Quantcast Reporting Deficiencies - TM-9-2805-257-14_31

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ARMY TM 9-2805-257-14 AIR FORCE TO 38G2-103-2 NAVY NAVFAC P-8-612-14E NOTE The terms ready/available and mission capable refer to the same status: Equipment is on hand and is able to perform its combat mission. Refer to DA Pam 738-750. 2-7. Reporting Deficiencies. If any problem with the equipment is discovered during PMCS or while it is being operated that cannot be corrected at the operator/crew maintenance level, it must be reported. Refer to DA Pam 738-750 and report the deficiency using the proper forms. 2-8. Special Instructions.  Preventive  maintenance  is  not  limited  to  performing  the  checks  and  services listed in the PMCS table. WARNING Drycleaning  solvent  PD-680  used  to  clean  parts  is  potentially  dangerous  to  personnel  and property. Avoid repeated and prolonged skin contact. Do not use near open flame or excessive heat. Flash point of solvent is 100°F - 138°F (38°C - 60°C). a. Keep it clean. Dirt, grease, oil, and debris get in the way and may cover up a serious problem. Clean as you work and as needed. Use drycleaning solvent on all metal surfaces. Use soap and water to clean rubber or plastic  material. b. Bolts.  Nuts.  and  Screws. Check them all for obvious looseness, missing, bent, or broken condition. You can’t try them all with a tool, but look for chipped paint, bare metal, or rust around boltheads. If you find one you think is loose, tighten it, or report it to unit maintenance if you can’t tighten it. c. Electrical Wires and Cable Connectors. Look for bare wires, and loose or broken connectors. Report defects  to  unit  maintenance. d. Fluid   Lines.   Look for wear, damage, and leaks. Make sure clamps and fittings are tight. Wet spots and stains around a fitting or connector can mean a leak. If a leak comes from a loose connector, tighten it. If something is broken or worn out, report it to unit maintenance. e.   Leakage Definitions. It is necessary for you to know how fluid leakage affects the status of your equipment. The  following  are  definitions  of  the  types/classes  of  leakage  you  need  to  know  to  be  able  to  determine  the  status of your equipment. Learn and be familiar with them. When in doubt, NOTIFY YOUR SUPERVISOR! Leakage  Definitions: Class I Seepage  of  fluid  (as  indicated  by  wetness  or  discoloration)  not  great enough to form drops. Class II Leakage of fluid great enough to form drops but not enough to cause drops  to  drip  from  item  being  checked/inspected. Class Ill Leakage of fluid great enough to form drops that fall from the item being checked/inspected. 2-5


 


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