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ATA Spec 100: Manufacturers' Technical Data

The Air Transport Association released the newest


version of ATA Spec 100 in 1999.

According to the A4A website, this information will


not be revised and has been combined with ATA
Spec 2100 to produce the ATA iSpec 2200:
Information Standards for Aviation Maintenance
manual.
The Federal Aviation Administration's JASC (Joint
Aircraft System/Component) code table provides a
modified version of ATA Spec 100.
ATA Spec 100 contains format and content
guidelines for technical manuals written by aviation
manufacturers and suppliers,

And is used by airlines and other segments of the


industry in the maintenance of their respective
products.
This document provides the industry wide standard
for aircraft systems numbering, often referred to as
the ATA system or ATA chapter numbers.

The format and content guidelines define the data


prepared as conventional printed documentation.
Developed by the Air Transport Association, ATA
iSpec 2200 is recognized as the global industry
standard in aviation,

Providing guidelines for the content, structure, and


electronic exchange of information related to
aircraft engineering, maintenance, and flight
operations.
The data specifications are a collected data
related to:

Maintenance requirements and procedures,

Aircraft configuration control,

And flight operations.


The iSpec 2200 was developed as a
consolidation between ATA Spec 100 and Spec
2100,

And provides guidance for preparation of


technical documentation related to aircraft
maintenance.
Maintenance documents
GENERAL
The maintenance documents for the aircrafts supply
help for all maintenance activities.

Many different documents work together to permit


you to maintain the airplane.

The maintenance documents will help you do


scheduled and unscheduled maintenance work.
Scheduled Maintenance
These are examples of scheduled maintenance
work:

Through stop checks.

Airplane turn around.

Daily checks.

Planned checks.
You use these two documents to do scheduled
maintenance:

Maintenance Planning Document (MPD)

Airplane Maintenance ManuaL (AMM).


These documents supply supporting data to do
scheduled maintenance:

System Schematics Manual (SSM)

Wiring Diagram Manual (WDM)

Structural Repair Manual (SRM)

Illustrated Parts Catalog (IPC).


Unscheduled maintenance
These are examples of unscheduled maintenance
work:

Flight faults

Ground faults

Service problems

Structural damage.
You use these documents to do unscheduled maintenance:

Fault Reporting Manual (FRM)

Fault Isolation Manual (FIM)

Built-In Test Equipment Manual (BITE)

Structural Repair Manual (SRM)

Dispatch Deviations Guide (DDG)

Airplane Maintenance Manual (AMM).


MAINTENANCE MANUALS

Maintenance planning Document

The Maintenance Planning Document (MPD)


defines the tasks for each type of scheduled
maintenance check.

Airlines use the MPD to make task cards that the


technician uses during the maintenance checks.
Airplane Maintenance Manual

The Airplane Maintenance Manual (AMM) has two parts.

Part I is the Systems Description Section (SDS).

Contain the description, function and operation for the


systems and its interfaces.

This section replaces the description and operation (D


and O) section of the older airplane models.
Part II is Practices and Procedures.

It has data related to these functions:

Removal / installation of components.

Component Location.

Maintenance practices.
Servicing.

Adjustment/test.

Inspection/check.

CLeaning/painting.

Repair.
System Schematic Manual.

The System Schematic Manual (SSM) gives the user


an understanding of system operation and helps in
the fault isolation process.

It supplies the interconnection of all LRUs of a


system or subsystem.

It also supplies a general knowledge about system


operation.
Wiring Diagram Manual.

The Wiring Diagram Manual (WDM) supplies


details of the point-to-point wiring on the
airplane
The Illustrated Parts Catalog.

The Illustrated Parts Catalog supplies part


replacement data.

This data includes:

Replacement part number.

Part illustrations.
Supplier data.

Specification numbers.

Recomended spares.

Service Bulletin activity.


Standard Wiring Practices Manual.

The Standard Wiring Practices Manual has


instructions for maintenance and repair of the wiring
of all Boeing airplanes.

It is not customized.
Fault Reporting Manual.

The flight crew uses the Fault Reporting Manual


(FRM) to improve communication with maintenance
personneL.

The flight crew uses the FRM to get fault codes for
airplane faults.

These faults can be flight deck defects or other


faults.
The FRM has standard log book write-ups for each
fault code.

The fault code permits faster maintenance when the


airplane lands.

FRM fault codes refer you to the FIM.


Fault Isolation Manual.

You use the Fault Isolation Manual (FIM) to repair


airplane faults.

You start the fault isolation process with FRM fault


codes or a fault description.

The FIM wiII identify the maintenance action(s) to


correct the fault.
BITE Manual.

You use the BITE manual to get fault data from the
airplane built in test equipment.

If you start the fault isolation process with observed


faults, the BITE manual will identify which observed
faults need data from the built in test equipment.

The BITE manual has the BITE procedures from the


FIM.
Structural Repair Manual

The Structural Repair Manual (SRM) supplies


descriptive information and specific instructions to
help in field repair of airplane structure.

The SRM is not customized.


It has data relative to these areas:

Allowable damage evaluation.

Typical repairs.

Material identification.
Material substitution.

Fastener installation.

Alignment check.

Planning.
Dispatch Deviation Guide.

The Dispatch Deviation Guide (DDG) supplies


Boeings recommended minimum equipment
required for dispatch in the Master Mnimum
Equipment List (MMEL).

It also supplies the procedures for dispatch with a


fault if permitted.
Training information point.

