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ML-HD13K-MXWI

30MAY19$8

SUPERSEDING DIM4.1

MARCH1983

lwmTARY13AIWM300K

mzELIMm ELECI’lUCALENGI,NEE~G ‘my DEfJ@lCOFWDERATIONS

AMSCWA

DIS’TRIBUTJONSTATEMENTA APPROVEDFORI?T.JBLICRELEASEDISTRIBUTIONIS

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AREA3?A(X

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MIL-HDBK-1OOW1

ABSTRACT

electricpowersourcesanddistxfbutionsystems.It Thishandbookprovidesbasicdesignguidanceintheproperselectionof wasdevelopedfrom architectsanden~ineers.Thecontentscoverelectricpowerpreliminary extensivereevaluationoffacilitiesandispresentedfarusebyexperienced

designconsiderationssuchaspreliminarydata$estimationoflodds, selectionofelectricpowersource~minterruptib~epowersupply(UFS) systemdesi&n,installationofdistributionsystems,levelsofdistribution voltage~gxomndi~ofdistributionsyatxms~andselectionofdistribution systems

iii

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MIL-HDIJK-loo4/l

FOREWORD

Thishandbookhasbeendevelopedfromamevaluationoffacilitiesintheshore estabMsdunentDfromsurveysoftheavailabilityofnewmaterialsand constructionmethods,andfromselectionofthebestdesignpracticesofthe NavalFacilitiesEngineeringCommand(NA,ACRNGCOBQ,otherGovernment ag,encies~andtheprivatesector.This“bmdbookwaspreparedusiq,tothe maximumextent feasible,nationalprofessionalsociety,association,and institutestandards.Deviationsfromthiscriteria~inthepbnrdng, engimeeri~,demlgm,andcomstruct%onofnavalishorefacllitieapcannotbe

madewithoutprforapprovalofMAVFACHWX31WQCode04.

Designcannotremainstaticanymorethancamthefunctionsitservesorthe techmlogiesituses.Accordingly~recmnemdatiamsforimprovementare NavalFacilitiesEl@neerimgCommand,Code4’+06,WashingtonI?avalYard, encouragedandshouldbefurmiahedtoCommandingOfficer~ChesapeakeDivision$

Washington,DC20374-2121,telephone(202)433-3314.

THISMANDB@KSW FACXLITIBSCLWWTRUCTXON.IT~STOBEWSE~~Iit= NOTW USEDASA‘RR)?EREI?CEI)M?JMENIFORPROCUREMENTOF PWMXASEOFFACxLIT~~s,

EI$GINEERIP7GSTUDIESANDDESIGN(FINALPLMS,SPECWICATMNW,ANDCOS3

MmumEs).MlMOTREFIMJ3NCEITINMILITARYORFEDERALSH?CXFICAZIOIITSOR OTHERImotxm?mmmwm’m~s.

I

1,

.

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MIL-HDBK-loo4/l

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DESIGN CRITERIA MANUALS

Criteria

Manual

T-

~

MIL-HDBK-loo4/l Preliminary Design Considerations

CHRSDIV’

I’41L-HDBK-1004/2 Power Distribution Systems

PACDIV

MIL-IiDBK-1004/3 Switchgear and Relaying

CHESDIV

MIli-HDBK-loo4/4 Electrical Utilization Systems

CHESDIV

4.05

400-Hertz Medium-Voltage Conversion and Low-Voltage Systems

CFLTSDIV

MIL-HDBK-1004/6 Lightning Protection

CHESDIV

4.07

Wire Communication and Signal Systems

CHESDIV

4.09

Energy Monitoring and Control Systems (Army)

HDQTRS

NOTE:

Design manuals, when revised, will be converted to ,military handbooks.

This handbook is issued to provide immediate guidance to the user. However, it may or may not conform to format requirements of MIL-HDBK-1006/3 and will be corrected on the next update.

However, it may or may not conform to format requirements of MIL-HDBK-1006/3 and will be corrected
However, it may or may not conform to format requirements of MIL-HDBK-1006/3 and will be corrected

vi

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MIL-1iDBK-loo4/1

PRELIMINARYELECTRICJILDESIGNCONSIDERATIONS

I

I

CONTENTS

Section

1

ScopeMZEUMINA.RYDATA *.**.***,● ● .*.* *

Cancellation

1.1

1.2

1.3

1.4

1.5’

1.6

1.7

1.8

,.*

**.,.*.****.

.*.*

**

*

1

** 1

***,*****.*,***

***

***.** *.

*.*

*.

