1) What is the Maintenance Organisation Exposition of a Part-145 organisation and what information must be included in the exposition for approval by the competent authority?
2) State the documents, which a commercial air operator must carryon each flight in accordance with JAR Ops-1 regulations and also state or describe any additional manuals, additional information and forms, which must also be carried in accordance with JAR Ops-1 regulations.
3) Describe the privileges of the four main Part-66 licence categories and the conditions, which must be satisfied before these privileges can be used.
4) A duplicate inspection is defined as 'an inspection first made and certified by one qualified person and subsequently made and certified by another qualified person'. Describe in detail who and what is involved in the certification of a duplicate inspection, under which circumstances and for what purpose is it made.
5) Define and explain the basic rules for stores and approved release to be exercised by a Part 145 approved maintenance organisation. A duplicate inspection is defined as 'an inspection first made and certified by one qualified person and subsequently made and certified by another qualified person'. Describe in detail who and what is involved in the certification of a duplicate inspection, under which circumstances and for what purpose is it made.
A duplicate inspection of all vital points and control systems in an aircraft must be made after the initial assembly and before the Certificate of Release to Service has been issued after overhaul, repair, modification or adjustment and, in any case, before the next flight. Both of the inspections (first and second inspections) must take into account the full extent of the work undertaken and not just the immediate area of disturbance. Personnel who are authorised to undertake and to certify duplicate inspections are to review the complete task as detailed in the maintenance manual and by reference to the worksheets used, including shift handover records so that the scope of the duplicate inspection can be accurately determined. Vital points or control systems, which have been subjected to duplicate inspections, must not be disturbed or re-adjusted after the first certified inspection and the second part of the duplicate inspection must, as closely as possible, follow immediately after the first part of the inspection. If a vital point or control system is disturbed after the completion of the duplicate inspection then the part which has been disturbed must be inspected again in duplicate and a further Certificate of Release to Service must be issued prior to the next flight. The duplicate inspection must be the final inspection to establish full, free and correct movement of the controls throughout the relevant system and that this movement is relative to the crew control inputs. An additional inspection must be made after the fitting of all covers and cowlings etc. to ensure that full, free and correct movement of the relevant controls can still be obtained. Personnel who are qualified to make first and or second parts of a duplicate inspection are: B1.1, B1.2, B1.3, B1.4, B2 and C licensed engineers for aircraft, which are relevant to their license category. Personnel who are employed by Approved Organisations and are authorised to make such inspections and to certify the task itself in accordance with company procedures Away from base, on an aircraft which is being used for Commercial Air Transport, where minor adjustments to vital points and control systems are necessary then the second part of the duplicate inspection may be completed by a pilot (or flight engineer if part of the aircraft crew) who is licensed for the type of aircraft concerned providing that the authorisation is granted by the responsible Part-145 organisation.
Duplicate inspection of all vital points and control systems after...
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