Learn System Hazard Analysis.
In this 45-minute session, The Safety Artisan looks at System Hazard Analysis, or SHA, which is Task 205 in Mil-Std-882E. We explore Task 205’s aim, description, scope, and contracting requirements. We also provide value-adding commentary, which explains SHA – how to use it to complement Sub-System Hazard Analysis (SSHA, Task 204) in order to get the maximum benefits for your System Safety Program.
System Hazard Analysis: Topics
- Task 205 Purpose [differences vs. 204];
- Verify subsystem compliance;
- ID hazards (subsystem interfaces and faults);
- ID hazards (integrated system design); and
- Recommend necessary actions.
- Task Description (five slides);
- Contracting; and
Hello, everyone, and welcome to the Safety Artisan, where you will find professional, pragmatic, and impartial safety training resources and videos. I’m Simon, your host, and I’m recording this on the 13th of April 2020. And given the circumstances when I record this, I hope this finds you all well.
System Hazard Analysis Task 205
Let’s get on to our topic for today, which is System Hazard Analysis. Now, system hazard analysis is, as you may know, is Task 205 in the Mil. Standard 882E system safety standard.
Topics for this Session
What we’re going to cover in this session is the purpose, task description, reporting, contracting, and some commentary – although I’ll be making commentary all the way through.
Going to the back to the top, the yellow highlighting with this and with task 204, I’m using the yellow highlighting to indicate differences between 205 and 204 because they are superficially quite similar. And then I’m using underlining to emphasize those things that I want to really bring to your attention and emphasize.
Within task 205, purpose. We’ve got four purposes for this one. Verify subsistent compliance and recommend necessary actions – fourth one there. And then in the middle of the sandwich, we’ve got identification of hazards, both between the subsystem interfaces and faults from the subsystem propagating upwards to the overall system and identifying hazards in the integrated system design.
So, quite a different emphasis to 204 which was really thinking about subsystems in isolation. We’ve got five slides of the task description, a couple on reporting, one on contracting – nothing new there – and several commentaries.
Learn System Hazard Analysis – this educational product is TAX-FREE!
By the way, you can get this lesson as part of a 12-lesson bundle, with a 50% discount – just click here!