TexaSpec Inspections

TexaSpec Inspections Inspections and consultants for businesses and residential properties. Check out my other website! http://codecertifiedinspector.com/

Operating as usual

Commercial Inspections

TexaSpec Insopections performs all types of inspections on a wide variety of real estate properties. Call us for your next inspection need at 281-802-3374 or email us a [email protected]. TREC License #3740 Professional Inspector.

How to protect your home from storm damage
How to protect your home from storm damage

How to protect your home from storm damage

We’re in the peak of hurricane season, which means homes are at risk of storm damage. We spoke with the Insurance Institute for Business and Home Safety about tips to strengthen your home.

Another large commercial inspection by TexaSpec. Over 300K s/f.

Another large commercial inspection by TexaSpec. Over 300K s/f.


Call us for all of your commercial inspection needs.

Another commercial inspection by TexaSpec Inspections. Call us to inspect you commercial property. 281-802-3374 or 281-3...

Another commercial inspection by TexaSpec Inspections. Call us to inspect you commercial property. 281-802-3374 or 281-370-6803

Another commercial inspection by TexaSpec Inspections. Call us to inspect you commercial property. 281-802-3374 or 281-370-6803


Worried about getting a great inspection that you can trust and count on? Read this as our inspections provide a FREE “90 Day Buy Back Guarantee”. We’re that good that we can guarantee our services.

If Paul Roebuck, Certified Master Inspector, TREC 3740, ICC Certified, missed anything per InterNACHI®’s Residential Standards of Practice, InterNACHI® will buy the home back within 90 days of closing and pay the owner whatever price they paid for it—it's that simple.

Valid for home inspections performed for home buyers only by participating InterNACHI® members.
The home must be listed for sale with a licensed real estate agent.

The Guarantee excludes homes with material defects not present at the time of the inspection, or not required to be inspected, per InterNACHI®’s Residential Standards of Practice.

The Guarantee will be honored for 90 days after closing. We'll pay you whatever price you paid for the home.


Water heaters TPRV Valve and drain lines in the 2018 IRC.

P2804.4 Temperature-relief valves.

Temperature-relief valves shall have a relief rating compatible with the temperature conditions of the appliances or equipment protected. The valves shall be installed such that the temperature-sensing element monitors the water within the top 6 inches (152 mm) of the tank. The valve shall be set to open at a temperature of not greater than 210°F (99°C).

P2804.6 Installation of relief valves.

A check or shutoff valve shall not be installed in any of the following locations:

1. Between a relief valve and the termination point of the relief valve discharge pipe.

2. Between a relief valve and a tank.

3. Between a relief valve and heating appliances or equipment.

P2804.6.1 Requirements for discharge pipe.

The discharge piping serving a pressure- relief valve, temperature- relief valve or combination valve shall:

1. Not be directly connected to the drainage system.

2. Discharge through an air gap located in the same room as the water heater.

3. Not be smaller than the diameter of the outlet of the valve served and shall discharge full size to the air gap.

4. Serve a single relief device and shall not connect to piping serving any other relief device or equipment.

5. Discharge to the floor, to the pan serving the water heater or storage tank, to a waste receptor or to the outdoors.

6. Discharge in a manner that does not cause personal injury or structural damage.

7. Discharge to a termination point that is readily observable by the building occupants.

8. Not be trapped.

9. Be installed to flow by gravity.

10. Terminate not more than 6 inches (152 mm) and not less than two times the discharge pipe diameter above the floor or waste receptor flood level rim.

11. Not have a threaded connection at the end of the piping.

12. Not have valves or tee fittings.

13. Be constructed of those materials indicated in Section P2906.5 or materials tested, rated and approved for such use in accordance with ASME A112.4.1.

14. Be one nominal size larger than the size of the relief-valve outlet, where the relief-valve discharge piping is constructed of PEX or PE-RT tubinginstalled with insert fittings. The outlet end of such tubing shall be fastened in place.


Is a Gas Water Heater allowed to have a plastic overflow pan?

This is a code change item in the 2018 IRC 2801.6 and YES it can.