* RelatedCriteria OtherGovernmentCriteriaSources ****.** **

OtherSourcesofCriteria*.’** *******.**

LoadData

LoadAllslyaia.**o*****o****

Terminology.** *.**,**,.*.’.*** .**.v *.*

DemandFactor CoincidenceFactor

***.*.*.* ***.**** 1

1

1

2

2

2

2

2

2

2

*.****.****● ● **..* *O*.

**.,

,

*

1.8.1

1.8.2

1*8’.?: DiversityFactor

..***.*

2

PreparationofLoadData ESTMMWONOFLOAM

2.1

2,2

2.2.1 Light@

2.2.1.3 SmallApplianceLoads **.*,*.*.***

2.2.1.2 ElectricPowerLoads

2.2.1.3 System,Loss.*

2.2.2 MmandandLoadFactors.**.*.,*.,

2.2.2.1 GuidesforDemandFactors

2.2.2.2 GuidesforLoadFactors

2.2.3

2.2.4

2.3

2.3.1

2.3.2

2.3.2.1

1.8.4

1.8.5

MaximumDemand.*.*. LoadFactor

*

.*

*

.

***

*.

***** *

.

*** *

i!

3

3

3

3

3

3

Se4xion

*.**,

IndividualLoads*. .Q.**.* .****..*.*

,

**

,*

*

.,*

,

**.*.** *

*

*

.*.*.0,.*** ******

,

*

**.*

*

**,**.*.****

**.*

**,.**.*.*****

10

10

10

**,,** *. 10

17

17

17

17

17

17

27

23

23

23

23

LoadGrowth*,

EmergencyLoads.***● ●..**, *****,

AreaLoads.*GeneralLoads**,*.*.* CoincidenceFactor

Relationships

**

*.* *.*

,

,

*.

,, *.

d

****

2.3.2.2

2.3.2.3

2.3.2.4

2.3.2.5

Select%on

*

**.*.0.,

ElectricPowerConsumption *

*

InfluencingFactors

IndividualLoads.*,

● ● **.**.*** .

*

.

.

.

.

*.*

.

.

.

*

*

.

*

.

.

.

*.**.**● ● , ** ***

,

*

*

*

*

.*

,

*

* ,.* * , ,

,*

*

*

,

#

****

,

e

,

., .,.*

*

* *

*.**

,

.*****, *

2.3.2.6

2.3.3

2.3.4 SystemLosses

2.3.5

2.3.6

2.4

2.4.1

2.4.2

2.4.3

2.4.4

GroupsofLoadsorAreas *.*

LoadGrowth

23“

24

24

24

24

24

24

24

EmergencyLoads ,* Expansion ActivityLoads GeneralLoads CoincidenceFactor* Expansion* LoadGrowth * ,+

