NCWM NEWS Nat ional Conference on Weights and Measures
Chairman ’ s Column Hal Prince, NCWM Chairman — State of Florida
2020 Issue 3
Chairman’s Column. ...................1 2021 January Meeting Schedule.......................3 Safety Column. ...........................6 NTEP Column.............................8 Event Calendar...........................9 2021 January Meeting Information....................9 NCWM Welcomes New Members........................... 11
those challenges even compare to what each of the states, jurisdictions, and industry partners are facing as a result of the global pandemic that has ravaged our county and the world. Closer to home, we all have friends, neighbors, and loved ones who have been impacted in some way, not to mention what has been happening to the regulatory programs or businesses that we are all involved in. As I said in July, my theme for my chairmanship is all about how we “Measure up to the New Normal” and like it or not, we have been thrust into situations which may well end up being our new normal. Regardless of how business is conducted and how commodities are bought and sold, there is an ongoing need That Equity May Prevail and that transactions in the marketplace are fair and equitable for all, which means, there is an unwavering need for everything you do through your respective programs at home and a need to assure that the work of the NCWM continues with the least amount of interruption. To that end, I have appointed a Bylaw Review Task Group to review our current bylaws and determine, in the short term, what can be done to allow the NCWM to move forward if face to face meetings aren’t possible and some sort of digital or virtual meetings and remote voting is required. Continued on page 2
Dear NCWM Members, I don’t know how you are feeling but to me, it seems like an eternity since we were able to get together last January in Riverside, California. Even though we are adapting and getting through the isolation, seemingly endless virtual meetings, and working from home, I miss being able to spend time with my NCWM family as we face challenges and work through issues together. Serving as Chairman of this great organization, forme, is the culmination of a fantastic career in weights and measures. When I started as an inspector in the State of Maine, I had no concept that I would someday end up having been the director of weights and measures in two states and Chairman of the National Conference on Weights and Measures. My thirty-year career in weights and measures has flown by, but I’m not quite ready to put it behind me, yet. In my career, I have seen numerous challenges, none the least of which were layoffs, budget reductions, restructuring, and the like. None of
NCWM Headquarters 1135 M Street, Suite 110 Lincoln, Nebraska 68508 P. 402-434-4880 F. 402-434-4878 E. firstname.lastname@example.org W. www.ncwm.com Don Onwiler Executive Director Darrell Flocken NTEP Administrator Mike Manheim NTEP Specialist Allen Katalinic NTEP Evaluator Elisa Stritt Meeting Planner Tyler Reeder Project Coordinator
Additionally, when that small task is complete, they will continue to meet and recommend changes to our bylaws that will prevent possible future interruptions and prepare the organization for the next decades of leadership. Our Immediate Past Chairman, Craig VanBuren is leading the task group consisting of Doug Olson – NIST, O.W.M., Lou Straub – NCWM Parliamentarian, Scott Fenwick – ASTM D02 Chairman, Chuck Corr - former NCWM BoD and NCWM Executive Director, Don Onwiler. The NCWM Board of Directors will be meeting in November and my goal is to have the report of the task group in hand by that meeting so the board can prepare and publish any agenda items or changes needed in plenty of time to bring before the membership in our January meeting. In the meantime, the standing committees, sub- committees, and task groups continue their work through virtual meetings and conference calls. Standing Committee’s met through the use of a Zoom business platform for the first time in July and it was extremely successful, committee members made up a panel and could be seen on the screen while attendees were able to raise a hand to be recognized and address both panelists and other attendees, again, not an in-person interaction but possibly our new normal, at least for the short term. As I am writing this, I just had the opportunity to be included in the events of the Western Weights and Measures Association Annual Technical Conference. Chairman Scott Simmons of Colorado and all the committee chairs and members did an incredible job of conducting the first-ever virtual Regional Meeting. The WWMA committees held open hearings, listened to testimony, and assured that the newly submitted
items were thoroughly discussed. Because of their action, the WWMA committee recommendations will be sent to the NCWM standing committees to be included on the agendas at the Interim meeting in January. Speaking of the January meetings, I would like to stress how important your participation is at both the Annual and Interim meetings. I know that budgets are stretched thin, but your continued membership and participation is priceless, you can’t be replaced! The continued exchange of diverse opinions and points of view, that are shared by NCWM members, are the backbone of the NCWM. Our unique ability to vehemently disagree but still respect each other and value each other’s friendship has become such a rarity in today’s society. An agenda with all the details of the upcoming Annual and Interim Meetings can be found on the next page of this newsletter. If you simply can’t travel safely in January, the Board of Directors and the Task Group are working on alternatives that may include such things as attendance through virtual meetings, and hopefully, the ability to obtain a quorum and proceed with voting through a hybrid combination of in-person and virtual attendance. As you can well imagine, there are numerous details and pitfalls to work through before this can happen, but our goal is to have plans firmed up and release details in late November as the situation becomes clearer. I hope you all stay safe and healthy, and especially, I hope to see you all in person at the combined Annual and Interim meetings this coming January in St. Pete Beach, Florida.
