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QA/QC Piping Inspector


Piping systems are like arteries and veins. They carry the lifeblood of modern civilization. In a modern city they transport water from the sources of water supply to the points of distribution; convey waste from residential and commercial buildings and other civic facilities to the treatment facility or the point of discharge. Similarly, pipelines carry crude oil from oil wells to tank farms for storage or to refineries for processing. The natural gas transportation and distribution lines convey natural gas from the source and storage tank forms to points of utilization, such as power plants, industrial facilities, and commercial and residential communities. In chemical plants, paper mills, food processing plants, and other similar industrial establishments, the piping systems are utilized to carry liquids, chemicals, mixtures, gases, vapors, and solids from one location to another.

The fire protection piping networks in residential, commercial, industrial, and other buildings carry fire suppression fluids, such as water, gases, and chemicals to provide protection of life and property. The piping systems in thermal power plants convey high-pressure and high-temperature steam to generate electricity. Other piping systems in
a power plant transport high- and low-pressure water, chemicals, low- pressure steam, and condensate. Sophisticated piping systems are used to process and carry hazardous and toxic substances. The storm and
wastewater piping systems transport large quantities of water away from towns, cities, and industrial and similar establishments to safeguard life, property, and essential facilities.


Piping includes pipe, flanges, fittings, bolting, gaskets, valves, and the pressure-containing portions of other piping components. It also includes pipe hangers and supports and other items necessary to prevent over pressurization and overstressing of the pressure-containing components. It is evident that pipe is one element or a part of piping.
Therefore, pipe sections when joined with fittings, valves, and other mechanical equipment and properly supported by hangers and supports, are called piping. Therefore to completely understand the concept of piping we have
designed a course with the title “QA/QC PIPING INSPECTOR” The details are as follows

Introduction to projects

Difference between piping & pipeline
Piping Basics
Pipe manufacturing methods
Piping fundamentals
Piping fittings and branch connections
Types of flange attachments and faces
Types of gaskets
Flange joint assembly with practical
Types of Valves
Valve functions
Heat treatment methods
Welding terms and definitions
Welding Procedure Specification qualification
Welder Qualification
Inspection and test plan/Quality Control Plan
Site inspection & co-ordination procedure
Method Statements
Engineering Standards
ASME B31.3 Code
RFI preparation
Limitation on pipe joints
Isometric Drawings
Punch List
Hydro Test procedure and package preparation
QA/QC documentation preparation
Bolt Torquing and Welding Fit up inspections practical’s

Curriculum is empty