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65 Cards in this Set

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A. Naval Aviation Logistics Command Management Information System
(NALCOMIS) Optimized Organizational Maintenance Activity/Optimized
Inte~ediate Maintenance Activity (OOMA/OIMA) (Ref a)
NALCOMIS provides the capability to manage maintenance and supply functions and
processes by allowing system users to enter, collect, process, store, review and
report information required by the organization. The use of this system
significantly redu~es the administrative burden and produces up-to-date status
information necessary for the control of maintenance.
At the Organizational level, OOMA resides on a computer server referred to as
the foundation tier. This tier consists of 5 modules such as: 1
Maintenance subsystem
2
Material subsystem
3
Flight subsystem
4
Platform software interface
5
CM/Logs and records subsystem
OOMA is a management tool that provides essential,
real time information on a
continuing basis through the online Visual Electronic Displays (VEDs) and MAINT-l
through -6 reports as well as Adhoc data extraction.
The system tracks the
following and enables maintenance managers to assigns a relative importance to
each item. The ability to review the following allows the maintenance managers
to carry out their duties more effectively and efficiently. 1-6
1
NMCS/PMCS status
2
Flyable discrepancies
3
Non-aircraft related discrepancies
4
ALSS status
5
SE status
6
Mission Mounted Equipment (MME) status
Maintenance/Production control must be in control of the maintenance to ensure
successful operation or repair of critical assets. Some of the responsibilities
of maintenance control are listed below. 1-9
1
Monitor current aircraft/equipment status
2
Maintain cognizance of incomplete maintenance actions and sets workcenter
priorities.
3
Take actions necessary for reporting configuration, material readiness, and
flight data.
4
Brief pilots/aircrew prior to an FCF through the use of the appropriate QA and workcenter personnel.
5
Ensure upon completion of a flight that the aircrew initiates a Work Order
(WO) for each discrepancy. For discrepancies discovered by personnel other
than the pilot/aircrew the person who discovers the discrepancy initiates
the WOo
6
Review, update and approve all WOs, once approved the WO is automatically
populated into the Automated Aircraft Discrepancy Book (AADB) and workcenteJ
workload report.
7
When the corrective action is completed, Maintenance Control reviews,
approves, or rejects the corrective action block of the WOo Upon completiol
and approval the AADB is automatically updated where it remains for 10
flights.
8
When parts are required Maintenance Control assigns the project/priority
code for the requisition. The material request is automatically forwarded
to Material Control's via online DDSN assignment process.
9
Work Orders/MAF Initiation. Upon completion of the flight, the pilot/aircrew initiates a MAF for each discrepancy. For discrepancies
discovered by other than pilot or aircrew, the MAF will be initiated by the
person who discovered the discrepancy. In the case of When Discovered Code
0, Maintenance Control will initiate the MAF. NALCOMIS prompts the user fOl
required data fields during MAF initiation. The JCN is automatically
assigned when the MAF is approved. The Type MAF Code, TEC, BUNO, T/M,
MODEX, received date, and received time are pre-filled. The received date
and time can be changed. Work center, discrepancy, initiator, and up/down
status field shall be filled in prior to saving to the database. All other
fields are optional.
Inside of NALCOMIS and OOMA the WO have numerous data fields that are used for many up-line purposes, the following are some of the data fields. 1-7
JCN. 9 character alphanumeric code that is the basis for data collection
2
Type Maintenance. Is prefilled based on the type of Wo selected.
3
Type WO A two character code that describes the type of maintenance to be
performed.
4
Accumulated Job Status History. The history of the WO from start to finish
5
Worker Hours. To include the workers name, tools used, the QA/CDI that
inspected them and the hours they worked.
6
Workcenter. This identifies the workcenter responsible to complete the maintenance action.
7
Work Unit Code. A numeric or alpha-numeric code that identifies the system
or subsystem of the malfunction.
There are many different types of work orders and the type can be dependent on
the level of maintenance that the work is being performed at. Some common types
of Work Orders (WO) include:
1-10
DM
Discrepancy Maintenance
2 TS
Troubleshooting
3 CM
Cannibalization Maintenance
4 AD
Assist Maintenance
5 FO
Facilitate Other Maintenance
6 CL
Conditional look phase
7 CF
Conditional fix Phase
8 SX
Special inspection one workcenter
9 SC,
Special inspection control
10 TD
Technical Directive
Optimized lMA (alMA) provides the capability to manage maintenance and supply functions and processes at the intermediate level by allowing system users to
enter, collect, process, store, review, and report information required by the maintenance activity
These processes include
engine and SE repair, material
requisitions, repairable management, AWP management, personnel assignment and
deployment, sub-custody of equipment, use of resources and additional
miscellaneous functions at the maintenance activity to include the Aviation
Supply Division.
Data Accuracy
Accurate documentation must be a continuous concern throughout NALCOMIS.
The analyst must ensure discrepancies are documented via SMTS, BTR, or a change proposal to the aviation 3M MDS VALSPEC Guide (A7257-0l). Higher level
Navy managers use this data to:
1-13
Analyze high system failures and high man-hour consumers by specific weapon
system.
2
Identify desirable product improvements
3
Analyze inspection requirements as a basis for adjusting inspection criteria
and intervals.
4
Adjust component scheduled removal intervals
5
Improve I-level repair capabilities.
6
Identify failed items under warranty.
7
Establish realistic manning factors.
8
Determine and justify the need for modifications and engineering changes
9
Establish equipment reliability factors.
10
Determine tooling and equipment requirements.
11
Predict probable failures through trend analysis.
12
Determine the status of compliance with mission readiness type TDs.
13
Monitor aircraft readiness trends in support of Congressional and Joint
Service initiatives
At the local level, summaries of this data will assist in identifying (with
documented evidence
1-10
1
High man-hour per operating hour equipment (by SERNO or type equipment) .
2
Man-hours lost to cannibalization and removal of items to FOM.
3
Areas with skill or training deficiencies
4
Efficient or inefficient use of available manpower.
5
Items with high failure rates.
5
Inadequate troubleshooting
6
Reasons for ground and in-flight aborts
7
High usage items.
8
Status of TD compliance.
10
Warranted item failure and subsequent repair.