A plastic pan shall not be installed beneath a gas-fired water heaterbeneath a gas-fired water heater shall be constructed of material having a flame spread index of 25 or less and a smoke-develope index of 450 or less when tested in
accordance with ASTM E84 or UL723.

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 1  Conducting Residential Electrical InspectionsPAR...
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Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 1
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections
NFPA Electrical Inspectors Section
June 2019
The leading information and knowledge resource on fire, electrical and related hazards
This white paper contains some basic information about NFPA 70®, National Electrical Code® (NEC®), and the International Residential Code® (IRC®). It identifies some of the requirements in these documents as of the date of publication. This material is not the complete and official position of the NFPA on the referenced topics, which is represented solely by the NFPA docu- ments in their entirety. For free access to the complete and most current version of these and all NFPA documents, please go to nfpa.org/standards. The NFPA makes no warranty or guaranty of the completeness of the information in this white paper. In using this information, you should rely on your independent judgment and, when appropriate, consult a competent profes- sional and your local authority having jurisdiction.

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 1
Inspection activities are an integral component of the NFPA Fire and Life Safety Ecosystem. When all of the
cogs that comprise this system are functioning
efficiently, the safety benefits to the commu-
nity are derived to their fullest. While the most obvious cog for inspection activi- ties is Code Compliance, the electrical inspector is impacted by or impacts
other components of this system.
• Electrical inspection and in- spectors that are supported by a responsible unit of government is where the process starts.
• Adoption and use of instal- lation codes and standards and product certification standards developed in an open and fair process pro- vides inspectors with the necessary tools to do their job.
• Investing in the necessary training and tools is a key com- ponent toward developing a skilled electrical inspection work- force.
• A skilled and knowledgeable workforce
is paramount in achieving compliance at the time of installation.
• The electrical inspector can also be a valuable con-
tributor in helping his or her community build more resilient
electrical systems and be prepared for emergencies such as major power outages.
• Finally, electrical inspectors can be an important community resource to help the public understand that they have a role in the ecosystem, because once the installation is turned over to the property owner, it is most often the responsibility of the property owner to ensure that the property’s electrical system remains compliant and safe.
The electrical inspection process can be tied to all the cogs in the ecosystem. When all of the parts are in place and functioning properly, the end result is a safe electrical system.
For more information on the NFPA Fire and Life Safety Ecosystem, visit nfpa.org/ecosystem.
Over the last few years AHJs have been clear in describing the unique challenges they face with code enforcement, namely conducting inspections, accurately and consistently ap- plying code requirements, and educating their constituents. As part of our commitment in listening to our stakeholders, NFPA has added a new membership section exclusively for electrical inspectors.
Learn more and join today at: nfpa.org/electricalinspectors
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections © 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 2
Using the collective expertise and experience of members of the NFPA Electrical Section and Electrical In- spection Section, the electrical inspection tasks included in this document were created for the purpose of helping those responsible for inspecting and approving electrical installations to do their job in an effective and efficient manner. How an individual organizes his or her inspection activities is entirely subjective, and these lists are not intended to prescribe a specific order in which the identified items are inspected.
The size of a project and the complexity of its installed systems is a major determinant in how much time the inspector can allocate to specific aspects of a project. Inspection tasks such as outlet spacing, outlet box fill, or verifying proper securing and supporting of wiring methods are present in virtually every project. As inspectors become more proficient in their inspection practices, such tasks become second nature and can generally be accomplished quite quickly based on simple visual observation — often without getting out the tape measure or dissecting a box to count conductors. A sampling here and there can provide the inspector with a pretty good feel as to whether the installer has performed his or her work in compliance with NFPA 70®, National Electrical Code® (NEC®). The time spent on each of the inspection tasks is import- ant to managing the entire inspection process.
