Electric wires and connectors: Look for cracked or broken insulation, bare wires, and loose or broken connectors.
Tighten loose connectors and make sure the wires are in good shape.
Hoses and fluid lines: Look for wear, damage, and leaks, and make sure clamps and fittings are tight. Wet spots
show leaks, of course. Bat a stain around a fitting or connector can mean a leak. If a leak comes from a loose
fitting or connector tighten it. If something is broken or worn out, report it to organizational maintenance.
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, then
be familiar with them and .REMENMBER - :WHEN IN DOUBT, NOTIFY YOUR SUPERVISOR!
Leakage Definitions for Crew/Operator PMCS
Seepage of fluid (as indicated by wetness or discoloration) not great enough to form drops.
Leakage of fluid great enough to form drops but not enough to cause drops to drip from item
being checked/ inspected.
CL.ASS III Leakage of fluid great enough to form drops that fall from the item being checked/inspected.
EQUIPMENT OPERATION IS ALLOWABLE WITH MINOR LEAKAGES (CLASS I OR
II), OF COURSE, CONSIDERATION MUST BE GIVEN TO THE FLUID CAPACITY IN
THE ITEM/SYSTEM BEING CHECKED/INSPECTED. WHEN IN DOUBT, NOTIFY
WHEN OPERATING WITH CLASS IOR II LEAKS, CONTINUE TC CHECK FLUID LEVELS AS REQUIRED IN YOUR
CLASS III LEAKS SHOULD BE REIORTED TO YOUR SUPERVIS&R C'R TL; ORGANIZATIOCNAL MAINTENANCE.
DRY CLEANING SOLVENT, SD-2, USED TC, CLEAN PARTS IS POTENTIALLY DANGERS-US TO PERSONNEL AND
PROPERTY. DO NOT USE NEAR OPEN FLAME OR EXCESSIVE HEAT. FLASH POINT OF SOLVENT IS 100°F -