The introduction of the term to the English lexicon is widely attributed to British psychologist Hywel Murrellat the meeting at the UK's Admiraltywhich led to the foundation of The Ergonomics Society.
This time, we choose the construction workers to analysis their works. According to the observations and the assessment results, there are some recommendations to organizations and workers later on. Page 3 of 35 Ergonomics and Workplace Psychology Assessment 2 2. Their works can be mainly divided into several areas as below: Mixing plaster manually by shovelling.
Wet plastering is a traditional work which put a thick base coat and a thin skim coat on the walls. Figure 2 Most likely, this would be done to brick or 3. Screeding of concrete floor such as applying a surface to the concrete base of a floor.
Apply mortar on the treated spalling area Figure 5.
Mixing plaster by shoveling on floor; b Mixing plaster by shoveling on the platform Figure 2. Wet plastering on the wall Figure 3. Tiling on wall near floor level Figure 5. Applying mortar on the surface awkward position Figure 6.
Plaster Bag 45 Kg Figure 7. Unfortunately, it was so little about this the ergonomic on plastering. In the coming future, we can implement the wet plastering, screeding and tiling. We have found that it is physical demand work including manual handling of heavy materials and also requiring reach.
Page 8 of 35 Ergonomics and Workplace Psychology Assessment 2 Sometimes, their works are lack of spaces and poor work planning. So they have to work in a variety of awkward postures such as the bottom of water tank.
Manual handling in squatting and stooping postures. Sometimes, the plasterer needs to move them upstairs and downstairs 3. Frequently mix plasterer by shoveling.
Each shovel is about 7 Kg.P. 30 – P. 35 Page 1 of 35 Ergonomics and Workplace Psychology (Assessment 2) 1. 0 INTRODUCTION DiNhardi () states that, “Ergonomics is the science of fitting workplace conditions and job demands to the capabilities of the working population.
Similarly, work related psychosocial and physical factors affected both the recurrence and incidence of this pain. Particularly, demand of high work, low control and manual handling, were related to .
by Matt Gilliam, AEP. The physical factors of ergonomic risk can often be easily identified in the workplace. High forces and awkward postures can be observed, as well as the potentially harmful effects they have on workers (pain, WMSDs, lost time injuries).
However there is another side of ergonomics worth noting: the psychological effects. Human factors is an interdisciplinary area of psychology that focuses on a range of different topics including ergonomics, workplace safety, human error, product design, human capability, and human-computer interaction.
Human factors and ergonomics (commonly referred to as human factors) is the application of psychological and physiological principles to the (engineering and) design of products, processes, and rutadeltambor.com goal of human factors is to reduce human error, increase productivity, and enhance safety and comfort with a specific focus on the interaction between the human and the thing of interest.
Ergonomics and Workplace Psychology (Assessment 2) INTRODUCTION DiNhardi () states that, “Ergonomics is the science of fitting workplace conditions and job demands to the capabilities of the working population.”.