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2020 Issue 3
Schedule of Events
Reconvening of the 105th NCWM Annual Meeting
2021 NCWM Interim Meeting
Wednesday, January 13, 2021 7:30 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. ���������� Light Breakfast 7:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. �������� Registration and Exhibits
Sunday, January 10, 2021 8:30 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. ���������� Coffee Service 8:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Registration and Exhibits 8:30 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. �������� Meter Manufacturers Association 9:00 a.m. – 10:15 a.m. �������� Safety Subcommittee 9:00 a.m. – 11:30 a.m���������� Cannabis Task Group 10:15 a.m. – 11:30 a.m�������� Field Standards Task Group
8:30 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. �������� Open Hearings - New/Carryover Items
12:00 p.m. – 1:00 p.m. �������� Lunch on Your Own
1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Open Hearings (cont.) 1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Committee Work Sessions Thursday, January 14, 2021 7:30 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. ���������� Light Breakfast 7:30 a.m. – 10:00 a.m. �������� Registration and Exhibits
11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m. ��������� Lunch on Your Own
1:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. ���������� Fuels and Lubricants Subcommittee 1:00 p.m. – 2:15 p.m. ���������� Packaging and Labeling Subcommittee
1:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. ���������� TBD 2:15 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. ���������� TBD
8:30 p.m. – 12:00 p.m. �������� Open Hearings (cont.)
12:00 p.m. – 1:00 p.m. �������� Lunch on Your Own
3:30 p.m. – 4:00 p.m. ���������� Joint Committee Meeting 4:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Committee Agenda Review 5:30 p.m. – 7:00 p.m. ���������� Chairman's Reception Monday, January 11, 2021 7:30 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. ���������� Light Breakfast 7:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Registration and Exhibits 8:00 a.m. – 8:30 p.m. ���������� New Attendee Orientation 8:30 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. �������� Open Hearings - Voting Items
1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Committee Work Sessions 5:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. ���������� Associate Membership Committee Friday, January 15, 2021 7:30 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. ���������� Light Breakfast 7:30 a.m. – 10:00 a.m. �������� Registration and Exhibits 9:00 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. �������� Technical Session: Skimmer Enforcement 11:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. ������� Joint Committee Meeting
12:00 p.m. – 1:00 p.m. �������� Lunch on Your Own
1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Open Hearings (cont.) 1:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Committee Work Sessions 8:30 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Addendum Sheets Available Tuesday, January 12, 2021 7:00 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. ���������� Light Breakfast 7:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. ���������� Registration and Exhibits 8:00 a.m. – 9:00 a.m. ���������� Associate Membership Committee 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m. �������� Regional Association Meetings 12:00 p.m. – 1:00 p.m. �������� Lunch on Your Own 1:00 p.m. – 4:30 p.m. ���������� Voting Session & Closing Ceremony • Pledge of Allegiance and Invocation
• Special Recognitions • Chairman’s Address • Benediction / Adjourn
2020 Issue 3
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2020 Issue 3
Package Checking WinWam Package Checking Software is designed for W&M officials and quality assurance professionals to perform standard and random inspections in accordance with NIST Handbook 133. WinWam Package Checking Software guides you through the inspection process. Error, MAV, Cost Error are calculated for each test. Color displays allow easy identification of Pass Fail or Gray Areas. Some of the features include:
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2020 Issue 3
Safety Column The Psychology of Safety Ron Armstrong (NW Tank & Environmental Services Inc.)