Each maintenance document has an introduction


to show you how to use that document
AMM PART I
INTRODUCTION
The Airplane Maintenance Manual (AMM) Part 1 is the
first of the two parts of the AMM.

It is called the Systems Description Section (SDS).

Both Part I and Part II of the AMM show the


configuration of the airplanes in an operator's fleet.

They have frequent revisions for improvements and for


configuration changes.
Purpose.

The SDS gives descriptions of the interfaces, function,


and operation of the airplane systems and
subsystems.

You use these descriptions to become familiar with


the airplane systems so that you can do fault
isolation and system maintenance.

The SDS content can be used as a training manual.


Organization.

The SDS uses text/graphic paravisuals (page


sets).

Each graphic has one or more pages of text


that describe the information on the
graphic.
The graphic has the primary information and the
associated text page(s) have the support
information or explanations.

The SDS uses a horizontal (sometimes called


landscape) format.
Divisions.

The SDS organization is by ATA chapter (system) or


chapter/section (subsystem).

Each ATA chapter/section usually defines an


airplane system or subsystem.
Each subject of the SDS has this information:

Purpose/introduction.

General description.

Component location.

Interface.

Operation.

Functional description.

Training information points (TIPs).


AMM PART II - INTRODUCTION

Part II of the AMM contains the maintenances


practices and procedures to do maintenance on
the airplane.
Chapter Numbering System.

The manual has a tab section for each ATA chapter.

Within each tab section, the manual has more divisions


that use the assigned subject number (ASN) list number
XX-YY-ZZ, where:

XX is the ATA chapter

YY is the subsystem or sub-subsystem

ZZ is the unit (component).


The table of contents for each chapter lists the
maintenance procedures in numerical order for
each subsystem and sub-subsystem.

For each subsystem or sub-subsystem, the


maintenance tasks are in alphabetical order based
on the page numbers described below.
Page Numbering System

Each page has two numbers in the Lower right corner:

The ASN and,

A topic page number.

Each topics is made up of a page block.

Each page block is for a special type of information.


These are the page blocks:
Page Type Page Block
MAINTENANCE PRACTICES (MP) 201-299

SERVICING (SRV) 301 399


REMOVAL / INSTALLATION (R/I) 401-499
ADJUSTMENT / TEST (A/T) 501-599
INSPECTION / CHECK (l/C) 601-699
CLEANING / PAINTING (C/P) 701-799
REPAIRS (AR) 801-899
DISPATCH DEVIATIONS GUIDE 901-999
(DDG)
Dispatch Deviation Guide.

If all the topics for an ATA chapter, subsystem, or sub-


subsystem are brief, all the topics are in a single
MAINTENANCE PRACTICES page block.

The dispatch deviations guide page block has procedures


with maintenance tasks that prepare the airplane for flight
with certain systems / components inoperative.

It also has tasks that put the airplane back to its usual
condition.
Training Information Point.

Each chapter of part II of the AMM has a List of


effective pages at the beginning of each chapter .
Training Information Point.

Chapter 12 of the AMM has the title SERVICING.

This chapter has procedures to fill and drain items such as:

Fuel.

Oil.

Hydraulic fluid.

Water.

Tire pressure.
PARTS CATALOG
INTRODUCTION

The Boeing Company makes, sends out and revises


the parts catalog for customer use.

Only customers can use it to provision, requisition,


store, and send out line replaceable aircraft parts.

It identifies parts for the airplanes that Boeing


delivers to its customers.
The parts catalog has these sections:

Table of Contents.

Introduction.

Explanation of Parts List Data.

General System of Assembly Order-Detailed Parts List.

Instructions To Locate Part.

A/L code to Name List.


The parts catalog has these sections (cont):

Zone Diagrams.

Sect / Sta Diagrams.

Major Dwg Index.

Filter Kits.

Suppliers Name And Address Index.

Service Bulletin And Modification List.


To quickly know the parts catalog, review these
sections in the front of the catalog:

General System of Assembly Order-Detailed Parts


List.

Explanation of Parts List Data.

Instructions To Locate A Part.


General System Of Assembly Order - Detailed Parts
List

This catalog uses indentation to show the


relationship of one part to another.

For all items, the indented number shows the


relationship to the installation, next higher assembly,
or components above it.
These are the levels and their relationship:

1
Installation

2
.Detailed parts for installation
.Assembly
.Attaching parts for assembly
3
.. Detail parts for assembly
.. Sub-Assembly
.. Attaching parts for Sub-Assembly

4
... Detail parts for Sub-Assembly
... Sub-Sub Assembly
... Attaching parts for Sub-Sub-Assembly

5
.... Detail parts for Sub-Sub-Assembly.
PARTS CATALOG
HOW TO LOCATE A PART
General.

Sample pages in the introduction show how the find


a part number entry.

The instructions are in these sections:

When the part number is known


When the part number is unknown.
When The part Number Is Known.

When you know the part number (reference 1), you


find the part number in the numerical index.

Then you can write down the chapter, section, unit,


figure, and item number.
When the Part Number is unknown.

When you do not know the number, do these steps:

Go to the table of contents in the chapter where


the part is (reference 2)

Refer to the main group in which the part should be


listed (reference 3)
Figures are listed in alphabetical order by a main
noun.

You find the title of the figure in which the part is


shown (reference 4).

Write down the section, unit, and figure number.

Go to the chapter and figure and find the part on


the illustration or in the parts list by the item number
(reference 5).
FIN DE LA PRESENTACIN.