Certified Asset Integrity Management Professional (CAIMP)
By adopting asset integrity safeguards, the delegates will have a thorough theoretical and practical understanding of how to protect assets, people, and the environment.
The essential components of safety, environmental protection, dependability, regulatory compliance, and data management are the emphasis of asset integrity management (AIM). A strong Asset Integrity program ensures that a facility’s equipment and assets are planned, manufactured, purchased, installed, and maintained in accordance with their intended use for the duration of the operation.
Certification Program Objectives:
- Investigate the fundamental Assets Integrity Management Modules.
- Clarify the roles, responsibilities, and organizational interfaces of the officers involved in the design, development, and rollout of AIMS.
- Learn about the AIMS accomplishments of significant operators and contrast your asset integrity management methods with those of the best-in-class.
- Boost staff engagement, empowerment, and leadership while also improving communications and cross-disciplinary teamwork to ensure effective AIMS.
- Recognize the various control strategies, and explain how successful mitigation can lower risk exposure and be used to meet the needs of aging facilities for life extension.
- To be certified as CAIMP, student should take up a 1.5 hours exam at the designated examination centers.
- The qualifying exam would consist of 50 multiple choice questions, testing core certification modules.
- Professionals with relevant experience and other qualifying criteria may be exempted from the examination.
- Presentation slides
- Study references
Upon successful completion of the CAIMP training, participants will receive a “Certified Asset Integrity Management Professional” certificate.
Who Should Attend:
- Asset integrity managers
- Maintenance engineers
- Reliability engineers
- Quality assurance personnel
- Inspection engineers
- Project managers
- Operations managers
Section 1: Asset Integrity Elements Overview
- Integrity elements and their dependency
- Importance of integrity elements
- Definitions and Implementation
Section 2: Asset Integrity Life Cycle
- Concept selection and definition
- Detailed engineering and design
- Operation, modification and maintenance
- Acquisition and decommissioning
Section 3: Asset Integrity Barriers
- Integrity barrier definition and introduction
- Hard and soft barriers
- Bow Tie models
- Barrier threats and mitigation measures
Section 4: Safety Critical Elements and Equipment
- SCE and operational Integrity management
- Safety critical element vs safety critical equipment
- Major accident hazards
- Identifying SCE & performance standards
- Verification, assurance and ICP
Section 5: Asset Degradation and Damage
- Definition and analysis
- Damage and its impact
- Bath Tub Curve
- Time independent vs. time dependent failures
- Key degradation and damage threats
- Design concepts, identification and mitigation measures
Section 6: Operational Corrosion Management
- Establish Operational Corrosion Management
- Standards and Recommended Practices
- Operational Requirements
Section 7: Risk Based Inspection
- Introduction and the history of RBI
- Benefits and limitations
- RBI methodology and implementation
- Written schemes
- Inspection scheduling
Section 8: Pipeline Integrity Management
- Pipeline integrity process and elements
- Pipeline threats and anomalies
- Pipeline mitigation techniques and overview
- Pipeline integrity methodology
Section 9: Key Performance Indicators
- KPIs and their function
- Lagging and leading KPI’s
- Establishing Approach
- Integrity Strategy
- Planning and Data Acquisition/CMMS Build
- Risk Management
Section 10: Asset Integrity Review
- Review strategy and preparation
- Implementing a review
- Reporting and evaluation of results