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You May Know About NACE Certification

NACE Certification: Take the quick guide if you don't have time to read all the pages

If you're interested in getting your certification, it's important know what the NACE certification actually is. NACE stands for National Association of Corrosion Engineers. This organization sets standards that their members must uphold. It also provides educational and training materials for anyone who wants to be a corrosion engineer or work in the field of corrosion which are all included in NACE Dumps.

This article will help you understand what a corrosion engineer does and if it's worth pursuing this career path and exam cost.

What is NACE Certification

NACE stands for National Association of Corrosion Engineers, a non-profit organization that provides a certification program focused on corrosion technology. The goal of the program is to safeguard public health, improve product quality, and promote sustainable development by providing corrosion engineering professionals with an innovative certification process that assures competent personnel within the industry. In January 2004, NACE began offering its first undergraduate certificate program in Marine Power Engineering (MPE) at the University of Southern Mississippi. This program was developed by Professor Robert L. Moore of Florida Institute of Technology's marine power center as a way to strengthen the state's marine industry.

In May 2005, NACE began offering undergraduate certificates in Aeronautical and Aerospace Technologies (AAT) and Automotive Systems Engineering (ASE) at Michigan State University. This program was developed by Professor Michael DiConza of the University of Michigan's graduate school of engineering. In January 2006, NACE began offering undergraduate certificates in Automotive Service Technology (ATS) and Industrial Maintenance and Manufacturing (IMM) at Western Michigan University. This program was developed by Professor Jerry Hauner, Sr., Ph.D., FAAE whose work focuses on building a strong foundation in the industry through continuing education.

In 2008, NACE through the leadership of Dr. Mason Young started a pilot program at Bluefield State College in West Virginia to offer an Automotive Service Technology certificate.

National Association of Manufacturers (NAM)

NACE continues to expand its undergraduate courses and training programs throughout the United States in correspondence with the National Association of Manufacturers (NAM) In December 2010, NACE released an Online Training Program on Alternative Fuel Vehicles through its website naceonline.org. This course was developed by NAM in response to the increasing interest in alternative fuel vehicles and technologies. NACE offers an extensive list of courses and training programs on its website. Some of these programs include: NACE requires each student who attends one of their training courses to complete NACE's required examination. Because NACE is a non-profit association, it is important that the student be able to show that they or the organization will donate a portion of their income from the course or program if they pass. Students must be required to attend at least one course and provide proof of attendance which are all included in NACE Dumps. NACE periodically revises its courses and training programs by adding new courses or removing existing courses.

Fees are based on a student's grade point average (GPA). The average of the grades in the final two semesters of a student's degree program will determine the amount paid to NACE for the next certification program. The average is calculated by dividing a student's cumulative GPA into 100. Each student is then charged their fee according to the chart below. NACE requires that all students pay their fees by a certain due date. Before students are allowed to attend any courses or training programs they must purchase their NACE certification kit and pay for it online. Once students have completed a NACE course or training program not only will they receive a certificate of completion but also a letter from NACE stating that they are now certified. The NACE certification program guarantees that once the student is certified by joining and paying for a training course or program, they will receive the appropriate certification. The certification is transferable to other NACE courses and training programs that a student may want to attend in the future.

Note: This sheet for the 2008 Certified Automotive Technician (CAT) course was created on April 9, 2008. For future updates see Progression Sheet II for CAT.

Coating Inspector Certifications

A coating inspector is one who inspects and verifies the integrity of coatings on a variety of surfaces, typically paint. The purpose of this certification is to provide an in-depth understanding to those individuals in the coating inspection industry. This includes knowledge of all facets of coatings. Coating inspectors must follow current standards and specifications for production paint systems, including organic materials, metal finishes, pigments, binders, extenders, and stabilizers. They also have to be able to identify surface contaminants.

Potential hazards that may occur during a coating inspector's inspection include unsafe work environments; incorrect or dangerous material handling practices; damaged or deteriorated substrates; hazardous materials release; thermal extremes due to defective equipment and improper ventilation; lack of appropriate training and safety procedures; the presence of toxic or hazardous materials; and risk of fire which are also covered in our NACE Dumps. This certification was created to provide those who work in the coatings inspection industry with a comprehensive understanding that may help them hold their own against various regulatory bodies, such as OSHA, EPA, and others.

Certification requires completion of the Certified Coatings Inspector Examination. Upon successful completion, a certificate will be issued by NACE. The Certified Surface Preparator (CSP) certification was originally created in 1985 as the Surface Prepater Certification Program. In 1992, NACE began developing new courses under this program and in 1993 the name was changed to the Certified Surface Preparer (CSP).

This program is designed to provide training for those individuals involved in surface preparation services. It provides an in-depth understanding of materials used during surface preparation, substrates, equipment used, and proper practices to follow.

Certification Topics

The following are the topics that the certification addresses:

  • Terminology and Classifications Qualification in coatings inspection, coating preparation, surface treatment, surface prep.
  • Laws and Regulations OSHA standards for safety; regulations enforced by EPA and FDA for environmental protection of coatings.
  • Classes of Coatings Metallic and nonmetallic paints; decorative paints and varnishes (i.e.- polyurethane).
  • Applications of Coatings Industrial coatings, automotive paint jobs, residential or commercial painting jobs, etc., coats materials used in these applications include industrial fluxes, primers, resins, cloths.
  • Equipment General equipment including spray guns, sanders, rollers, abrasive blast equipment, etc.
  • Safety and Health Issues Safety; issues related to environmental protection such as air and water pollution; disposal of hazardous waste materials used in the industry; employee protective practices regarding coatings including procedures for use of personal protective clothing and equipment (PPCC); proper handling of chemicals; Employee assistance programs (EAP) coverage for employees in the coatings industry.

