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126 Cards in this Set

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MAINTENANCE CONTROL
Define Maintenance managment
The actions necessary to retain or restore material or equipment to a serviceable condition with a minimum expenditure of resources.
SYSTEM ADMINISTRATOR/ ANALYST RESPONSIBILITIES
Provides analytical information to the maintenance officer. Monitor, control, and apply the MDS within the activity.
RELEASING AIRCRAFT SAFE FOR FLIGHT Two critical aspects, What are they
Two critical aspects - release of an aircraft safe for flight and the acceptance of the aircraft
HOT REFUELING AND HOT SEATING
Hot Refueling - where an aircraft is refueled while engine's is operating
Hot Seating - where the pilot/crew of an aircraft is changed while the engine is operting and aircraft is immediately relaunched.
FUNCTIONAL CHECK FLIGHT
Required to determine whether airfcraft systems are functioning per predetermined standards. FCF checklists are retained on file for min of 6 months or one phase cycle.
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Turnaround Inspection
a. Valid for a period of 72 Hours, provided no flight occurs
b. valid for 24 hours, conducted between flights to ensure the integrity of the aircraft for flight.
c. provide for replenishment of fuel, oil, and other consumables expended during flight
d. a prescribed interval other than daily or phase
b. valid for 24 hours, conducted between flights to ensure the integrity of the aircraft for flight.
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Condition Inspection
a. Valid for a period of 72 Hours, provided no flight occurs
b. valid for 24 hours, conducted between flights to ensure the integrity of the aircraft for flight.
c. provide for replenishment of fuel, oil, and other consumables expended during flight
d. Unscheduled events required as the result of a specific overlimit condition, or as a result of circumstances or events which create an administrative requirement for an inspection
d. Unscheduled events required as the result of a specific overlimit condition, or as a result of circumstances or events which create an administrative requirement for an inspection
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Special Inspection
a. Valid for a period of 72 Hours, provided no flight occurs
b. valid for 24 hours, conducted between flights to ensure the integrity of the aircraft for flight.
c. provide for replenishment of fuel, oil, and other consumables expended during flight
d. a prescribed interval other than daily or phase
e. Unscheduled events required as the result of a specific overlimit condition, or as a result of circumstances or events which create an administrative requirement for an inspection
d. a prescribed interval other than daily or phase
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Daily Inspection
a. Valid for a period of 72 Hours, provided no flight occurs
b. valid for 24 hours, conducted between flights to ensure the integrity of the aircraft for flight.
c. provide for replenishment of fuel, oil, and other consumables expended during flight
d. a prescribed interval other than daily or phase
e. Unscheduled events required as the result of a specific overlimit condition, or as a result of circumstances or events which create an administrative requirement for an inspection
a. Valid for a period of 72 Hours, provided no flight occurs
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Servicing
a. Valid for a period of 72 Hours, provided no flight occurs
b. valid for 24 hours, conducted between flights to ensure the integrity of the aircraft for flight.
c. provide for replenishment of fuel, oil, and other consumables expended during flight
d. a prescribed interval other than daily or phase
e. Unscheduled events required as the result of a specific overlimit condition, or as a result of circumstances or events which create an administrative requirement for an inspection
c. provide for replenishment of fuel, oil, and other consumables expended during flight
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Phase Inspection
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirement into small packages or phases of approximately the same work content.
b. inspection of a specific area of an aircraft
c. performed at time a reporting custodian accepts a newly assigned aircraft
d. performed at time reporting custodian transfers an aircraft, including a transfer for other major D-level rework.
e. a D-level evaluation of aircraft general material condition - performed by a certifie ASPA evaluator
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirement into small packages or phases of approximately the same work content.
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
ASPA Evaluation
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirement into small packages or phases of approximately the same work content.
b. inspection of a specific area of an aircraft
c. performed at time a reporting custodian accepts a newly assigned aircraft
d. performed at time reporting custodian transfers an aircraft, including a transfer for other major D-level rework.
e. a D-level evaluation of aircraft general material condition - performed by a certifie ASPA evaluator
e. a D-level evaluation of aircraft general material condition - performed by a certifie ASPA evaluator
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Transfer Inspection
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirement into small packages or phases of approximately the same work content.
b. inspection of a specific area of an aircraft
c. performed at time a reporting custodian accepts a newly assigned aircraft
d. performed at time reporting custodian transfers an aircraft, including a transfer for other major D-level rework.
e. a D-level evaluation of aircraft general material condition - performed by a certifie ASPA evaluator
d. performed at time reporting custodian transfers an aircraft, including a transfer for other major D-level rework.