*

Section 3

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MIL-HDBK-loo4/l

SELECTION OF ELECTRIC POWSR SOURCE

3.1

Policy

25

3.2

Economic Factors

25

3.3

Electric Power Sources

25

3.3.1

Primary

25

3.3.2

Standby

25

3.3.3

Emergency

25

3.3.4

Uninterruptible (No-Break) Electric Power

26

3.4

Acceptable Electric Power Sources

26

3.4.1

Primary

26

3.4.2

Staridby

26

3.4.3

Emergency

26

3.4.4

Uninterruptible (No-Br”eak)Electric Power

26

3.5

Purchased Electric Power Requirements

26

3.5.1

Adkquacy

27

3.5.2

Reliability

27

3.5.3

Rates

27

3.5.4

Primary Service Right-of-Way

2-I

3.5.5

Primary

Substations

28

3.5.5.1

Voltage

28

3.5.5.2

Economics

28

Section 4

UNINTERRUPTIBLE POWER SYSTEMS

4.1

Requirements

29

4.2

Criteria

29

4.3

Power Load Categories

29

4.4

Definitions

30

4.5

Redundancy

34

4.5.1

!!co~dr,Standby Redundant UPS System

34

4.5.2

Parallel Redundant UPS System

34

4.6

Electric Service and Bypass Connectors

34

4.6.1

Electric Service Size

34

4.6.2

Maintenance Bypass Provisions

34

4.7

UPS Distribution

36

4.7.1

Critical Load Protection

36

4.7.2

Critical Motor Loads

36

4.8

Emergency Electric Power Source Requirements

36

4.8.1

Automatic Operation

36

4.8.2

Paralleling

36

4.8.3

Starting and Maintenance Considerations

37

4.8.4

Service Configuration for Small Loads

37

4.8.5

Battery Charging Restrictions

37

4.9

Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) Suppression

37

4.10

UPS Battery

37

4.11

Remote Alarms

37

4.12

UPS and Battery Room Requirements

37

4.12.1

Installation Considerations

38

4.12.1

NEC, OSHA, and ANSI Requirements

38

4.12.3

Emergency Lighting Requirements

38

4.12.4

Telephone Requirements

38

4.13

Environmental Control

38

viii

Lighting Requirements 38 4.12.4 Telephone Requirements 38 4.13 Environmental Control 38 viii

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MIL-HDBK-loo4/1

.&SE

Section5

INSTALLATIONOF DISTRIBUTIONSYSTEM

5.1

5.1.1 !5.1.2 Limitations General

5.2

5*2*2 Applications

5.2.1

Overheadl%tlml

.

*

.

☛ ✎

.

.

.

☛ ☛☛☛☛

?Jndergroundl%ethod

☛ ☛

✎ ☛

☛ ✎

a*

☛☛

☛ ☛

☛✎

.’**

✎ ✎

☛✎

*

*

.

✎☛

* *

*

******.*.*

*

Expansibility**.** 0*.**e ***.****,,*.****

LBVBLSOFDMH3KIBUTIOMVOLXAGB

Section6

39

39

39

3’9

39

39

. 6.1

6.2.1 CriteriaCoverage

6.2

6.2.2 purchasedEner= ***.**.*o.*

6.2.2.1

6.2.2 4,160V system* .***.

6.2.2”.3 6,900V System**.**.*,***..,,***** *****.*..*

6.2.2.4

4’0

40

40

SyaMmVolta&es

PotrerGeneratedatSite

****.* 40

40

*

40

15*000v to34,500v systems.,*.****.@*.,****,*,*** 40

6ROUNDX~GOFDISZBXBUTIONSYSTEMS

GeneralReq@.rememta.*.**********.*** **.**

Methods.**.,

. * 40 40

,,*****

.

*

*.

**w*d*

2,400v

2

*. ,. **.*. *.

*.

*.*.***** *O,.**

12$ooovt013,aoovsyat=8

6.2.2.5

Section7

7.1

7.2

7.2.1 SolidGrounding. .**.*

7*2.2 ResistanceGrounding** 7.2.3 ReactanceGrourv.5hg

***

41

**.

..* 41

* *

*..*.***o

*.**

**

*.,

**

.*.***● ● ● ** ,*.,*0*. 41

*. 41 41

**,* ,*.*******

8

SELE(ZSONOFDISTRIBUTIONSYSTEMS SelectionFactors SystemsAvailable.*0.****@4● ● *****

8.1

8.2

8.2.1 ConventionalSimple-RadialDistributionSystem

8.2.3 ModernSimpl@-RadialDistributionSystem

8.2.4

*

8.2.6

8.2.7 SecondarySelective-RadialDistributionSystem

8.2.5

8.2*2

42

42

42

*.*.* 42

42

42

42

*.** 42

49

49

49

49

.*. 49

52

52

52

***

.*.**@.****● ●

ModifiedModernSimple-RadialDistributionSystem

LoopPrimary-RadialDistributionType BankedSecoxidary-llad$alDistributionSystem PrimarySelective-RadialDistributionSystem

$*2*8

8.2.8.1

SimpleNetworkDistributionSystem

NetworkProtector

Limitation* *.*

* **.,.

*

8.2.8.2

.*.****.,

,

*.

8.2.8.3

8.2.9

8.2.11 SimpleSpot-NetworkDistributionSystem PrimarySelectiveNetworkDistributi~nSystem PrimarySelectiveSpot-NetworkDistributionSystem

8.2.10

SecondaryLoops**,*.* .**.**.,*

*

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MIL-HDBK-loo4/l

FIGURES

1

Theoretical Relationship Between Load Factor and Coincidence Factor at U.S. Naval Shore Establishments

.

.

.

.

.

20

2

‘&Pical Nonredundant Configuration (UPS)

.

.

.

.

.

