• March 17, 2022
    8:00 am - 12:15 pm
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Greg Quickel will present, “Pipeline Flaws 3/ Degradation” on March 17, 2022

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Course Description

This 4.25 hour webinar is intended for those who need familiarization with the range of typical manufacturing flaws, fabrication flaws, and forms of in-service degradation found in pipelines.  Knowing the specific types of vulnerabilities can guide determination of where to inspect and what data to collect.  The presentation will be supplemented with other publicly available reference materials and a list of other related resource materials available from the respective publishers.

  1. An introduction to flaws and causes of pipeline failure. Do all flaws of the same size have the same effect on long-term integrity of the pipeline?
    Flaws vs. defects. The influence of service conditions on long-term flaw stability.
  2. Flaws resulting from contemporary and early vintage field welding and other field fabrication methods; API and ASME standards as references
  3. Going beyond measurement of thickness change: Identifying and characterizing degradation resulting from various in-service conditions (external corrosion, internal corrosion, mechanical damage from impact, damage from ground deformation, SCC, erosion)
  4. An introduction to historical and current API 5L requirements related to pipe dimensions, marking, and workmanship: when is an imperfection not a defect? Using the right benchmark for judging acceptability of imperfections.

Provided

Certificate of completion with 4 PDHs
Course notes with Self-Assessment Quiz

Feedback:

This webinar receives a 5.0- star out of 5.0-star rating!
“The instructor conveyed the class and content with great knowledge and professionalism.”
“Great course – lots of examples and discussion of root causes.”
“Excellent he kept it interesting and active.”
“He is very experienced and he conveys the message on each page of the slides perfectly.”
“I really enjoyed the amount of visuals. I think the pace was perfect as well.”
“Very informative and great examples provided.”

Instructor Bio:

Gregory Thomas Quickel, Principal Engineer, DNV
Head of Section for Incident Investigation Labs & Testing Department

Mr. Quickel is a Principal Engineer with DNV and is Head of Section for Incident Investigation within the Labs & Testing Department.  He has worked on over 100 failure analysis projects in the oil and gas, utilities, and aerospace industry.  Some of the causes of failure he has worked on include stress corrosion cracking (SCC), caustic cracking, oxygen corrosion, carbonic acid corrosion, microbial influenced corrosion (MIC), selective seam corrosion, various seam weld defect failures, hydrogen cracking of girth welds, fatigue, corrosion fatigue, creep, and mechanical damage.  Mr. Quickel is a Licensed Professional Engineer (P.E.) in the state of Ohio and graduated from The Ohio State University with a B.S and M.S. in Materials Science & Engineering.

 

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