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Zonal Inspection
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirement into small packages or phases of approximately the same work content.
b. inspection of a specific area of an aircraft
c. performed at time a reporting custodian accepts a newly assigned aircraft
d. performed at time reporting custodian transfers an aircraft, including a transfer for other major D-level rework.
e. a D-level evaluation of aircraft general material condition - performed by a certifie ASPA evaluator
b. inspection of a specific area of an aircraft
AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONs
Acceptance Inspection
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirement into small packages or phases of approximately the same work content.
b. inspection of a specific area of an aircraft
c. performed at time a reporting custodian accepts a newly assigned aircraft
d. performed at time reporting custodian transfers an aircraft, including a transfer for other major D-level rework.
e. a D-level evaluation of aircraft general material condition - performed by a certifie ASPA evaluator
c. performed at time a reporting custodian accepts a newly assigned aircraft
The following ASPA discrepancy definitions are a subclass of the more general DEFECT definitions
Defect, Critical -
a. a defect that does not materially reduce the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose
b. A defect that constitutes a hazard to airworthiness
c. A defect that materially reduces the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose.
b. A defect that constitutes a hazard to airworthiness
The following ASPA discrepancy definitions are a subclass of the more general DEFECT definitions
Defect, Minor -
a. a defect that does not materially reduce the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose
b. A defect that constitutes a hazard to airworthiness
c. A defect that materially reduces the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose.
a. a defect that does not materially reduce the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose
The following ASPA discrepancy definitions are a subclass of the more general DEFECT definitions
Defect, Major -
a. a defect that does not materially reduce the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose
b. A defect that constitutes a hazard to airworthiness
c. A defect that materially reduces the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose.
c. A defect that materially reduces the use of the unit or part for its intended purpose.
Engine Inspection Procedures and Responsibilites
PHASE ENGINE INSPECTION
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirements into small packages or phases at specified intervals.
b. concept provides for scheduled maintenance requirments accomplished at specified intervals
c. comprehensive inspection performed to determine the material condition of the engine.
d. performed when a specific overlimit condition occurs as identified in the applicable aircraft PMIC
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirements into small packages or phases at specified intervals.
Engine Inspection Procedures and Responsibilites
Major Engine Inspection
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirements into small packages or phases at specified intervals.
b. concept provides for scheduled maintenance requirments accomplished at specified intervals
c. comprehensive inspection performed to determine the material condition of the engine.
d. performed when a specific overlimit condition occurs as identified in the applicable aircraft PMIC
c. comprehensive inspection performed to determine the material condition of the engine.
Special Engine Inspection
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirements into small packages or phases at specified intervals.
b. concept provides for scheduled maintenance requirments accomplished at specified intervals
c. comprehensive inspection performed to determine the material condition of the engine.
d. performed when a specific overlimit condition occurs as identified in the applicable aircraft PMIC
b. concept provides for scheduled maintenance requirments accomplished at specified intervals
Conditional Engine Inspection
a. divides total scheduled maintenance requirements into small packages or phases at specified intervals.
b. concept provides for scheduled maintenance requirments accomplished at specified intervals
c. comprehensive inspection performed to determine the material condition of the engine.
d. performed when a specific overlimit condition occurs as identified in the applicable aircraft PMIC
d. performed when a specific overlimit condition occurs as identified in the applicable aircraft PMIC
Transfer Inspection
performed at time reporting custodian transfers an aircraft, including a transfer for other major D-level rework.
ASPA Evaluation
a D-level evaluation of aircraft general material condition - performed by a certified ASPA evaluation evaluator
Name 3 ASPA discrepancy definitions that are considered to be a subclass of the more general DEFECT definition:
DEFECT, CRITICAL
DEFECT, MAJOR
DEFECT, MINOR
Name the 4 types of Engine Inspections accomplished using MRCs
Major Engine Inspection
Phase Engine Inspection
Special Engine Inspections
Conditional Engine Inspections
Support Equipment Transaction Report (OPNAV 4790/64) is used for what
(OPNAV 4790/64) used to record SE issue and receipt transactions.