Although most of the tasks identified are common to the typical dwelling unit, there are some tasks asso- ciated with equipment types (e.g., electric vehicle supply equipment circuits) that may not be present in or at every dwelling, but are becoming more likely to be encountered in the dwelling unit electrical system.
Additionally, while these lists are comprehensive, it would be inaccurate to portray them as the only items an inspector could encounter in the course of performing residential inspections. We value any feedback from users of tasks that can be added to these lists to increase their value to the end user. Please visit community.nfpa.org/docs/DOC-3432.
The following terms are defined in Article 100 or in the definition section of an NEC article. These terms are used directly in one of the dwelling unit inspection tasks that follow or in an NEC requirement associated with
an inspection task. Familiarity with the definitions for these terms is essential to correctly applying the requirements of the NEC.
accessible (as applied to equipment) accessible (as applied to wiring methods) accessible, readily
arc-fault circuit interrupter attachment plug (plug cap) automatic
bonded (bonding)
bonding conductor or jumper
bonding jumper (equipment) bonding jumper, main bonding jumper, supply-side branch circuit
branch circuit, appliance branch circuit, general purpose branch circuit, individual branch circuit, multiwire cabinet
circuit breaker
clothes closet
bare covered insulated
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections
© 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 3
conduit body
connector, pressure (solderless) continuous load
cooking unit, counter-mounted copper-clad aluminum conductors cutout box
dead front
demand factor
disconnecting means
dwelling unit one-family dwelling two-family dwelling
effective ground-fault current path enclosed
exposed (as applied to live parts) exposed (as applied to wiring methods) externally operable
field evaluation body
field labeled
grounded (grounding)
grounded, effectively
grounded conductor
grounding conductor, equipment (ECG) grounding electrode
grounding electrode conductor ground-fault circuit-interrupter ground-fault current path
identified (as applied to equipment) interrupting rating
intersystem bonding termination isolated
lighting outlet
lighting track (track lighting)
live parts
location, damp
location, dry
location, wet
multioutlet assembly
neutral conductor
neutral point
photovoltaic (PV) system
power outlet
premises wiring (system)
qualified person
rain tight
receptacle outlet
service cable
service conductors
service conductors, overhead
service conductors, underground
service drop
service-entrance conductors, overhead system service-entrance conductors, underground system service equipment
service lateral
service point
general-use switch general-use snap switch isolating switch motor-circuit switch
ungrounded utilization equipment voltage, nominal voltage to ground
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections
© 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 4
watertight weatherproof ventilated
voltage (of a circuit)
The following terms are defined in the Internation- al Residential Code® (IRC®). The IRC requirements in which these terms are used could be applicable to the inspection of an overall electrical system or portion thereof. As a general rule, terms that are contained in both the NEC and IRC, but may be de- fined differently, are to be used in the context of the requirements of the code in which they are defined.
accessible, readily
accessory structure
air barrier
air-conditioning system
approved agency
attic, habitable
basement wall
bathroom group
building, existing
building-integrated photovoltaic product building line
building official
building thermal envelope
conditioned air conditioned area conditioned floor area conditioned space construction documents corrosion resistance dwelling
dwelling unit equipment
existing installations fireblocking
fire separation distance grade
habitable space
heat pump
high-efficacy lamps
historic building hydrogen-generating appliance ignition source
living space
lodging house
lot line
manufactured home
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections
© 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 5
manufacturer’s designation manufacturer’s installation instructions mark
multiple station smoke alarm
