Review of the procurement of spare parts and assemblies for the support of naval aircraft
Read Online
Share

Review of the procurement of spare parts and assemblies for the support of naval aircraft by United States. General Accounting Office

  • 119 Want to read
  • ·
  • 50 Currently reading

Published in Wash[ington] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States. Navy -- Procurement.,
  • United States. Navy -- Aviation supplies and stores.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementreport to the Congress of the United States, by the Comptroller General of the United States.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsVG93 .A7335 1962a
The Physical Object
Pagination39 l.
Number of Pages39
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5870227M
LC Control Number62061490
OCLC/WorldCa18501820

Download Review of the procurement of spare parts and assemblies for the support of naval aircraft

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

We have popular genres like Literature & Fiction, Children's Books, Mystery & Thrillers, Cooking, Comics & Graphic Novels, Romance, Science Fiction & Fantasy, and Amazon programs such as Best Books of the Month, the Amazon Book Review, and Amazon Charts to help you discover your next great read. Dec 28,  · One recent example is the purchase of spare parts from Bell Helicopter and Boeing for the V Osprey tiltrotor aircraft — a process managed by DLA for the Naval . An overview of recent literature on spare parts inventories B. FooteOn the implementation of a control-based forecasting system for aircraft spare parts procurement. IIE Transactions, 27 (2) (), pp. Karmarkar, S. Uday, Engineering costs and customer costs in designing product support, Naval Research Logistics 40 () Cited by: CONTENTS I The Character of the Problem 1 II Galapagos Units 7 III United Kingdom Bases 18 IV BOBCAT 36 V Bases in the South Pacific Area 66 VI Advance Base Units - LIONS, CUBS, ACORNS 75 VII Field Agencies of Op 98 VIII Internal Organization of Op IX Catalogue of Functional Components X Advance Base Schedule XI The Maintenance of Bases XII Assembly VII .

F-4 Phantom II non-U.S. operators are the non-U.S. nations with air forces that operate or used to operate the McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II. The Phantom II entered service with the U.S. military in and served until During this time it was the primary interceptor, air superiority fighter and fighter bomber with the U.S. Navy, Marines and Air Force. Dec 05,  · Newsbud Exclusive Report- A Distillation of DOD Funding Priorities for November Christian Sorensen for unnamed FMS: mission system development. Sole-source. L-3 Technologies received $,, for unnamed FMS: aircraft engineering, procurement, and fabrication. Sole-source. Also provides spare parts & support for UK. The XV tilt rotor research aircraft program resulted in part from earlier inves- tigations by the U.S. military seeking new and more efficient concepts for air support of field operations. Jul 14,  · Newsbud Exclusive Report- A Distillation of DOD Spending Spree for June Christian Sorensen | July 14, Northrop Grumman received $15,, for spare parts to support organic depot repairs of AN/ALQ Electronic Support Measures system, NAVAL AIR WARFARE CENTER AIRCRAFT DIVISION.

Naval Appropriation Act - The regular Naval Appropriation bill for the fiscal year had been presented to the new Congress shortly after it had convened in January It was the subject of committee study while the fourth and the fifth supplementals for were being enacted. Hearings before the House appropriations Woodward is an independent designer, manufacturer, and service provider of control solutions for the aerospace and industrial markets. Explore our wide range of solution and product offerings. MIL-STDG ii FOREWORD 1. This Military Standard is approved for use by all Departments and Agencies of the Department of Defense (DoD). 2. Beneficial comments (recommendations, additions, deletions) and any pertinent data which may. aircraft, landing locations, etc.—that the initial Langley studies did not address in any detail. [] One interesting aspect of the Douglas Model was that the contractor and the Navy had agreed that the aircraft was to have two mission profiles: high speed and high altitude (with the emphasis on the latter).