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39 Cards in this Set

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Explain the operations of the battalion Mount Out Control Center (MOCC).
The Mount Out Control Center controls, coordinates, and monitors the movement of all
personnel, supplies, and equipment to the embarkation staging area.
The steps for CESE
preparation
o Dispatch
o Collateral
o Shop
o Pre-Start/Initial Inspection
o Fuel/de-fuel
o Check Air Certification Letter
 Defines the steps for preparing CESE for loading onto Aircraft
o Reduction (As required)
o Wash
o Final Inspection
Process Tracked in the MOCC
o CESE Prep
o Supply Prep
o Mobile Loading
o Weighing and Marking
o HAZMAT Certification
o Load Planning
o Chalks/Sorties
o AACG/DACG
o JI
who is responsible for the operation of the battalion MOCC.
 The XO is responsible for the operations in the MOCC
 The S-3 works with the XO to control the MOCC - They each work 12 hour shifts
State the purpose and the function of Unit Movement Control Center (UMMC).
 Records and monitors all unit movement activities
o Arrivals
o Departures
o Passenger manifests (kill data)
o Vehicle identification and equipage (CCI gear)
o Cargo manifests
 Maintains awareness of route closures and danger areas
Route Colors and meanings
o Green – relatively safe from hostile activity
o Yellow – subject to limited activity
o Red – hostile activity is imminent
o Black – closed to traffic due to enemy activities or road conditions (bridge out, flooding,
construction, etc.)
EMBARKATION OFFICER
The Battalion Embarkation Officer is responsible to the CO for an
orderly and efficient embarkation. Officers who have other primary duties requiring attention
during mount-out should not be designated as the NMCB Embarkation Officer. Embarkation
provides a junior officer the opportunity to learn the principles of equipment operation and
maintenance; equipment capabilities and limitations; battalion organization and allowance;
communications procedures; and planning. The Battalion Embarkation Officer and assistant
will be appointed in writing by the CO.
BATTALION EMBARKATION CHIEF
o The Battalion Embarkation Chief will be assigned as a primary duty for a 14-month
period and will be appointed in writing by the CO and is responsible for the following.
 Assignment and efficient use of battalion assets for deployment and
redeployment by air, land, and sea.
 Advising and assisting the Battalion Embarkation Officer in the execution of
the duties.
 Maintaining close liaison with Regimental and Brigade Embarkation Staffs
to keep current on all embarkation issues.
BATTALION EMBARKATION PETTY OFFICER
o The Battalion Embarkation Petty Officer will be assigned as a primary duty for a 14-
month period and will be appointed in writing by the CO. This billet should be filled with
a senior first class Equipment Operator or Construction Mechanic. The Embarkation
Petty Officer is responsible for the following:
 Assignment and efficient use of battalion assets for the deployment and
redeployment by air, land, sea, and/or any combination thereof.
 Assists the Battalion Embarkation Chief in the execution of his duties.
RDL
CB
GW
W1, 2
D1, 2
FAW
MAW
RAW
FFE
FOH
- Reference Datum Line
- Center of Balance
- Gross Weight
- Weight 1, 2
- Distance 1, 2
- Forward Axle Weight
- Middle Axle Weight
- Rear Axle Weight
- From Forward End
- Front Overhang
Center of Balance Equation
(W1xD1)+(W2xD2)/W1+w2
Sleeper
Use sleeper shoring under the frame or axles of vehicles that weigh over 20,000
pounds and are equipped with soft, low pressure, balloon-type, off road tires. Use
sleeper shoring to prevent the vehicle from bouncing up and down and possibly pulling
the tie-down rings out of the aircraft floor.
Rolling
Use rolling shoring to protect the aircraft parking ramp, and the cargo floor and loading
ramps of cargo airplanes from damage when transporting a vehicle across it. Most equip doesn't need it for weight, but all "gripping" devices need it, must be 2/4 in thick.
Parking
Use parking shoring to protect the aircraft floor from damage during flight. Any vehicle
requiring rolling shoring also requires parking shoring.
Approach
Use approach shoring to decrease the
approach angle of aircraft loading ramps.