Namethe procedures used to issue or receive SE on a subcustody basis:
(1) Issue Procedures
(2) Receipt Procedures
(3) Discrepancy Identification
(1) Issue Procedures. - All personnel have a valid USN Aviation Support Equipment Operator's License (OPNAV 4790/102) for specific equipment being checked out.
(2) Receipt Procedures. - All persons shall have in their possession a valid OPNAV 4790/102 for specific equipment being returned.
(3) Discrepancy Identification. - All discrepancies noted on a MAF by Production Control.
Support Equipment Acceptance and Transfer Procedures
The SE Custody and Maintenance History Record (OPNAV 4790/51) used to record acceptance information, custody and transfer, rework, preservation and depreservation, TDs, and any other miscellaneous history required to accompany the SE throughout its service life.
Aviation Life Support Systems Inspection Procedures and Responsibilities
Special inspections based on calendar days and are authorized a plus or minus three days deviation during compliance by the prescribed maintenance level. All maintenance requirements controlled by Maintenance Control.
Scheduled Removal Components and Assemblies
Assemblies with operating limitations replaced at scheduled inspection which falls nearest to the applicable limitation. A margin of plus or minus 10 percent of the stated operating limitations is authorized for components/assemblies.
Cannibalization Reduction
One goal of logistics and maintenance operations should be elimination of unnecessary cannibalization. However, cannibalization is a viable management tool. Policies regarding its use should be flexible in nature.
Monthly Maintenance Plan
Purpose to provide scheduled control of the predictable maintenance workload,
Fleet Readiness Action Group
Are functional units established within each of the NAVAVNDEPOTs. The primary objective is to assist COMNAVAIRSYSCOM, COMNAVSUPSYSCOM, and the operating fleet squadrons in achieving maximum attainable fleet readiness with existing logistic and technical resources through the application of NAVAVNDEPOT industrial and engineering resources in a unique way not normally encountered.
Standard Depot Level Maintenance/Phase Depot Maintenance Induction Requirements
The purpose is to provide operating units with a sufficient number of safe, reliable, mission capable aircraft to perform their assigned missions. However, this does not mean that aircraft completing SDLM/PDM are completely renovated to a like new condition. Upon completion, the reporting custodian shall report discrepancies by submission of ADRs on each aircraft received.
Equipment Master Roster
Will be kept up-to-date by Maintenance Control to reflect current aircraft inventory and status on a day-to-day basis during the reporting period. Inventory gains annotated as a new line entry. Inventory losses and code changes annotated as appropriate on the Equipment Master Roster.
Preservation Procedures and Responsibilities
Aircraft preservation designed to protect material condition of aircraft which are not expected to be flown for extended periods of time. An aircraft may be preserved at any time, regardless of material condition reporting status, when determined to be in best interest of the aircraft or activity. The MO is responsible.
preservation is designed to protect the material condition of equipment which is not expected to be used for extended periods of time.
Name and explain the 3 catagories that the Activities may use to determine level of preservation desired:
(1) Category A - has anticipated usage within the next 90 days.
(2) Category B - could possibly be used within the next 180 days.
(3) Category C - not needed for extremely long periods of time (in excess of 180 days).
Material Management Concepts
Basic concepts and guidelines are established for regulating the IMA to ensure what 4 things:
(1) Requisitioning procedures are standardized and properly used by maintenance activities.
(2) Positive control of all accountable material.
(3) Maximum use of personnel and material resources.
(4) Supply response to material demands is optimum
Goals. The impact of sophisticated weapon systems requires intensified management by both Maintenance and Supply activities to accomplish what 3 goals:
(1) Response time must continue to be reduced.
(2) Stock records must accurately reflect material availability, location, condition, and quantity.
(3) Data input quality must be improved.
To operate a production control effectively, a maintenance manager must be familiar with what 6 items:
(1) The Navy Supply System.
(2) SM&R Codes.
(3) Material allowances.
(4) Fixed allowances.
(5) Processing of training device components.
(6) NWCF financing of AVDLRs.
Supply Priorities and Project Codes
Assignment is by who
Production Control assigns the supply priority and project code.
What determines the speed with which a requisition must be filled by the supply system.
The priority, not the project code, assigned to the material requisition determines the speed with which a requisition must be filled by the supply system
what are assigned to identify requisitions and related documents applicable to specific projects or programs
Project Codes.