photovoltaic module
photovoltaic panel
photovoltaic panel system
photovoltaic shingles
portable-fuel-cell appliance
story above grade plane structure
third-party certification agency third party certified
third-party tested townhouse
water heater
room heater
single station smoke alarm sleeping unit
stairway, spiral
stationary fuel cell power plant story
These inspection tasks are derived primarily from Article 110 of the NEC® and address topics such as equip- ment, electrical and environmental ratings, work space, electrical connections, and field-applied labels and markings. Compliance with the NEC rules associated with these tasks can be verified at any stage of the in- spection. Some tasks may be easier to inspect during plan review or rough wiring inspections, while others may not be complete until the final phase of the inspection process. For this reason, these general tasks are not included in the rough-wiring or final inspection task lists that appear in the pages that follow, but they may be part of those inspection processes.
• Determine if installation is covered within the scope of the NEC. [90.2]
• Verify that indoor-only and dry and damp location equipment is protected from exposure to the weather in instances where the building envelope is incomplete and does not protect equipment from exposure to the weather. [110.11]
• Verify equipment is installed in accordance with requirements associated with product certification (listing). [110.3 (B)]
• Determine if any portion of the installation or installed equipment necessitates special permission or field evaluation. [90.4, 110.2]
• Verify that overcurrent protective device interrupting ratings are not less than available fault current. [110.9]
• Verify that equipment short-circuit current ratings are not less than available fault current. [110.10] Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections © 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 6
• Verify that equipment environmental ratings are appropriate for the equipment location. [110.11,
• Verify that equipment is secured to the mounting surface using appropriate mounting hardware. [110.13(A), 300.11]
• Verify that equipment has not been damaged to the point that safe operation is compromised, includ- ing damage caused by foreign substances such as paint or other coatings on internal parts of electrical equipment. [110.12(B)]
• Verify that unused openings in electrical equipment enclosures are properly closed or sealed. [110.12(A)]
• Verify that required work space and access is provided for electrical equipment. [110.26]
• Verify that required equipment space is provided above and below specific types of equipment, such as
panelboards and switchboards. [110.26(E)]
• Verify that equipment location provides necessary space for required ventilation. [110.13(B)]
• Verify that illumination has been provided for indoor work spaces required for equipment such as service equipment, panelboards, and switchboards and that manual control of illumination is available. [110.26(D)]
• Verify that required work space is not compromised by storage. [110.26(B)]
• Verify coordination of conductor ampacity and insulation rating with terminal temperature ratings.
• Verify proper application of equipment termination and splicing devices. [110.14(A) and (B)]
• Verify that required field-applied warning labels have been provided. [110.21(B)]
• Verify that disconnecting means purpose and equipment served have been identified and that circuit directories for electrical distribution equipment such as panelboards and switchboards have been provided. [110.22(A), 408.4(A)]
• Verify identification of multiple power sources supplying panelboards and the type and location alter- nate source(s). [408.4(B), 702.7(A)]
Most construction projects have some form of temporary electrical installation. In some cases, the project may involve a temporary electrical service that provides power to the site until the permanent service is installed and energized. Construction sites are often wet or damp and the use of portable (extension) cords is common. To protect workers against electrical hazards at the construction site, the use of ground-fault circuit interrupters as well as other protective techniques are required. Although temporary, the installation needs to be safe for as long as it will be in use. The following requirements are associated with temporary electrical installations and may amend or modify the general rules of the NEC®.
• Verify that the temporary service pole is securely set and correctly braced. [110.13(A), 590.2(A)]
• Verify proper installation of service equipment and conductors. [Article 230 — Parts I through VIII,
• Verify proper environmental ratings of electrical equipment. [110.11, 120.28]
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections © 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 7