Three convoy divisions:
o March Column
 Composed of entire convoy
 Convoy Commander in charge
o Serial Column
 Limited to 20 vehicles
o Unit Column
 Limited to 10 vehicles or less
Convoy Commander
 Initiates, issues and enforces march orders
 Supervises movement
Convoy Serial Commander
 In charge of 20 vehicles
 Supervises serial
 Answers to Convoy Commander
Convoy Trail Officer
 Post warning flags
 Prevent interference
 Enforce convoy discipline
 Collects traffic control personnel
Conovoy Unit Commander
Responsible for 10 units of CESE
Convoy Maintanence Officer
 Rides at rear of convoy
 Responsible for CESE maintenance
Convoy Vehicle Commander
Usually a Petty Officer in charge of all vehicles carrying troops
Convoy Pace Setter
Usually a Petty Officer stationed in lead vehicle
Convoy Guides
Personnel posted at critical intersections when on non-tactical convoys
Convoy Escorts
 Military Police or other personnel for a non-tactical movement
 During tactical movements, the escorts may be armed guards, armed aircraft,
infantry, armored units, or other units as required to protect or accompany the
convoy
Convoy Commanders Checklist
o Mission Requirements
o Reconnaissance
o Route Selection
o Liaison and Coordinate
o Convoy Organization
o Movement Plan
o Security Enroute
o Service Support
o Communications
o Convoy Commander’s After-Action Report
elements of a convoy organization.
 Convoys are task-organized to meet the requirements of the assigned mission
o Transport Element
o Escort or Security Element
o Support Elements
o Command and Control Element
planning requirements for vehicle convoys.
o Warning Order
o Movement Order
o Task Organization
o Liaison and Coordination
o Route reconnaissance and selection
o Movement Control
o Logistics Support
o Communication
o Distance, Time, and Rate of Movement
o Convoy Staging
o Traffic Control
o March Discipline
o Movement Execution
o Night Movements
RULES OF THE ROAD
o 30 mph on open road, 100 ft interval between vehicles
o Speed determined by slowest vehicle in convoy
Define the following as applied to Maritime Prepositioning Force (MPF):
SLRP
Survey, Liaison, and Reconnaissance Party (SLRP)
- conducts initial reconnaissance, establishes liaison with in theater authorities,
and initiates preparations for the arrival of the remainder of the FIE and the MPSRON.
Define the following as applied to Maritime Prepositioning Force (MPF)
OPP
The Off-load Preparation Party (OPP) is a temporary task organization of
maintenance, embarkation and equipment personnel embarked on each ship to prepare
the ship's cranes and lighterage and embarked Navy and Marine Corps equipment and
supplies for off-load.
Define the following as applied to Maritime Prepositioning Force (MPF)
AP
The Advance Party is made up of various task organizations from each element of
the MAGTF (ACE, GCE, CE, CSSE, NCF, FH, EAF) that arrive in the AAA in advance of
the Main Body. The function of the Advance Party is to command and control the off-load,
throughput, and reception of the equipment, supplies and the remainder of the FIE.
Define the following as applied to Maritime Prepositioning Force (MPF)
MB
The Main Body consists of the remaining forces not involved in the arrival and
assembly operation (e.g. combat forces).
organic TOA capability for self-sustainability.
The P25M contains the entire TOA for an NMCB and can be viewed in it’s entirety or by
component using the ABFC View Program accessible via the SOP on ncf.navy.mil.
purpose of a Joint Inspection (JI).
All equipment must be properly prepared and documented before it can be loaded on any
aircraft.
March Column Convoy
Typically consists of 30 vehicles and comprises the entire convoy.
Serial Column Convoy
Typically used when the March column is very large and allows for greater
command and control by dividing the March column into more manageable components.
Unit Column Convoy
A subset of the Serial column or March column, depending on the convoy
size and allows for greater command and control by dividing the March or Serial column
into more manageable components.
MPF
Maritime Prepositioning
Force
- • Total of 13 ships in 3 squadrons
• Squadrons forward deployed:
– Mediterranean/Atlantic
– Diego Garcia
– Guam/Saipan
• Each MPS Squadron (MPSRON):
Equipment and supplies to sustain
17,000 MAGTF personnel for 30 days