32

3

‘&Pical “Cold” Standby Red&dant Config&ation (W%)

33

4

Typical Parallel Redundsqt Configuration (UPS)

35

5

Conventional Simple-Radial Distribution System

43

6

Modern Simple-Radial Distribution System

,

44

7

Modified Modern Simple-Radial Distribution System

45

8

Loop Primary-Radial Distribution Syatam

46

9

Banked Secondary-Radial Distribution System

47

10

Primary Selective-Radial,Distribution 5ygtem

48

11

Secondary Selective-Radial Distribution System

50

12

Simple Network Distribution System

51

13

Simple Spot-Network ,DistributionSystcm

53

14

Primary Selective Network Distribution System

54

15

Primary Selective Spot-Network Distribution System

55

TABLES

1

Factors for Individual.Fapil$t$es$y.Navy Gategory Code

4

2

Demand Factors for Specific,Loada

11

3

Annual Hours Use of Demand for SpecificLoads

11

4

Academic Building (Code 171-10) Demand and Load Factor Calculations

12

5

Guides for Selection of Demand Factors

13

6

Guides for Selection of Load Factors

15

7

Method of Calculating Coincident Peak Demand

18

8

Relationship Between Load Factor and Coincidence Factor

21

BIBLIOGRAPHY

56

REFERENCES

57

18 8 Relationship Between Load Factor and Coincidence Factor 21 BIBLIOGRAPHY 56 REFERENCES 57
18 8 Relationship Between Load Factor and Coincidence Factor 21 BIBLIOGRAPHY 56 REFERENCES 57

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@!IL-HDBK-loo4/l

section1: Y?RELIMINARYDATA

1.1 SmE!2.Thishandbookprovidesthecriterianecessaryfortheproper

selectionofelectricpowersourcesanddiatrihutionsystems.Itcovers

~reliminaryloadestimatingfactors,electricalpowersources,and distributionsystems.

\

.

1.2 Cancellati,ou. ThisImrMXboakcancelsandsupersedesDM=4.1,

~ect~rv

andchangedatedZMarch1983.

1.3’

DeWGonside~

,,

,ofDecember1979~

LoadData. Beforespecificelectricpowersourcesanddistribution

Theexpectedeleccricpowerdemandonintermediateisubstatlons,andonthe systemscanbeconsidered,realisticprelimimmyloaddatamustbecompiled. mainelectricpowertwpply,shallbecalculatedgrointheconnectedloadlayout byapplyingappropriatefactors.Determinethesefactorsbyloadanalysisand bycombiningIoadaprogressively.Tocombine$theloads,startattheendsof

thepmallest:feedersandworkbacktotieelectricRowersource.Becauseall necessarytoconvertmotorhorsepowerratingstoinputkilowattsor loadsmustbeona commonkilowatt{W)orkilovolt-ampereWA) basis,itis

kilovolt-amperesbeforecombiningthemwithotherloadsalreadyexpressedin thoseterms.Preliminaryelectricpowerloadestimatescanbemadebyusing theapproximatevalueofonekilovolt-ampere@finputperhorsepower(hp)at fullload.Preliminaryestimatesoflightingloadsmaybema~e‘byassuming

wattsperft2(m2)ofbuildingarea.

*

1.4

~oadAnaw.

Todetermineappropriateloadestimatingfactors,

usingthetablesandfactorsinthismanualasguidesanalyzethe

characteristicsofeach10ad.Consideritemssuchasenvironmentalconditions

ofweather}geographicallocacion~andworkinghours,asthesituation

dictates.Moticethatwhentheloaddensitiesinw/ft2(m2)areusedonly

.impreliminaryestimates,thedemandandloadfactorswillbeusedinthe

fimaldesigns.

1.!$

z~~~~ Ology. Fivetermsareessentialtotheanalydsofload

,characteristics:demandfactor~coincidencefactor,di.veraityfactor,and

maximumdemand.Thesetermsaredefinedinparas.1.5.1thro@h1.5.4.

1.5.1 m~~~~et m

a or.Thedemandfactoristheratioofthemaximumdemand

Totalloadconnected N=im~ demandload

{1)

onasystemtothetotalconnectedloadofthesystemor

EQDATIOR:Demandfactor =

1.5.2 coi~i,denceFactoz.Thecoincidencefactor’btheratioofthe maximumdemandofasystem,orpartunderconsideration,tothesumofthe iridivi,dwalmaximumdemandsofthesubdivisionsor

EQUAZION:Coincidencefactor= l%xi!mumsvstemdemand

(2)

Sumofindividualmsxlmumdemands

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MIL-HDBK-loo4/l

1.5.3 ~. coincidence factor or

The diversity factor is the reciprocal of the

EQUATION:

Diversity factor =

sumof individual maxim ~ demands (3) Maximum system demand

1.5.4 Load Factor. The load factor is the ratio of the average load over

a designated period of time, usually 1 year, to the maximum load occurring in

that period or

EQUATION:

Load factor

. AveraRe load Msximum load

(4)

1.5.5 Msximum Demand. The maximum demand is the integrated demand for a

specified time interval, i.e., 5 minutes, 15 minutes, 30 minutes, or other

appropriate time intervals, rather than the instantaneous Or peak demand.