BK0
test bench
BK1
AWP
ZC8
AWP EXREP
ZF7
Broad Arrow
ZQ9
Engine maintenance
Awaiting Part Validation
Validation of AWP items shall be performed jointly with the AWP unit at least weekly. Validation ensures all parts still on order. Cannibalization actions also explored to reduce number of AWP components.
• Workload Priorities Assignment
Production Control, working with the CCS and AMSU, will set workload priorities based on what?
Priority 1. Support of NMC or PMC aircraft.
Priority 2. Repair of critical LRCAs and SE.
Priority 3. Repair of non-critical LRCAs and SE, and repair or manufacture of material for non-fixed allowance stock.
Priority 4. Processing of salvaged material and non-aeronautical work.
Controlling Awaiting Maintenance
Within space allocations, items AWM stored in a central location. Location marked on MAF to facilitate location by AMSU. Keeping out of work centers and in central location helps prevent damage to items and may reduce indiscriminate, unauthorized, cannibalization.
Hold Time for Repairable Components
When check, test, and repair capability does not exist at the IMA, all AVDLRs and some FLRs must be shipped to the DSP, DRP, or another activity having the capability to repair that component. Determination must be made within 24 hours. When repair capability does not exist, component shipped to another activity within 48 hours. Total IMA, Supply & Maintenance, hold time not exceed 3 days.
Logs and Records Screening Procedures
Maintenance of logs and records must be performed by Production Control. Logs and records of Aeronautical Equipment Service Record (Separator) (OPNAV 4790/29), SE Custody and Maintenance History Record (OPNAV 4790/51), Mobile Facility Logbook and Inventory Record (OPNAV 4790/63), and Model GB-1A Oxygen-Nitrogen Generating Plant Log (NAVAIR 10300/1).
Liaison with Quality Assurance
Direct liaison between QA and production divisions a necessity and must be energetically exercised. The QA officer responsible for overall quality of maintenance within department. Production division officers and work center supervisors responsible for assuring required inspections conducted and high quality work attained.
Broad Arrow Reporting
The IMA SE BA report occurs when there is an item of inoperative SE and there is no redundancy in that piece of SE, or the redundancy is inadequate such that aircraft support will be impacted. All BA reports will be submitted whether or not a part requirement exists.
Component Repair
ranges in depth from a small adjustment to complete repair of components
O-level activities
responsible for on-equipment repair, vice removing complete assemblies from aircraft.
IMAs shall
(1) Establish effective and responsive component repair process.
(2) Provide assistance to supported units.
(3) Ensure maximum effort is made in obtaining parts for repairs.
(4) Use resources to effect repairs of material in support of component repair process.
(5) Recommending condemnation of aeronautical material.
D-level maintenance activities shall:
(1) Provide the maximum possible support to the component repair process.
(2) Provide customer services and return items RFI vice overhauled.
Material Control.
Functions and Responsibilities
Material Control centers are contact points within maintenance organizations where requirements for indirect material coordinated with ASD.
Responsibility of Material Control
to provide material support to cognizant organizations and coordinate indirect material requirements to ensure material ordered is material required and delivered to work centers.
Ordering Parts and Material
Requests for parts and material for indirect support
are forwarded by work centers and support areas to Material Control. What will Material Control do?
Approve or disapprove indirect material requirements reviewing message mailbox
Phase Maintenance Kits
(1) MMCOs will determine requirements using MRCs and other maintenance information.
(2) Material Control will prepare and submit to ASD a listing of all PNs and quantities for each phase maintenance kit, including support period of the kit.
(3) Material Control will advise ASD when kit replenishment is required and whether changes in PNs or quantities.
(4) Kits may be pre-expended or charged to each squadron upon issue.
(5) Mandatory turn-in repairable components, D-level and FLRs, not authorized in the kits.
Turn-in of Defective Components
Repairable material will be removed from an aircraft and made available for turn-in when a replacement is requested, unless specifically authorized to remain in place by the CRIPL. When the replacement CRIPL item is received, turn-in of the old item must be made within 24 hours.
Repairables Management
Control of Components Processed by the IMA.
All components inducted by IMA processed per procedures in Chapter 18. When work on components in IMA delayed due to AWP status, component turned in to AWP unit of CCS.
