American Petroleum Institute API PRACTICE QUESTIONS

American Petroleum Institute API PRACTICE QUESTIONS

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What you’ll learn:
  • API – 570. Closed Book (API 571& 577)
  • ASME B 16.5

The American Petroleum Institute (API) is the largest U.S. trade association for the oil and natural gas industry. It claims to represent nearly 600 corporations involved in production, refinement, distribution, and many other aspects of the petroleum industry.

The association describes its mission as to promote safety across the industry globally and influence public policy in support of a strong, viable U.S. oil and natural gas industry. API’s chief functions on behalf of the industry include advocacy, negotiation and lobbying with governmental, legal, and regulatory agencies; research into economic, toxicological, and environmental effects; establishment and certification of industry standards; and education outreach. API both funds and conducts research related to many aspects of the petroleum industry.

Although some oil was produced commercially before 1859 as a byproduct from salt brine wells, the American oil industry started on a major scale with the discovery of oil at the Drake Well in western Pennsylvania in 1859.

The American Petroleum Institute was founded on 20 March 1919 and based in New York City.

In 1959, at a symposium organized by the American Petroleum Institute and the Columbia Graduate School of Business for the centennial of the American oil industry, the physicist Edward Teller warned then of the danger of global climate change. Edward Teller explained that carbon dioxide “in the atmosphere causes a greenhouse effect” and that burning more fossil fuels could “melt the icecap and submerge New York”.

In 1969, the API decided to move its offices to Washington, DC.

API Standards Committees are made up of subcommittees and task groups that works and maintain these standards. The committees and subcommittees are:

  • Committee on Standardization of Oilfield Equipment & Materials (CSOEM)
    • SC2- Subcommittee on Offshore Structures
    • SC5- Subcommittee on Tubular Goods
    • SC6- Subcommittee on Valves & Wellhead Equipment
    • SC8- Subcommittee on Drilling Structures & Equipment
    • SC10- Subcommittee on Well Cements
    • SC11- Subcommittee on Field Operating Equipment
    • SC13- Subcommittee on Drill Completion & Fracturing Fluids
    • SC15- Subcommittee on Fiberglass & Plastic Tubulars
    • SC16- Subcommittee on Drilling Well Control Equipment
    • SC17- Subcommittee on Subsea Production Equipment
    • SC18- Subcommittee on Quality
    • SC19- Subcommittee on Completion Equipment
    • SC20- Subcommittee on Supply Chain Management
    • SC21- Subcommittee on Materials
  • Committee on Refinery Equipment (CRE)
    • SCAST – Subcommittee on Aboveground Storage Tanks
    • SCCM – Subcommittee on Corrosion & Materials
    • SCHTE – Subcommittee on Heat Transfer Equipment
    • SCIMI – Subcommittee on Inspection and Mechanical Integrity
    • SCOPV – Subcommittee on Piping & Valves
    • SCPRS – Subcommittee on Pressure-Relieving Systems
    • SOEE – Subcommittee on Electrical Equipment
    • SOICS – Subcommittee on Instruments & Control Systems
    • SOME – Subcommittee on Mechanical Equipment
  • Pipeline Standards Committees
Who this course is for:
  • Nearly 600 companies in petroleum industry
  • Oil and Gas practitioners
  • Offshore Project engineers
  • Welding Workers
  • Oil and Gas stakeholders
  • Petroleum engineers
  • Project engineers

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