Exam Requirements

The exam is written, not oral. However, the exam taker must perform a demonstration of the items listed in the above content areas on their own time during the test period. The exam consists of 60 multiple-choice questions. The testing company gives 1 mistake-free question on each of six topics: safety, law, classes of coatings, applications/materials used, and equipment used in coatings/prep and surface prep, as well as five questions pertaining to environmental protection issues related to coatings.

Exam Cost

Exams cost $75 each.

Cathodic Protection Certifications

In recent years, it is becoming more important for those in the industry to take steps to ensure a galvanic connection between themselves and the training that they have. This galvanic connection will protect them from accidents that are not always likely. A few of these accidents can lead to death or serious injury. Cathodic Protection Certifications are for those who work in the pipeline industry or who are interested in what it takes to be protected from an electric current during water flow. This certification is essential for pipeline operators and welders who work with pipelines as well as welders working on bridges, ships, tanks, storage containers, and other metal structures where a potential cathodic protection system could be installed. The training covers how corona can form between human and metal, types of protection equipment, how to calculate the current required by the protection system, how to determine the correct wire size for a given application, and more.

Certification Topics

Our NACE dumps covers the following objectives of the Cathodic Protection Certifications Exam. The following are the topics that the certification addresses:

  1. Corrosion Basics- The role of corrosion in society; benefits & costs of electricity; transportation system corrosion costs; hazards in industrial plants, homes, and other places; corrosivity factors such as humidity, salt content, and temperature;
  2. Atmospheric Corrosion- Coating degradation by atmospheric agents like soil gases or contaminants, sunlight effects on coatings, and photochemical degradation of coatings from combustion emissions;
  3. Electrical Corrosion- Electric current and the potential for shock or damage; temperature-dependent corrosion mechanisms; voltage dependency of corrosion rates; protective measures including grounding and sizing of cable;
  4. Stress Corrosion Cracking- Risk assessment, cause, and prevention, definitions of the two types of cracking, formation factors, control requirements, and equipment to measure both types.

Exam Requirements

The exam is written and candidates must perform a demonstration of the items listed in the above content areas on their own time during the test period.

The prerequisites of a Cathodic Protection Certification are as follows:

  1. Must be a certified member of NACE.
  2. Applicants must be able to provide documentation of employment in the pipeline industry and/or work within a wet gas or refineries environment which is the subject matter of this certification or other related occupations that fall under this category, for at least 5 years.
  3. Candidates must have their own personal cathodic protection equipment and be able to demonstrate its proper use on their own time during the testing period.
  4. Applicants must take and pass an exam written by the testing company; for those who qualify, upon passing they will receive a certificate from NACE with photos on their own personal copy of the test and 1 mistake-free question on each of six topics: corrosion, atmospheric corrosion, electrical corrosion, stress corrosion cracking, cathodic protection (CP) and environmental protection issues related to coatings/prep and surface prep.

Exam Cost

Exams cost $75 each.

General Corrosion Certifications

Certified Training Instructor- The purpose of this specific certification is to help instruct individuals in the field about cathodic protection. Candidates must also be able to show proof that they have been working in either electronics or some other related occupation for at least five years before they can take any examination or obtain any certificate from NACE.

This certification provides individuals with a comprehensive understanding of the role of corrosion in almost every area of society. This program covers atmospheric corrosion, electrical corrosion, and stress corrosion cracking as well as the various techniques used to prevent these issues from occurring which are all included in NACE Dumps. All the information a person needs to know about cathodic protection is covered in this certification.

Certification requires completion of the Certified Training Instructor examination. Upon successful completion, a certificate will be issued by NACE.

Certification Topics

The topics of a general corrosion certification include:

  1. Atmospheric corrosion- Coating degradation by atmospheric agents like soil gases or contaminants, sunlight effects on coatings, and photochemical degradation of coatings from combustion emissions;
  2. Electrical corrosion- Electric current and the potential for shock or damage; temperature-dependent corrosion mechanisms; voltage dependency of corrosion rates; protective measures including grounding and sizing of cable;
  3. Stress Corrosion Cracking- Risk assessment, cause, and prevention, definitions of the two types of cracking, formation factors, control requirements, and equipment to measure both types.
  4. Cathodic protection (CP) protection- definition, requirements for cathodic protection (CP) and materials;
  5. Environmental protection issues related to coatings/prep and surface prep- definitions, an inspection of coatings, methods of corrosion testing, environmental issues related to waste handling and disposal.
  6. Candidates must prepare a training course on their own time during the exam period covering the general topics listed in categories one through five above.

Exam Requirements

The exam is written and candidates must perform a demonstration of the items listed in the above content areas on their own time during the test period.

The prerequisites of a general corrosion certification are as follows:

  1. Must be a certified member of NACE.
  2. Applicants must be able to provide documentation of employment in the pipeline industry and/or work within a wet gas or refineries environment which is the subject matter of this certification or other related occupations that fall under this category, for at least 5 years.
  3. Candidates must have their own personal cathodic protection equipment and be able to demonstrate its proper use on their own time during the testing period.

Exam Cost

Exams cost 75 USD each.

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