What publication provides preservation and packaging requirements for specific repairable components
NAVSUP Publication 700
The primary objective of Source, Maintenance, and Recoverability Codes
The primary objective to establish uniform policies, procedures, management tools, and means of communication to promote interservice and integrated material support within and among military services
Financial Management
Resources (funds) identified, budgeted, and accounted for in terms of Six Year Defense Plan and budget activities. Operating resources identified by subhead are allocated by CNO to major claimants.Fleet commanders issue expense limitations, by subhead, to themselves for fleet level functions and to TYCOMs who issue operating budgets to shore activities designated as responsibility centers.
Aviation Maintenance Costs.
Term used to define costs which have accumulated as result of O-level and I-level maintenance performed on, or in support of aircraft. O-level and I-level costs reported separately.
Organizational Maintenance Cost
All materials and services requisitioned by a Navy or Marine Corps squadron ultimately cost money. Since requirement for items originates in the squadron, financial responsibility starts there as well.
Congress enacts an O&MN appropriation how often
Annually
Define Intermediate Maintenance Cost
cost of authorized items (gross adjusted obligations) used by IMA to perform I-level maintenance.
Flight Operations Funds (OFC-01) – proper OPTAR charges:
(a) Aviation fuels consumed in flight operations.
(b) Initial and replacement issues of authorized items of flight clothing.
(c) Consumable office supplies for aviation squadrons.
(d) Aerial film, recording tape, and chart paper consumed in flight.
(e) Flight deck shoes and safety shoes involved in readiness, launch, & recovery of aircraft.
(f) Liquid and gaseous oxygen consumed during flight by the aircrew.
(g) Nitrogen used in aircraft and weapon systems.
(h) Aircraft maintenance costs and repair parts obtained from any other military source.
(i) COG 1I forms when not directly used in support of maintenance.
(j) Consumable ASW operations center supplies when consumed in flight.
(k) Publications used for technical/professional knowledge to personnel of command.
(l) Plaques for the CO and XO offices only.
(m) Special identification clothing, for example, flight deck jerseys and helmets.
AFM Funds - used to finance cost of following:
1) Material used in preventive maintenance and corrosion control of aircraft.
2) Parts used in direct maintenance of aircraft, including repair and replacement.
3) Pre-expended, consumable maintenance material.
4) Aviation fuel used at I-level in test and check of aircraft engines.
5) Allowance list items used strictly for maintenance.
6) Fuels used in related SE (shipboard only).
7) Replacement of components used in test bench repair.
8) Maintenance or equipment replacement of aircraft loose equipment listed in the AIR.
9) Consumable hand tools used in the readiness and maintenance of aircraft.
10) Safety and flight deck shoes used in maintenance shops.
AFM funds shall NOT finance:
1) Housekeeping, office supplies, or habitability items.
2) Services, such as printing and office equipment maintenance.
3) General station collateral equipment, including labor-saving devices.
4) Packing, crating, and preservation for storage or shipment.
5) Data processing equipment and supplies.
6) Operating costs of vehicular and mobile equipment other than shipboard SE.
7) Nonaviation miscellaneous equipment.
8) Maintenance of SE by Public Works Departments or Centers.
9) TDs requiring local requisitioning of materials for purpose of airframes or equipment.
10) Initial outfitting of IMRL and TBA allowance list items.
11) Labor, unless specifically authorized.
Requisition/OPTAR Log
Each ship, aviation squadron, and command establish a Requisition/OPTAR Log (NAVCOMPT 2155) to record OPTAR grants and value of transactions authorized incurred as chargeable to TYCOM operating budget
Holding Files. Established by fiscal year for each OPTAR received to hold appropriate accounting documents and listings pending transmittal to applicable DFAS operating locations. define contents
File 1. Unfilled Order Chargeable Documents For Transmittal. Contains accounting copy DD 1348 green copy, DD 1348M, and DD 1149.
File 2. Unfilled Order Cancellation Documents/Lists for Transmittal. Contains lists of confirmed cancellations or copies of individual cancellation documents, advance downward price adjustments, and copies or lists of administrative cancellations of above threshold unfilled orders that decrease the estimated cost chargeable (credit adjustment).
2 Required Transmittals and Reports
OPTAR Document Transmittal Report (NAVCOMPT 2156).
Budget and OPTAR Report (NAVCOMPT 2157).
OPTAR Document Transmittal Report (NAVCOMPT 2156).
Unfilled orders, cancellation documents, processed listings and other transactions documents which affect status of OPTAR transmitted to DFAS operating locations. On the 15th and last day of each month, documents in holding files 1 and 2 for current fiscal year removed for transmittal with OPTAR Document Transmittal Report (NAVCOMPT 2156) to applicable DFAS. If no transactions since last transmittal, a transmittal not made for such period.