I

1“

15 minutes, 30 minutes, or other appropriate time intervals, rather than the instantaneous Or peak demand.

2

15 minutes, 30 minutes, or other appropriate time intervals, rather than the instantaneous Or peak demand.

,

2.1

Swllas:

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mL-HDBK-MJo4/1

Section2: ESTIMATIONOFLOADS

PrenaraciomQfLoadD%t~.Loaddataaregenerallycomputedinsteps

b) area~04kdStand

c) act%vityloada.

A particulardesignproblemmaybelimitedtostepa),tostepsa) andb),or mayencompasaatepaa),b),andc).ThisSectJonowtlineseachstepasa

Paragraphs2.2

sepazateentity,dependentanlyonprewiouaatepafordata.

through2.4.4describethethreeloads.

2.2 WvidualLoadq* Individualloadsare thosewithme incoming

servicempp~ylngutilizationvoltagecothepremises.Ingeneral,these loadswouldcomprisesinglestructures.Largeatrmmreacouldcontainmore thanonefunction;forexample,aircraftoperations,aircraftfireandrescue. stations~andphotographicbuildings.Underthiscomditiontfactorsthathave

beendevelopedandkeyedtoIWu?ycate&xycodes(refertoTable1)wouldbe

used.Intb$scase,thefactoral%btedunderl!lavyCategoryCode141-40,

141-20,and141-60,respectively,wouldbecotibinedtoobtainthetotalload.

2.2.1 ~.

ToelimhatelightingIoadofdividea facilityareainto

mechanical,andcorridor).Determinetheaveragelightinglevelandtypeof itssignificantcomponentsbyfunction(forexample,office,storage, Prdiminaryloadestimatesmaybemadebasedonthefollowingloadallowances: U@t (fo~example,floodlighting,securitylighting,andspecialtasklighting). soawceforeacharea.Considerrequirem&ntsforsupplementarylighting

a)

1W/ft2(10.76W/m2)foreach6 to8 fc(60to80dekahmc)of

incandescentillumination.

b)

1W/ft2foreach15 to 20fc(1S0t~200dekalux)of

fluorescentillumination.

c)

1W/ft2foreach12to18fc(120to180dekalwr]ofmercury

vaporillumination.

d) 1W/ft2foreach26to36fc(260to360ckkalux)ofmetal halideillumination.

e)

1W/ft2foreach33to54fc(330to S40dekalux)ofhigh

,

pressuresodiumillumination.

servedbygeneralpurposereceptacles.Ingeneral,thedividingofareasby 2.2.1.1SmallADDlianceLoads.Smallapplianceloadsshallincludethose

applianceloads.Thedeterminationofloadsrequiresnotonlyaknowledgeof functionforestimatinglightingloadswillservefor-estimatingsmall thefunctionofanarea,buttowhatextentitsoccupantsusesmall

appliances.Forexsmple,anofftceareademandmayaverageabout1W/ft2

3

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MIL-HDBK-1004/l

Table 1 Factors for Individual Facilities by Navy Category Codel

 

DEMAND

LOAD

NAVY

 

FACTOR

FACTOR

CODE

DESCRIPTION

(%)

(%)

100

Operational and Training Facilitlea:

 

121

Aircraft fueling/dispensing facility

40-60

16-20

122

Marine fuel dispensing

40-60

16-20

123

10

Filling station

40-60

13-17

125

16

Miscellaneous POL pipeline facilities

100

13-17

126

Liquid fueling and dispensing-other

40-60

3- 7

131

Communications - buildings

60-65

70-75

131

40

Telephone exchange building

55-70

20-25

133

75

Air surveillance radar building

55-70

70-75

137

40

Port cont.roloffice

55-70

20-25

141

11

Air paasenger terminal building

65-80

28-32

141

20

Aircraft fire and rescue station

25-35

13-17

141

30

Aircraft line operations building

65–80

24-28

141

40

Aircraft operations building *EXC 141-70*

65-80

28-32

141

60

Photographic building

65-80

16-20

171

10

Academic instruction building

40-60

22-26

171

20

Applied inatructfon building

35-65

24-28

171

40

Dr.illHall

75-85

3- 7

200

Maintenance and Production Facilities:

