IS 100.b Introduction to Incident Command System study guide. Contains correct ics 100 answers / nims 100 answers/ fema test answers.
EMI has revised the ICS 100 course to reflect lessons learned since its release in 2006. This course is NIMS compliant and uses the objectives developed collaboratively by the National Wildfire Coordinating Group, the United States Fire Administration, the United States Department of Agriculture and the Emergency Management Institute.
Note: IS-100.b is an updated version of the IS-100.a course. If you have successfully completed IS-100 or IS-100.a, you may want to review the new version of the course. For credentialing purposes, the courses are equivalent.
ICS 100, Introduction to the Incident Command System, introduces the Incident Command System (ICS) and provides the foundation for higher level ICS training. This course describes the history, features and principles, and organizational structure of the Incident Command System. It also explains the relationship between ICS and the National Incident Management System (NIMS).
The Emergency Management Institute developed its ICS courses collaboratively with:
National Wildfire Coordinating Group (NWCG)
U.S. Department of Agriculture
United States Fire Administration’s National Fire Programs Branch
A. Surrounding jurisdictions all purchase the same type of communications hardware and software.
B. Personnel from different jurisdictions can all perform the same tasks using the same protocols.
C. Communication equipment, procedures, and systems can operate together during a response.
D. A single plan is used to direct the tactical assignments with the Operations Section.
TRUE OR FALSE: Someone who serves as a Director every day might not hold that title when deployed under an ICS structure.
Before leaving an incident assignment, you should do all of the following EXCEPT FOR:
A. Complete all tasks and required forms/reports.
B. Self-dispatch to another incident.
C. Brief replacements, subordinates, and supervisor.
D. Return any incident-issued equipment or other nonexpendable supplies.
In ICS, the members of the Command Staff assume the title of:
Span of control refers to:
A. The act of directing, ordering, or controlling by virtue of explicit statutory, regulatory, or delegated authority.
B. The process of moving the responsibility for incident command from one Incident Commander to another.
C. An orderly line of authority that exists within the ranks of the incident management organization.
D. The number of individuals or resources that one supervisor can manage effectively during an incident.