When the phone rang, I answered with the same friendly voice that I normally would. The person on the other end didn’t sound so jubilant. It was the wife of a couple that I had married not many years prior. Through her tears, she proceeded to explain to me the accident that her husband had, just days before. He was in the back of his truck when he lost his balance and hit the pavement headfirst. He seemed fine at the time, but she insisted on driving him to the hospital. Not long after arriving at the hospital, he died in the emergency room from head injuries. The wedding that she asked me to perform years ago was now a request for officiating his funeral. Have you ever left your home in the morning, considering that you may not make it home alive that day or end up in the hospital seriously injured? Unless you work in a high-risk position, it’s not even a consideration for most people when they start out their day. By the very nature of the word, accidents are not planned. No one plans on a serious injury or fatality. Yet it happens, every day. Injury or even death are no respecter of persons. It can happen at any time, any place, no matter your age, race, gender or experience. It can happen to you. You and I just expect to make it home safe and sound - for us and our loved ones. Short of a natural disaster, most, if not all work-related accidents are avoidable. Safety is one of those subjects that doesn’t get a whole lot of consideration until an accident occurs. It’s after the fact that safety measures are put into place. It’s after an accident that safety becomes a top priority, at least for the time being. Yet, safety needs to be more than a priority. It must be the greatest value of every individual and business, employer and employee. Value Safety, Value Life Placing value on safety, places value on your life. How would your family be affected if you didn’t make it home from work or were seriously injured to the point of not being able to do the things you now take for granted? Your death or disability will forever impact your life and the lives of your family and friends. It only takes one incident to live with regret. “If only” would ring in your ears unceasingly. “If only I would have done this”. “If only I wouldn’t have done that”. What we value, we give attention to. When safety becomes a value then our attention to it follows. Your safety demands your attention. No Shortcuts to Safety Short cuts save us time, when everything goes right. But when they go wrong, not only can it cost you more time, but it can cost you so much more than that. Time saved is never worth risking an injury. When it comes to safety, the risk is never worth the reward. From lockout/tagout to PPE, following safety protocol is worth the time involved.
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2020 Issue 3
Just ask the family of the young man who died while changing a filter on a gas dispenser, getting doused with gas and static electricity starting a fire. Simple everyday tasks can turn deadly if safety procedures are not followed. Never take shortcuts when it comes to your safety and the safety of those around you. It’s always worth the effort and time that it takes to utilize proper PPE and follow safety measures. Nothing else matters if your safety is compromised. Situational Awareness When one of our calibration technicians stepped off the platform located on the back of his truck, his ankle turned, and knee “popped”. That injury put him out of work for many months. The platform sits lower than the bumper, about a foot off the ground. It wasn’t a risky step to take, but due to the uneven ground from the buildup of snow and ice, that’s all it took to sustain an injury. He’d taken that step numerable times a day, but this time was different. The circumstances had changed. There are changing variables all around us. The weather changes. The traffic changes. Our attitude changes. It’s imperative that we recognize those changes and adjust our actions accordingly. Take a break if you become frustrated. Slow down if you feel rushed. Always evaluate the ever-changing
circumstances in your work environment. Take the time to evaluate your next move. Identify the risks, look for an alternative route, and be intentional when
it comes to making safe decisions. Take Ownership of Your Safety
Every person is responsible for their own safety. Every person needs to take ownership of their own safety. If the work that you are going to perform cannot be done safely, you have the authority and responsibility to stop the work until you have the necessary equipment to do your job safely. You know better than anyone, if your safety is at stake. Notify your supervisor if you need additional equipment or assistance to perform that task safely. This article has been more of a physiological approach than a practical “how to” guide on safety. That’s because safety starts with a mindset. Whether at work or home, everything that you do must be looked at through the lens of safety. Otherwise, that one incident could cost you your life as you know it. Consider this your safety pep talk. Let it motivate you towards a greater safety mindset. You will be able to live without regretting that one decision and it will mean the world to those who care about you. It’s your life. It’s your safety - own it!
2020 Issue 3
NTEP Column NTEP Certificate of Conformance - Status Definition Darrell Flocken, NTEP Administrator
no longer active due to the fact that a newer amended Certificate has replaced it. The new certificate number is appended with the letter “A” followed by a number. The “A” indicates the CC was Amended and the number represents how may times the CC was amended. Withdrawn AWithdrawn status can be assigned to a Certificate of Conformance for several reasons, all of which means that any device manufactured after a Certificate of Conformance is withdrawn cannot be sold or placed into service for commercial use. This is similar to the Inactive status except that with a Withdrawn status, devices currently in service are not considered traceable to the NTEP Certificate of Conformance and will be subject to individual state enforcement activities. To find the status of a certificate, go to the NCWM web site at www.ncwm.com/ntep-certificates . Once there, enter in the Certificate of Conformance Number, located on the upper righthand corner of the certificate, it the field labeled “CC Number” and click on the SEARCH button. The information returned will include the certificates status and the date the status was assigned. Note: It is not necessary to enter in the amendment information as the search will always return the information associated with the latest amendment . If you have questions related to this topic or would like to discuss this article in more detail, contact Darrell Flocken at firstname.lastname@example.org .