 

211

05

Maintenance Hangar O/H space (highbay)

45-50

28-30

211

06

Maintenance Hangar - 01 apace (crew equipment)

45-50

28-30

211

07

Maintenance Hangar - 02 space

(administrative)

45-50

28-30

211

10

Aircraft overhaul and repair shop (NARF)

32-38

25-30

211

12

Paint/finishing hangar

65-75

25-27

211

20

Engine overhaul shop (tJARF)

32-38

20-25

211

30

Aircraft/engine accessories overhaul shop (NAR) .

32-38

25-3o

211

75

Parachute/survival eqUiprnent

60-65

23-28

211

81

Engine test cell (Non-NARF)

42-48

25-3o

211

96

Maintenance, aircraft spares storage (MISC)

58-63

23-28

212

20

Missile equipment maintenance ship

35-40

15-20

213

10

Drydock

5-1o

0.5-1

214-10

Combat vehicle maintenance shop

55-65

20-25

214-20

Automobile vehicle maintenance - noncombat

55-65

20-25

215

Maintenance-weapons /spares

70-80

20-25

216

10

Ammunition rework and overhaul shop

35-40

18-22

216.20

Rocket rework and overhaul shop

35-40

18-22

216

30

Mines and depth charge rework shop

35-40

15-20

216

40

Torpedo shop

45-55

18-22

216

50

Special weapons shop

35-40

18-22

216

60

Quality evaluation laboratory

55–65

22–27

lDemand Eactors include allowance for system loss.

4

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MILAUHMC-1OO411

Table1 (Continued)“ FactorsforIndividualFaciMtiesbyNavyCategoryCodel

NAVY

CODE

DESGR,WTIO!%

m?Mm’DLOAD

FACTORFACTOR

(%)

{%)

21710 Electronicsfcommicatlommaintenanceshop

21820

21840 Ra%lroadequipmentshop.**.

21830

21910

22110

3%40 20-25

Construction/weighthandlingequipmeutshop.,.*. 35-45 20-25

55-65 35-45 15-20 20-25

32-38 32-38 20-25 18-22

$ 35-40 15-20 35’-40 22-27 24-29 15-20

***.* 15-20 22-27

15-20 16-21 22-27 22-26 15-20 22-27 62-6? 23-28

**.,..*.* ● ● *.

Batteryshop*

*.a

** ****+*.,* ..00 0

Publicworksshop AircraftW&neaaswblypl=t Missileamwmblybuildbgs

Missilehandlinglaunchequipment

22210

22220

22310

22510

22520

22530

22550

22610

22615

22620

22635

22640

22655

22665

22710

22710

22830 Parachute/surwivalequipmentplant

22910 Asphaltplant

22920

22930 Rockcrusherplant

22940

300

31013

31015

31019

31610

31720

400 SupplyFacilities:

421

423

43110

44110

44120

44130

44140

44170’ Disposal,salva8e,scrapbuilding

Fabrication/assemblybuild%ng

Smallarmsplaint

,**m **** **.*

Lightgun(20mm/51n)plant Heavygum(6/161n)plant

Laumcber/projectorplant

Bagchargefillingplant

3s-40 35-40 23-28 18-22

Major-caliberprojectileloadingplsnt.,

Medium-caliberprojectileloadingplant.*.*.**.* 35-40 18-22

35-40 18-22

50-55 30-40 23-2a 32-38 50-55 23-28 3S-40’ 20-2s

7S-80 75-80 1S-20 7-12 75-80 15-20 .**.**.*.*.* .* 45-55 15-20

Camfillingplant.

Caaeoverhaultankrepairfacility

..***.***.*.*****a.*.*

* * 3s-40 18-22

Casthighexplosivesfillingplant Propellantandrelatedchemicalfacility * Radioandradarequipmentplant *******.** ***. *

Sonarequipmentplant*.● ●,.****** *O.**.**.*

Concretebatchimgplant

Sawmill*** *.**,

Research,Development,Test&EvaluationFacilities:

ChemistryandToxicologyLaboratory

MaterialsLaboratory**

******* *0**.*

.****.**

PhysicsLaboratory *.*

*

Ammurdtionstorageinstallation Ammunitionstorage-liquidpropellant Coldstaragewarehouse *

GeneralwarehouseNavy controlledhumiditywarehouse

Undergroundstorage *

*.*

**

S

*.*

.