• Verify proper bonding and grounding of temporary service. [Article 250 — Parts I through V,
• Verify all single-phase, 125-volt, 15-, 20- and 30-ampere receptacles are GFCI protected. [590.6(A)(1)]
• Verify that other voltage class temporary receptacles provide GFCI or SPGFCI protection or that as- sured equipment grounding conductor program is in effect. [590.6(B)]
• Verify weatherproof “in-use” covers are provided for 15- and 20-ampere, 125- and 250-volt receptacles. [406.9(B)(1), 590.4(D)(2)]
• Verify all temporary electrical equipment is properly secured and supported. [110.13(A), 590.4(J)]
• Verify that temporary wiring in or on a building or structure is removed upon completion of the con-
struction project. [590.3(D)]
Inspecting the electrical installation prior to the installation of wall and ceiling coverings provides the oppor- tunity to identify potential problems that could manifest into safety hazards when the system is energized and in use. Ensuring wiring methods that will be concealed upon completion of the project are protected against damage through adherence to physical protection requirements can only be accomplished through a rough wiring inspection. Additionally, determining compliance with requirements on outlet and switch lo- cations is much easier to perform during rough wiring, particularly if a correction is necessary. Typically the rough wiring inspection will involve more time than a final inspection because there is more of the electrical installation visible at that point in the construction project. The more complete a rough wiring inspection is will generally translate into less time that has to be spent during the final inspection.
The items included in this list are not arranged in a particular order other than to group items that relate to specific parts of the installation. The person performing the electrical inspection will develop his or her own approach to conducting the inspection, which may include allotting more time to certain items on the list. Given that there is a finite amount of time that can be spent on each inspection, the inspector must devel- op an approach that maximizes the time spent on each task, while also providing a level of inspection that yields a safe installation for the end user.
Wiring Methods and Equipment
• Verify proper environmental rating of wiring method installed in damp and wet locations. [NEC 110.11 and the 110.10 and 110.12 sections for wiring method installed; IRC E3404.5, Table E3801.4]
• Verify proper support, securement and protection of wiring method. [NEC 300.4, 300.11(A), and the 300.30 section for installed wiring method; IRC E3904.3, Table E3802.1]
• Verify proper support and mounting of boxes and other enclosures. [NEC 110.13(A), 300.11(A), 314.23; IRC E3904.3, E3404.8, E3906.8]
• Verify mounted position of box or enclosure in respect to anticipated wall or ceiling covering. [NEC 314.20; IRC E3906.5]
• Verify that boxes at luminaire, ceiling (paddle) fan, and other equipment locations have proper weight and equipment rating to support installed equipment. [NEC 314.27(A) and (C), 422.18; IRC E3905.8, E4101.6]
• Verify proper rating of boxes used at floor receptacle outlets. [NEC 314.27(B); IRC E3905.7]
• Verify proper environmental rating of boxes or enclosures installed in damp and wet locations.
[NEC 110.11, 312.2, 314.15; IRC E3905.11, E3907.2]
• Verify wiring method is properly secured or attached to boxes or enclosures. [NEC 312.5(C), 314.17(B) and (C); IRC E3905.3.2, E3907.8]
• Verify conductor fill does not exceed box or enclosure capacity. [NEC 314.16, 314.28(A); IRC E3905.12]
• Verify box provides sufficient depth to accommodate equipment. [NEC 314.24 (B); IRC E3905.4]
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections © 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 8
• Verify that location of box will be accessible upon completion of construction. [NEC 314.29;
IRC E3905.10]
• Verify that branch circuit equipment grounding conductors are connected to metal outlet boxes and that all equipment grounding conductors in a box are connected together. [NEC 250.148;
IRC E3908.13]
• Verify proper use of conductors with white or gray insulation. [NEC 200.7; IRC E3407.3 Exception]
• Verify recessed luminaire housings are appropriate for the location in respect to thermal insulation and
position in ceiling. [NEC 110.3(B), 410.6, 410.116; IRC E3403.3, E4004.8, E4004.9]
• Verify proper ratings or protection of boxes and cabinets installed in fire-rated assemblies.
[NEC 300.21; IRC E3402.2]
• Verify proper rating of equipment installed in plenums and other spaces for environmental air. [NEC 300.22; IRC E3904.7]
Outlets and Branch Circuits
• Verify installation and spacing of all required outlets for wall and counter receptacles. [NEC 210.52(A) through (C); IRC E3901.1 through E3901.4]
