API RP 1174-2015 pdf download.Recommended Practice for Onshore Hazardous Liquid Pipeline Emergency Preparedness and Response.
3 Terms, Definitions, Acronyms, and Abbreviations 3.1 Terms and Definitions For the purposes of this RP, the following terms and definitions apply. 3.1.1 activation Act or process of mobilizing personnel, equipment, or a combination thereof to engage in a response operation. 3.1.2 compliance Act or process of satisfying the legal and other applicable requirements of a regulation or regulatory body. 3.1.3 correction Action to eliminate a detected nonconformity. 3.1.4 corrective action Action to eliminate the cause of a detected nonconformity or undesirable situation. 3.1.5 document (noun) Written statement of requirements or record of actions taken and completion of requirements. 3.1.6 effectiveness Extent to which planned activities are completed and planned results achieved NOTE Adapted from ISO 9000:2005, 3.2.14. 3.1.7 emergency Event that requires immediate response to mitigate a problem or conduct subsequent investigations, as defined in regulation or as defined by the operator. NOTE An emergency can involve injuries, significant property damage, released product, a fire or an explosion or a natural disaster. Emergencies can be accompanied by media attention, can impact third parties, or can require notification of local, state, tribal, or federal regulatory agencies. 3.1.8 job aid Guidance that assists a worker in performing a role or task and provides quick-reference information rather than in- depth training. 3.1.9 legal requirement Obligation imposed on an operator, including those that are statutory or regulatory.
3.1.10 management Person or group of people, as defined by the operator, who directs and controls all or part of a pipeline facility, location, department, or other function; has the fiscal responsibility for the organization; and is accountable for ensuring compliance with legal and other applicable requirements. NOTE For some operators, top management (see ISO 9000:2005) and management are the same. 3.1.11 management of change MOC Process used by operators to manage changes to their pipeline facilities, processes, organizations, and documents to ensure that changes are identified, planned, controlled, and communicated. 3.1.12 management system Framework of elements that an organization uses to direct and control work to achieve its objectives in an intentional and continual manner. 3.1.13 operator Person who owns or operates pipeline facilities. 3.1.14 oil spill removal organization OSRO Company that specializes in cleaning up oil spills and is classified in accordance with the United States Coast Guard OSRO Classification Guidelines and 33 CFR 154 and 155. NOTE 1 Adapted from the National Pollution Funds Center Glossary on the United States Coast Guard website. NOTE 2 Such companies often serve as contractors or subcontractors for spill response efforts. 3.1.15 periodic Period of time as defined by regulation or, in the absence of regulation, by the operator. 3.1.16 pipeline All parts of a pipeline facility through which a hazardous liquid or carbon dioxide moves in transportation, including, but not limited to, line pipe, valves, and other appurtenances connected to line pipe, pumping units, fabricated assemblies associated with pumping units, metering and delivery stations and fabricated assemblies therein, and breakout tanks. 3.1.17 pipeline monitoring system Methods used by the operator to monitor the condition of its pipeline system. NOTE Such methods may include supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA), volume balance, etc.
3.1.19 public safety answering point PSAP Entity responsible for receiving 9-1-1 calls and processing those calls according to a specific operational policy. 3.1.20 record (noun) Document providing evidence of activities performed or results achieved. 3.1.21 risk Situation or circumstance that has both a likelihood of occurring and the potential for negative consequence. 3.1.22 Unified Command UC Application of Incident Command System (ICS) used when there is more than one agency with incident jurisdiction or when incidents cross political jurisdictions. NOTE Agencies work together through the designated members of the Unified Command to establish their designated Incident Commanders at a single incident command post and to establish a common set of objectives and strategies and a single Incident Action Plan. This is accomplished without losing or abdicating authority, responsibility, or accountability.