A PRACTICAL GUIDE that shows
maintenance and construction electricians how to successfully
repair commercial and industrial electrical equipment
Troubleshooting and Repairing Commercial Electrical
Equipment is the first work that offers a practical
approach to diagnosing and repairing commercial/industrial
electrical equipment – covering everything from motors,
computers, elevators, and fire alarm systems to heavy-duty ovens
and audio equipment.
If you are a licensed construction or maintenance electrician
who repairs malfunctioning industrial electrical equipment, this
one-of-a-kind guide can help you become more competent in your
Inside you'll find ways to become faster, more efficient, and
able to achieve a much higher success rate in restoring large
electrical equipment without damaging it, introducing an
additional defect, or creating a hazard.
This invaluable resource also includes information for those
seeking licensing and certification, as well as different
measures that should be taken to ensure that a UL or other
agency listing is not voided.
- Presents a new system of diagnostics based on
the difficulty of each procedure and the probability
of its success
- Emphasizes a practical approach to ensure that
equipment is fixed properly
- Uses a blend of basic electrical theory and
sophisticated mathematical equations that both
experienced technicians and apprentices can learn
- Includes separate chapters on elevators, fire
alarm systems, motors, large
scale stereo equipment, and industrial
- Discusses related licensing and certification as
they pertain to troubleshooting and repair
- Written by a Master Electrician with more than
35 years of experience
Commercial and Industrial Wiring
Electrical Power Distribution Systems
Audio and Video Equipment
Computer Troubleshooting and Repair
Understanding Ethernet and Learning to
Create a Simple Network
Satellite Dishes for Communication
Fire Alarm Systems
Troubleshooting Refrigeration Equipment
Solar and Wind Power
What Lies Ahead?
David Herres is the owner and operator of a residential
and commercial construction company. He obtained a Journeyman
Electrician’s License in 1975, and has certificates in welding and
wetland delineation, along with experience with elevators.
Beginning in 2001, Mr. Herres has focused primarily on
electrical work, upgrading his license to Master status. He is
the author of 2011
National Electrical Code Chapter-By-Chapter.
The author of an article for Electrical, Construction, and
Maintenance on complimentary wiring methods, Mr. Herres has
written nearly 70 articles on electrical and telecom wiring.