• Verify installation of receptacle outlets in specific rooms and areas. [NEC 210.52(D) through (I); IRC E3901.5 through E3901.12]
• Verify installation of required lighting outlets. [NEC 210.70(A)(1) through (A)(3); IRC E39003.1 through E3903.4]
• Verify location of control for lighting outlet(s) serving interior stairways. [NEC 210.70(A)(2)(3); IRC E3903.3]
• Verify location of control for lighting outlet(s) serving storage and equipment spaces. [NEC 210.70(A)(3); IRC E3903.4]
• Verify installation of 20-ampere small appliance, laundry, bathroom, and garage receptacle branch circuits. [NEC 210.11(C)(1) through (C)(4); IRC E3703.2 through E3703.5]
• Verify that 120-volt, 20-ampere branch circuits installed to bathrooms, laundry areas, and garage sup- ply only receptacle outlets in those areas unless otherwise permitted. [NEC 210.11 (C)(2), (3), (4); IRC E3703.3 through E3703.5]
• Verify that small-appliance branch circuits supply only the wall and counter receptacle outlets in the specified areas. [NEC 210.52(B)(2); IRC E3702.2]
• Verify that receptacle outlet for refrigerator is supplied from one of the small appliance branch circuits unless an individual branch circuit is installed for the purpose. [NEC 210.52(B) Exception No. 2);
IRC E3702.2, E3702.2 Exception]
• Verify that outlets for appliances such as dishwashers, waste disposers, range hoods, and trash com- pactors are supplied by other than small appliance branch circuits. [NEC 210.52(B), 422.16 (B)(4)(5); IRC E3702.2, E4101.3]
• Verify receptacle outlet (if used) to supply dishwasher is located in space adjacent to space occupied by dishwasher. [NEC 422.16(B)(2)(6); IRC E4101.3]
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections © 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 9
• Verify that specific appliance circuits are properly rated. [NEC 210.22, 210.23, 422.10; IRC E3702.3
through E3702.7]
• Verify that heating and air-conditioning circuits are properly rated. [NEC 424.3; IRC E3702.10 through E3702.12]
• Verify that any outlets provided for electric vehicle supply equipment are supplied by individual branch circuits. [NEC 625.40; IRC E3702.13]
Feeders (if installed)
• Verify proper installation of wiring method. (See Wiring Methods and Equipment task list above.)
• Verify proper rating of feeder conductors. [NEC215.2(A); E3704.1 through E3704.5, E3705.1 through
The following requirements from the International Residential Code® (IRC®) are related to the NEC® re- quirement shown in parentheses, or they cover topics outside the scope of the NEC but may be included in another NFPA document. These requirements are identified to assist the person inspecting the electrical installation in applying the pertinent requirements from the applicable codes.
Special Requirements for Fire-Resistant Construction (tenant separation, lot line, garage walls) [NEC 300.21]
• IRC R302.4: dwelling unit rated penetrations
• IRC R302.5: garage opening or penetrations
Drilling/Notching Alterations to Structural Framing [NEC 300.4(A)]
• IRC R502.8: drilling, notching, cutting floor framing
• IRC R502.11.3: alteration to floor trusses
• IRC R602.6: drilling/notching studs
• IRC R802.7: cutting notching roof/ceiling
• IRC R802.10.4: alterations to roof trusses Light and Ventilation
• IRC R303.3: bath exhaust fan (when required)
• IRC R303.7: interior stair illumination [NEC 210.70(A)(2)]
Smoke and Carbon Monoxide Alarms
• IRC R314: smoke alarm installation requirements [NFPA 72, 29.5.1]
• IRC R315: carbon monoxide alarms installation requirements [NFPA 720 9.4.1] Flood Resistant Construction
• IRC R322.1.6: protection of mechanical, plumbing and electrical systems [NEC 110.11] Solar and Energy Storage Systems
• IRC R324: solar energy systems (listing and structural loading requirements) [NEC Article 690]
• IRC R327: storage battery systems (listing and installation requirements) [NEC Article 480 and 706]
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections © 2019 National Fire Protection Association

Part I: Dwelling Unit Rough Wiring and Temporary Service Inspections 10 • IRC R907: roof mounted PV (Chapter 9, Roof Assemblies, reference to section 324 and NEC)
[NEC Article 690] Energy Efficiency
• IRC N1102.4: air leakage (air barrier and insulation) for wiring methods, boxes and recessed lighting
• IRC N1102.4.5 (R402.4.5): recessed lighting [NEC 410.116]
• IRC N1104.1 (R404.1): high efficacy lamp requirement
Mechanical and Gas Piping
• IRC M1305.1.2.1: switch-controlled luminaire receptacle for mechanical [NEC 210.70(A)(3)]
• IRC G2411(310): gas pipe bonding (also addresses CSST separately) [NEC 250.104(B), 110.3(B), and NFPA 54 7.12.1 and 7.12.2]
Conducting Residential Electrical Inspections © 2019 National Fire Protection Association


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