Budget and OPTAR Report (NAVCOMPT 2157).
Except when ship or unit is in immediate vicinity of a DFAS or during periods of message minimize, a message report of Budget and OPTAR data submitted in lieu of Budget and OPTAR Report (NAVCOMPT 2157). The message report submitted , with a copy to TYCOM on first work day of month following end of month being reported. Current and prior year OPTAR reports and any other related information prescribed by TYCOM included. The Log is principle source of data required in preparation of the Budget and OPTAR Report.
3 Transaction Listings Received from the DFAS
SFOEDL
Age Unfilled Order Listing
Unmatched Expenditure Listing
SFOEDL.
Original and 1 copy be forwarded monthly by DFAS to individual OPTAR holders. OPTAR holders will post to Requisition/OPTAR Log all differences shown. After posting, review listing and annotate transactions considered invalid with the rejection codes - listed in NAVSO P-3013-1.
Age Unfilled Order Listing
Forwarded quarterly (except for first quarter of current fiscal year) by DFAS to individual OPTAR holders. The original only, with supporting detail cards for each line item, provided to Atlantic fleet ships and operating force units. Original and one copy provided to Atlantic fleet aviation operating forces and all Pacific fleet units without supporting detail cards. Lists all unfilled orders held in DFAS files over 120 days old not matched with related expenditure documents and not cancelled.
Unmatched Expenditure Listing
Original and one copy be forwarded quarterly by DFAS to individual OPTAR holders. The listing itemizes expenditure documents (regardless of value) received by DFAS for material or services not matched with an unfilled order.
Flight Packets.
Supply officers or Material Control officers of aviation activities responsible for flight packets for issue to pilots making extended flights
Inventoried by Supply Officer or Material Control Officer when returned after each extended flight and at least monthly. Strict accountability of the Purchase Order/Invoice/Voucher (SF 44) established.
AMSU
Aeronautical Material Screening Unit
ICRL
Individual Component Repair List Program
AMMRL
Aircraft Maintenance Material Readiness List
What work center in an organizational maintenance
activity acts as the nerve center for all
maintenance actions within an activity?
Maintenance control.
What officer is responsible for the overall production
effort and material support of a maintenance
department?
Maintenance material control officer (MMCO).
What automated management information system
(MIS) provides a Navy aviation maintenance
activity with the information to aid in the
day-to-day management of maintenance for
assigned aircraft and equipment?
Naval Aviation Logistics Command Management Information System
(NALCOMS).
What program is designed to ensure that aircraft
and aeronautical equipment is maintained
throughout its service life by controlling
degradation?
Planned Maintenance System (PMS).
What type of publication provides the basis for
planning, scheduling, and performing scheduled
maintenance tasks?
Planned Maintenance System (PMS) publications.
What type of PMS publication includes the
minimum requirements for the accomplishment of
a scheduled maintenance task?
Maintenance requirements cards (MRCs).
What type of PMS publication contains
mandatory removal and replacement intervals for
components and assemblies and a conditional
inspection listing?
Periodic maintenance information cards (PMCs).
What type of PMS publication provides
abbreviated instructions for the accomplishment
of a turnaround inspection?
Checklist.
Provided no flight takes place and no
maintenance other than servicing is performed,
for what maximum time are daily inspections
valid?
72 hours.
What (a) aircraft logbook page and (b)
aeronautical equipment service record pages
should be verified for accuracy during aircraft
acceptance inspections?
(a) Monthly Flight Summary, (b) equipment operating records.
What type of inspection is required as a result of a
specific overlimit condition or as a result of a circumstance or event that creates an
administrative requirement for an inspection?-
Conditional.
Hard landing, engine overspeed, and engine
overtemp are all examples of what type of
inspection?
Conditional.
What type of aircraft evaluation is required
between 6 months prior to or 3 months after the
period end date of ASPA aircraft?
Aircraft Service Period Adjustment.
What type of inspection has a prescribed interval
other than daily or phase and is based on elapsed
calendar days, flight hours, operating hours,
cycles, or events?
Special inspection.
What deviation may be applied to inspections
performed in increments of calendar days?
Plus or minus (±) 3 days.
A phase inspection is due at 100 flight hours. This
inspection may be performed as early as what
number of flight hours without having to readjust
the next “phase due “flight hours?
