Bosch.)
Locate and demonstrate knowledge of material safety data sheets (MSDS).
Identify tools and their usage in automotive applications.
Identify standard and metric designation.
Demonstrate safe handling and use of appropriate tools.
Demonstrate proper cleaning, storage, and maintenance of tools and equipment.
Demonstrate proper use of precision measuring tools (i.e. micrometer, dial-indicator, dial-caliper).
Identify information needed and the service requested on a repair order.
Identify purpose and demonstrate proper use of fender covers, mats.
Demonstrate use of the three C’s (Concern, Cause, and Correction).
Verify the Customer Concern
Determine the Cause
Make the Correction
Review vehicle service history.
Complete work order to include customer information, vehicle identifying information, customer concern, related service history, cause, and correction.
Ensure vehicle is prepared to return to customer per school/company policy (floor mats, steering wheel cover, etc.).