Download Basic Electrical Installation Work Sixth Edition by Trevor Linsley easily in PDF format for free.

The 6th Edition of Basic Electrical Installation Work has been completely rewritten in nine Chapters to closely match the fi rst nine knowledge or understanding units of the City and Guilds qualifi cation. This book of electrical installation theory and practice will be of value to the electrical trainee working towards: 

● The City and Guilds 2357 Level 3 Diploma in Installing Electrotechnical Systems and Equipment (Buildings, Structures and the Environment). 
● The City and Guilds 2357 Level 3 Diploma in Electrotechnical Services (Electrical Maintenance). 
● The SCOTVEC and BTEC Electrical Utilisation Units at Levels I and II. 
● Those taking Engineering and Modern Apprenticeship courses. Basic Electrical Installation Work provides a sound basic knowledge of electrical theory and practice which other trades in the construction industry will fi nd of value, particularly those involved in multi-skilling activities. The book incorporates the requirements of the latest regulations, particularly: 
● 17th Edition IEE Wiring Regulations. 
● British Standards BS 7671: 2008. 

● Part P of the Building Regulations, Electrical Safety in Dwellings 2006. 
● Hazardous Waste Regulations 2005. 
● Work at Height Regulations 2005.

I would like to acknowledge the assistance given by the following manufacturers and professional organizations in the preparation of this book: 
● The Institution of Engineering and Technology for permission to reproduce regulations and tables from the 17th Edition IEE Regulations. 
● The British Standards Institution for permission to reproduce material from BS 7671: 2008.
● Crabtree Electrical Industries for technical information and data. 
● RS Components Limited for technical information and photographs. 
● Stocksigns Limited for technical information and photographs. 

● Wylex Electrical Components for technical information and photographs. 
I would like to thank the many college lecturers who responded to the questionnaire from Elsevier the publishers, regarding the proposed new edition of this book. Their recommendations have been taken into account in producing this improved 6th Edition. I would also like to thank the editorial and production staff at Elsevier the publishers for their enthusiasm and support. They were able to publish this 6th Edition within the very short timescale created by the publication of the new 2357 City and Guilds syllabus. Finally, I would like to thank Joyce, Samantha and Victoria for their support and encouragement.

At the beginning of the nineteenth century children formed a large part of the working population of Great Britain. They started work early in their lives and they worked long hours for unscrupulous employers or masters. The Health and Morals of Apprentices Act of 1802 was introduced by Robert Peel in an attempt at reducing apprentice working hours to 12 h per day and improving the conditions of their employment. The Factories Act of 1833 restricted the working week for children aged 13–18 years to 69 h in any working week.

With the introduction of the Factories Act of 1833, the fi rst four full time Factory Inspectors were appointed. They were allowed to employ a small number of assistants and were given the responsibility of inspecting factories throughout England, Scotland, Ireland and Wales. This small overworked band of men were the forerunners of the modern HSE Inspectorate, enforcing the safety laws passed by Parliament.