Except for Grain Analyzers, an NTEP Certificate of Conformance (CC) does not have an expiration date; however, the CC does have a Status assigned to it which is used by both the CC holder and the field enforcement officials. Below is information related to the 4 possible assigned status conditions and a brief description of what the specific status means. Active A CC with an Active Status indicates that the manufactureof thedevicesiscurrentlymanufacturingor remanufacturing the device for commercial application under the NTEP Certificate of Conformance. Inactive An inactive Certificate of Conformance is a certificate which was previously active, but the manufacturer has informed NTEP that the device is no longer being manufactured for commercial applications. When viewing the CC status on the NCWM web site, the information displayed will include the date the CC was made Inactive. However, it is important to note that devices which were manufactured, installed or put in inventory, but not yet sold, before this date are considered to be ‘covered’ by the CC and may be installed and used in a commercial application. Superseded Asuperseded Certificate of Conformance is one that is
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2020 Issue 3
Coming Up! Combined 105 th NCWM Annual Meeting & We will complete the 105th Annual Meeting by addressing voting items. The Interim Meeting is where our standing committees come together to hear testimony on new proposals brought fourth from the regional meetings as well as carryover items from the previous year. In addition, the committees will determine the status of each item for the voting session of our Annual Meeting in July. Presentations, testimony, and work sessions will occur through the week. Committee agendas will be available at: 2021 NCWM Interim Meeting January 10 - 15 | St. Pete Beach, Florida
EVENT CALENDAR 2020 October CWMA Interim Meeting October 26 - 28 | ONLINE 2021 January Reconvening of the 105 th NCWM Annual Meeting St. Pete Beach, Florida January 10 - 12 2021 NCWM Interim Meeting St. Pete Beach, Florida January 13 - 15 July 106 th NCWM Annual Meeting Rochester, New York July 18 - 22 September WWMA Annual Meeting
www.ncwm.com/publication-15 MEETING LOCATION Sirata Beach Resort & Conference Center 5300 Gulf Blvd St. Pete Beach, FL 33706 Group Rate: $ 139 Reservation Discount Deadline: December 15, 2020 EVENTS
The Chairman’s Reception will honor Mr. Hal Prince from the State of Florida. The reception will be Sunday, January 10 th , at 5:30 p.m. Dress is business casual . Register Online today at www.ncwm.com/events-detail/2021-interim-FL December 15 Deadline to secure discounted rates! Employment Opportunities NCWM is proud to serve theweights andmeasures community, both private and public sectors, by listing employment opportunities. Any organization that maintains memberships with NCWM may request positions to be posted online for public viewing at www.ncwm.com/employment-opps. If you wish to post employment opportunity information, please send inquiries to email@example.com.
Golden, Colorado September 26 - 30
2020 Issue 3
4-DAY CALIBRATION TURNAROUND
Calibration Precisely When You Need It
Rice Lake Weighing Systems offers an industry-leading 4-day turnaround for our calibration services, made possible by our two renowned metrology labs located in California andWisconsin. Our mass standards have direct traceability to NIST to help ensure your equipment is running at peak performance when accuracy is critical.