90 flight hours.
An inspection is scheduled at 100 flight hours, but
the inspection is performed early at 80 flight
hours. After completion of the subject inspection,
when is the next 100-hour inspection due?
At 180 flight hours.
An inspection based on flight hours is performed
earlier than the 10 percent authorized deviation.
In this instance, what aircraft logbook record
requires an entry?
Miscellaneous/History record.
The MAF is used to document maintenance
actions on complete end items. True or False?
True.
What source document is used to document
technical directive compliance?
Maintenance Action Form (MAF), OPNAV 4790/60.
In NALCOMS OMA, the signature of the
maintenance controller who clears a MAF is
electronically posted to the MAF after entry of
what information?
An authorized log in and the use of his or her password.
The ORG code, block A08 on the MAF, should
reflect the ORG code of the activity originally
assigning a JCN to the maintenance action except
on what occasion?
When the aircraft is in a transient status.
Passwords allow maintenance technicians to
access NALCOMIS. What code allows a
maintenance technician to perform preassigned
tasks?
Special maintenance qualification (SMQ) code.
Upon initiation of a discrepancy MAF, two copies
are printed. One copy is placed inside the aircraft
discrepancy book (ADB). How long should the
copy inside the ADB remain there?
As long as the discrepancy remains outstanding.
What source document is used to record and
report flight data?
Naval aircraft flight record (NAVFLIR).
What publication contains detailed procedures
for initiating the naval aircraft flight record(NAVFLIR)?
Naval Air Training and Operating Procedures Standardization (NATOPS)
General Flight and Operating Procedures, OPNAVINST 3710.7.
The NAVFLIRS (Naval Flight Record Subsystem)
Daily Audit Report contains data from theprevious days data submission. Which part of the DAR contains valid data?
NAVFLIRS Daily Audit Report, Part I.
What NAVFLIRS report identifies total aircrew
assigned to an activity and special flight
qualification?
Individual Master Roster, NAVFLIRS-00.
Aircraft Inventory Records
Shall be used to establish a formal, continuous chain of accountability for specific equipment and material installed on or designated for use on any aircraft of a specified T/M/S.
OPNAV 4790/111
OPNAV 4790/112
OPNAV 4790/104
1 Equipment List
2 Aircraft Inventory Record shortages
3 Aircraft Inventory Record Certification and Record of Transfer
When shortages are discovered upon receipt of aircraft and not properly recorded in the AIR, receiving organization itemize shortages and submit a list, within how many days
within 10 working days after receipt of aircraft.The transferring organization will reply within 15 working days after receipt of shortage identification.
Is The notation "Missing on Receipt" an adequate notation on OPNAV 4790/112
The notation "Missing on Receipt" is not an adequate notation on OPNAV 4790/112 and is not to be used.
1 Department of the Navy Aircraft Inventory Record
2 Aircraft Inventory Record
3 Aircraft Inventory Record (Equipment List
4 Aircraft Inventory Record (Shortages)
5 Aircraft Inventory Record Certification and Record of Transfer
1 Cover OPNAV 4790/109
2 OPNAV 4790/110
3 (OPNAV 4790/111
4(OPNAV 4790/112);
5 (OPNAV 4790/104).
Predeployment Planning
Supporting activity afloat or ashore is responsible to provide full supply support for tenant fleet aircraft and reserve squadrons. Procedures include carrying of limited packup of supplies and SE by deploying unit, or use of limited augmented outfitting at the site. Must include level of maintenance performed
Allowance Parts List
Provided by NAVICP and lists both an equipment's technical characteristics and logistics information. Specifies all maintenance significant repair parts associated with the equipment and is basis for allowances.
Allowance Equipage List.
Provided by NAVICP and describes a system supported by authorized range of operating space items. Material falls into general categories of tools and equipage retained in custody of user department.
Illustrated Parts Breakdown.
Also known as Illustrated Maintenance Parts List or Illustrated Parts Catalog, is prepared by the manufacturer for each model aircraft, engine, accessory, electronic equipment, or SE. It is printed and issued by the authority of COMNAVAIRSYSCOM. Designed to let Supply and Maintenance personnel identify and order replacement parts for the aircraft or equipment.
Surveys
determine responsibility for lost, damaged, or destroyed property and to fix actual loss to the government.
The Financial Liability Investigation of Property Loss (DD 200) used in connection with survey procedures.