70-80 22-28

30-35 27-32

70-80 28-32 22-28 20-25

Ammunition,explod.wes,andtoxicslaboratory

Electricalandelectromicasystemslaboratory 20-30 3-7

75-80 75-80 20-25’

.*.*.

70-75 75-80 75-80 60-65 23-28 2(3-25 20-25 33-38

65-70 23-28

35-40 2s-20

Downloaded from http://www.everyspec.com

MIL-HDBK-loo4/l

Table 1 (Continued) Factors for Individual Facilities by Navy Category Codel

DEMAND LOAD

NAVY

 

FACTOR

FACTOR

CODE

 

DESCRIPTION

(%)

(%)

500

Hospital-Medical Facilities:

 

510

10

Hospital

38-42

45-50

530

20

Laboratory

 

32-37

20-25

540

10

Dental

35-40

18-23

550

10

Medical Clinic

 

45-50

20-23

600

Administrative Facilities:

 

610

10

Administrative Office

 

50-65

20-35

620

10

Administrative facility, underground

50-65

35-40

700

Housing and Community Facilities:

 

711

FamilY housing-dwellings

60-70

10-15

712

Substandard: Trailers-family housing

70-75

10-15

714

10

Detached garages

 

40-30

2-4

721

11

Bachelor

enlisted

quarters

35-40

38-42

721

12

Bachelor enlisted quarters E5/E6

35-40

38-42

721

13

Bachelor enlisted quarc,ers E7/E9

35-40

38-42

721

30

Civilian barracks GS 01/6

35-40

38-42

721

40

Disciplinary barracks

35-40

38-42

722

10

Detached dining facilities, enlisted men

30-35

45-60

723

20

Latrine, detachsd

75-80

20-25

723

30

Laundry, detached

30-35

20-25

723

40

Garage, detached

40-50

2-4

724

11

UOPH , w-1/o-2

40-50

20-25

724

12,

UOPH, O-3 and above

40-50

20-25

724

22

Civilian quarters, GS-7/PLS

40-50

20-25

724

30

Dining facility (attached) commissioned personnel

35-40

30-40

730

10

Fore station

25-35

13-17

730

15

Confinement facility

60-65

33-38

,

730

20

Police station

48-53

20-25

730

25

Gate/sentry house

70-75

28-33

730

30

Bakery

30-35

45-60

730

35

Enlisted personnel locker room

75-80

18-23

730

40

Laundry/dry cleaning plant

30-35

20-25

730

45

Dependent school - nursery school

75-80

10-15

730

50

Dependent school - kindergarten

75-80

10-15

730

55

Dependent school - grade school

75-80

10-15

730,60

Dependent school -high school

65-70

12–17

730

65

Fallout shelter

 

80-85

30-35

730

67

Bus Station

80-85

30-35

lDe~andfactOr= include all~wan~e for system lCISS.

I

6

80-85 30-35 730 67 Bus Station 80-85 30-35 lDe~and factOr= include all~wan~e for system lCISS. I

Downloaded from http://www.everyspec.com

FactorsforIndividualFacilitiesbyNavyCategoryCodel Table1 (Continued)

I

DEMANDLOAD

FACXORFACTOR

mm

CODE

73070

73083

73085

74001

7401$

74023

74026

74030

74036

74040

74043 ?4046

74050

74053’

74056

74060

74063

D~SCRH?XION

(%)

(%)

15-20

5-2S

20-25

25-32

20-25

25-30

15-25

13-20

Decontaminationfacility

Chapel*****

65-70 75-80

75-80

*● ● 0m*c*0● ● *=*,*● ● *.*O**.● ● *..*

*.*** *

Q***.**o.**.**● ● “**0***@

***.● ● ●

****

~

.*

o

*

**

*****.***.m...● ● * *

*.*** .● ● .****

*******.***

**.******.**

*

PostOffice

EXchangeretailstore

Bank o*.*

Coumfssaryincludingbackup~torage

Installationrestaurant.,**** Exchamgeautorepairstation Hobbyshop,art/cxafts

J30wli~Alley● ● ****● ● *****h*e.● ● .**.***

G~aaium.*Skat$ngrink *.

