NEWS & PRESS

Safety Interface Agreement

Tags: DIA, Functional Safety Requirements, Latent Fault Metric, Safety Plan Municipal councils are responsible for managing 90 per cent of NSW`s public crossings and are therefore important participants in crossing safety management. Local communities contribute to the TfNSW Level Crossing Improvement Program and are required to consider crossings in their planning and development activities. The National Railway Safety Act (NSNS) provides that railway companies and road managers coordinate measures at a rail or road crossing to ensure that safety risks are identified and minimized to the extent reasonably possible. Whenever interface agreements are to be concluded, the Railway Safety Act for all NSW crossings must be an interface agreement between road and rail infrastructure managers. An interface agreement is a formal written agreement between the competent road and/or railway managers. The format of the agreement can be defined by the parties, but must include the points covered in section 105 of the NLSN, such. B as the responsibilities of the parties in terms of enforcement action and a procedure for monitoring these measures, and ensure that new risks are identified and minimized over time. A model is also available. For more information on interface agreements, including a template for interface agreements and guidelines, visit our interface agreement page. The National Railway Safety Act requires interface agreements between road and rail infrastructure managers to identify and define safety risks to crossings. Jennifer Giangrande has worked on alternative energy projects, clean commercial vehicles and, more recently, on the functional safety of propulsion systems. Jennifer has a BSME from Lawrence University of Technology and an MSME from the University of Oakland.

Interface agreements are necessary for all rail or road crossings and play a central role in managing the risks associated with road-rail interfaces. This standard defines the means of traffic management to be used for the management and alerting of front and crossing traffic. It defines how this equipment will be used to achieve the level of traffic control necessary for the safety of rail traffic and road users. Requirements and instructions are also given to the lighting and reflection of the panels, their installation and position, as well as the choice of the appropriate size of the characters. For example, the local government is responsible for the provision and maintenance of warning signs at crossing entrances in accordance with the Australian AS1742.7 2016 standard. City councils must enter into interface agreements with the railway infrastructure manager responsible for crossings on their local roads by January 1, 2012. Individuals who enter into an interface contract are required to enter into interface agreements for crossings in their networks. NSW`s infrastructure managers include the Australian Rail Track Corporation, John Holland Rail, Sydney Trains, TfNSW and isolated and private line infrastructure managers. Road infrastructure managers include road and marine services, the Minister of Transport (with respect to Crown roads), local municipalities and private road owners.


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