2020 Issue 3
NCWM Welcomes New Members (5/1/2020 - 10/1/2020)
3M Geoffrey Stidham A.J. Sackett and Sons Jordan Smith Accupos BrendaMullins Alaska Department of Transportation and Public Facilities Manger AllIniece III James Cotenas Katherine Hensley Ashland Scale Co. Bob Esber ATI Specialty Alloys and Components Joshua Lopresti Blue Chip Inventory Service International Rod Walsh Budget Meter Proving Joshua Wachsmuth California Division Measurement Standards Thomas Benin Cattaraugus County CharlieGordner City of Seattle Kendall Bailey Damien Johnson CJH Metrology John Hughes Clark County Weights and Measures Marc Holt Cleveland Weights and Measures Justin Burnett
Columbus Weights and Measures Earl J. Martin Comtrex Systems Corporation Richard Hammond Corken Treyton Drake County Auditors’ Association of Ohio Thomas Pappas Custom Equipment Design, Inc. SandraDeCrane Delaware County Weights and Measures Epos Now Adam Crew Erie County Weights and Measures Stephen Olczak Essex County Weights Tonya Haman Emily Wilkins
Georgia Department of Agriculture John Shugart Global Grain Daniel Niehues Global Industrial Phillip Lee Heartland Commerce / Global Payments Blake Marshall High Tek USA, Inc. Jason Sigman IMCS Caroline Ingram Intermountain Truck Rebuilders William Clark International Boardings Solutions Manuel Baez International Road Dynamics Inc. Rish Mlahotra Kansas Department of Agriculture Jacob Cross Daniel Fallin Sonja Wickham Kroger Co. Robert Migliara L.A. County Ag. Comm/ Weights & Measures Viridiana Angel Judith Celis-Luna Franklin Chang Alexandria Henderson Angelo Jimenez Jessie Liu Tyler Medina Danny Martinez Menjivar
Tyler Medina Cara Nightingale
Dolores Pairis Gerome Sunga Harrison Toy Mitchell Zenarosa Lambert-Brown Sales Paul Rothhammer Leopard Systems Irine Petroulias Louisiana Department of Agriculture and Forestry Jennifer Beyl Sabine Koerner Malcolm Landry Daryl Pugh M&M Label Company Tina Anastopoulos Maine Energy Marketers Association Charles Summers, Jr. Marathon Petroleum Company Vince Lichtinger Marin County Department of Agriculture / Weights and Measures Scott Wise Maryland Department of Riley Crawford Lora Delouise Angell Duplechain Zachary Fuselier Anna Greathouse Chris Guerin
and Measures James Whitford FAS Consumer Protection Division Ryder Hoffman Florida Dept. of Agriculture and Consumer Services Blair Bodenmiller Fresno County Department of Agriculture Melissa Cregan
Agriculture Stacey Groft
Continued on page 13
2020 Issue 3
2020 Issue 3
NCWM Welcomes New Members (cont.)
Mettler-Toledo, LLC William Miller Michigan Department of Agriculture Christopher McCormick Monmouth County Weights and Measures John Toutounchi Monroe County Weights and Measures Matthew Knight Morgan County Govt. Scotty Manley Nebraska Grocery Industry Association, Inc. Ansley Fellers Nevada Division of Consumer Equitability Barrie Kelly Darren Murphey New Hampshire Dept. of Agriculture and Markets Stanley Levy New Mexico Department of Agriculture Roxanne Chepsongol Travis Crocker Lauren Pope Nucor Steel Decatur Drew Black
Ocean County, New Jersey Joseph Marra Ohio Department of
Stanislaus County Greg Brockman Star Micronics America, Inc. Matt Jarossi Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation Charlotte Melder Tompkins County, Weights and Measures Aaron Becker TRUX Route Management Systems Inc. Tom Missere State of Alaska Sean Hannaman Twin Peaks Software George Keushguerian Utah Department of Agriculture and Food Terrell Pool Richard Ware Van Wert County Weights and Measures Phil Baxter Veeve Inc. Muhammad Umer Sadiq Volumetrics Stephen Wilson
Warren County Jeffrey Woodell WaterStation Technology Madeline Worrell Wisconsin Dept. of Agriculture and Consumer Protection David Miller WL Port-Land Systems, Inc. Jonathan Cowles WV Weights & Measures, Div. of Labor Alan Stephens Bryan Parent Wyandot County Auditor Doug Passet Yokogawa Corporation of America Oscar Artica Maxwel Watanabe
Agriculture Sean Brown PEC Scales Sandra Molioo Pilgrims Alice McLaughlin Pitney Bowes Chris Stefan
Precision Giant Systems Inc. (o/a Precision Scale) Craig Long Protec Coating Company David Maas PSTIF Kelley Ogletree Rinstrum Dane Allison San Mateo County Department of Agriculture / Weights and Measures Koren Widdel SAYA Life Sanjay Poojary Scale Systems Inc. Casey Danner
Home Heating Oil Deliveries Weights and Measures Inspectors inspect and test oil truck meters for compliance to commercial standards and accuracy of delivery. The driver is required to leave a receipt printed by the delivery system. Verify on the receipt that the meter started on zero gallons and shows the total gallons delivered. Remember that the gauge on your home storage tank is not a calibrated indicator of actual delivered volume.
2020 Issue 3
Our Advertisers Anyload LLC Coti Global Sensors PUTNUS Rice Lake Weighing Systems WinWam Software Thank you for your support of NCWM!
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