Fieldhouse

75-80 65-70

55-60

40-60 45-75

30-40

70-75

70-75

70-75

25-30

20-45 10-15

10-15

25-50 7-12

8-13

15-20 18-23

18-23

30-35 15-20

15-20

23-28 30’-3s

30-35

58-63

S8-63 S8-63

5-1o

46-

22-27

20-25 30-60

2S-30 30-60 30-40

25-30

30-3s 15-20 15-20

15-2S 15-25

75-80 55-60

* 45-55

5S-60

5S-60

55-60

5S-60

75-80

7S-80

**

Indoorswimmhgpool.*

Theater

Commissionedofficers’mess,open

Enliatedpersomnelclub Pettyoff%cers’mess,open

Mess0~631L}E-7throughE-9

. , 74066

74070

74076

74080

74086

74088

76010

800

81110

81125

81145

81160

81220

83240

81320

82112 $2122
82150

82620

82720

83110

83230

83322

84110

84150

%emand factorsincludeallowanceforsystem10ss 7

Library*.** .*.*.* 4

*.**

*

*

**

Exchangeinstallationwarehowae Educationalservicesoffice

58-63

70-75

7S-80

60-65

60-65

60-65

75-80

95-

80-85

2S-30

55-60

55-60

50-55

60-70

Museum/memorialbuilding*****.*.*

*.**.***.

*.*

UtilitiesandGroundImprovements: Electricpowerplant-diesel Blectricpowerplant-steam Electricpowerplant-gasturbine *.*****,****

Standbygeneratorplant**.*.** ***.*.e.*.

Street lighting *.*.

Perheter/securityli@tix

Substation,morethan499XV

Fossilfuelheathgplant-medium Fossilfuelheatingplant-large

Non-nuclearsteam@ant

*.*** ,****.** .**

*

+

ClziUedwaterplamt25/10Qtons

Airconditioning-chilledwatertninsmission/d%s-

Combinationsewageandindustrialwaste tribwtionsyotem-medium(25/100tons).

treatmentplant

**.*.

**

*.*

Watertreatmentfacilities Sewage-industrialwastepumpingstation Incineratorbuildingandincinerator**m*● ● .,. ,

Wells-potablewater.*

*.*

.

4

*.*.

60-70

60-70

55-60

55-60

60-80

60-80

Downloaded from http://www.everyspec.com

MIL-HDBK-1004/l

Table 1 (Continued) Factors for individual Facilities By Navy Catego~ Codel

I

NAVY

CODE

DEMAND LOAD

 

FACTOR

FACTOR

Description

(%)

(%)

843

20

Fire protection pumping station

Do not include- operate for test off peak.

890

20

Compressed air plant

45-50

25-30

890

42

Air-conditioning plant, 5-25TC Miscellaneous.Operational and Training Facilities:

60-70

25-30

125

10

POL pipeline

132

10

Antema - communications Miscellaneous Facilities for Ship Repair and Shipbuildi~ Ship repair shopa:

95-

46-

213

41

Central tool shop - (06) (E)

32-37

23-28

213

42

Shipfitting shop - (11) (A)

22-27

24-29

213

43

Sheet metal shop - (17) (B)

10-15

15-20

213

44

Forge and heat.treatment space (23) (F)

25-30

13-18

213

49

Inside machine shop - (31) (G)

16-21

21-26

,213 53

Boiler making shop - (41) (D)

.12-17

14-19

213

54

Electrical shop - (51) (M)

33-38

20-25

213

55

Pipefitting shop - (56) (J)

22-27

17-22

213

56

Woodworking shop - (64) (R)

25-30

21-26

213

59

Abrasive,blast facility

30-35

10-15

213

60

Paint and ,blasting shop - (71) (S)

50-55

23-28

213

61

Riggers shop - (72) (T)

50-55

20-25

213

62

Sail lOft

35-40

20-25

213

63

Foundry - (81) (K)

35-40

22-27

213

64

Patternmaking shop - (94) (X)

28-33

12-17

213

67

Pumphouse, drydocks Miscellaneous Facilities for Naval Ordnance Manufacture:

75-80

0.1-0.2

226

Ammunition components building

15-20

20-25

226

Manufacturing

30-45

17-32

226

Explosive loading

65-70

25-30

226

Miscellaneous explosives storage and handling

65-70

5-1o

226

Assembly building

40-50

20-25

226

Detonator building

65-70

20-25

226

Pelleting

40-50