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General. Employers engaged in SCUBA diving shall comply with the following requirements, unless otherwise specified.
Limits. SCUBA diving shall not be conducted:
(1) At depths deeper than 130 fsw;
(2) At depths deeper than 100 fsw or outside the no-decompression limits unless a decompression chamber is ready for use;
(3) Against currents exceeding one (1) knot unless line-tended; or
(4) In enclosed or physically confining spaces unless line-tended.
(1) A standby diver shall be available while a diver is in the water.
(2) A diver shall be line-tended from the surface, or accompanied by another diver in the water in continuous visual contact during the diving operations.
(3) A diver shall be stationed at the underwater point of entry when diving is conducted in enclosed or physically confining spaces.
(4) A diver-carried reserve breathing gas supply shall be provided for each diver consisting of:
(i) A manual reserve (J valve); or
(ii) An independent reserve cylinder with a separate regulator or connected to the underwater breathing apparatus.
(5) The valve of the reserve breathing gas supply shall be in the closed position prior to the dive.
This is a list of United States Code sections, Statutes at Large, Public Laws, and Presidential Documents, which provide rulemaking authority for this CFR Part.
This list is taken from the Parallel Table of Authorities and Rules provided by GPO [Government Printing Office].
It is not guaranteed to be accurate or up-to-date, though we do refresh the database weekly. More limitations on accuracy are described at the GPO site.
§ 553 - Rule making
§ 951 - Declaration of findings and purposes
§ 952 - Definitions
§ 953 - National Foundation on the Arts and the Humanities
§ 954 - National Endowment for the Arts
§ 954a - Access to the arts through support of education
§ 955 - National Council on the Arts
§ 955a - Omitted
§ 955b - National Medal of Arts
§ 956 - National Endowment for the Humanities
§ 956a - National Capital arts and cultural affairs; grant programs
§ 957 - National Council on the Humanities
§ 957a - Omitted
§ 958 - Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities
§ 959 - Administrative provisions
§ 959a - Gifts, bequests, and devises
§ 960 - Authorization of appropriations
§ 9a - Credit of receipts
§ 11 - Bureau established
§ 653 - Geographic applicability; judicial enforcement; applicability to existing standards; report to Congress on duplication and...statutory rights, duties, or liabilities of employers and employees unaffected
§ 655 - Standards
§ 655 note - Standards
§ 657 - Inspections, investigations, and recordkeeping
§ 1904 - Authorization of appropriations
§ 9701 - Fees and charges for Government services and things of value
§ 941 - Safety rules and regulations
§ 3704 - Health and safety standards in building trades and construction industry
113 Stat. 1501A-222
114 Stat. 1901
Title 29 published on 2015-07-01
The following are ALL rules, proposed rules, and notices (chronologically) published in the Federal Register relating to 29 CFR Part 1910 after this date.
This document corrects the electrical safety-related work practices standard for general industry and the electric power generation, transmission, and distribution standards for general industry and construction to provide additional clarification regarding the applicability of the standards to certain operations, including some tree trimming work that is performed near (but that is not on or directly associated with) electric power generation, transmission, and distribution installations. This document also corrects minor errors in two minimum approach distance tables in the general industry and construction standards for electric power generation, transmission and distribution work.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) proposes to amend its existing exposure limits for occupational exposure in general industry to beryllium and beryllium compounds and promulgate a substance-specific standard for general industry regulating occupational exposure to beryllium and beryllium compounds. This document proposes a new permissible exposure limit (PEL), as well as ancillary provisions for employee protection such as methods for controlling exposure, respiratory protection, medical surveillance, hazard communication, and recordkeeping. In addition, OSHA seeks comment on a number of alternatives, including a lower PEL, that could affect construction and maritime, as well as general industry.