Bens Japanese Travel Plans

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  Athalon™ Filters –  Filter Maintenance Made Easy So now let’s  fit the element; lubricate the o-ring with clean system fluid and then place the element open end down into the filter assembly. When in position push the element to engage the sill, now take your cover check its free of any contamination and that sills are in good condition and replace it, back on to the bowl. Hand-tighten it initially when it starts to give a little resistance use the torque wrench to correctly seat the cover and apply the recommended torque (which in this case is 12 pound foot or 16 newton meters). Over tightening the cover does not improve the sealer. So before putting the filter element into service, what we need to do is to undo the vent plug on the top of the cover approximately one and a half turns. When you re-pressurize the system this will allow you to bleed the filter of air, when you see the first sign of oil starts to show at the end plug, close the bleed plug fully and tighten it to 12-pount foot or 16 ne wtons. That’s it your hydraulic system will now be fully protected. Vocabulary Element -  ( ようそ ) 要素  - component; factor; item (e.g. in list)  New Vocabulary Expedite  –  It is a term most frequently used by Air Traffic Control and is usually used to encourage a pilot to hasten their actions. An example of where this might happen may be if you have to ‘Expedite’ the runway after landing, so as to move out of the way and vacate for the incoming traffic.  Jet Stream  –  Basically a flat, tubular expanse of air, which is characterized by great speeds and strong gradients of speed at altitude. The world’s current longest flight in terms of distance, a route from Delhi  –  San Francisco operated by Air India, is a service that takes advantage of such jet streams. By flying east over the pacific, the airliner is able to fly with strong tailwinds in the jet stream (86 mph on the date the record was set). This allows it to not only take two hours off the flight time, but also allow the Boeing 777 to fly through 9,506 miles successfully without taking on board additional fuel. An amazing feat in both meteorological and technical terms! Mayday  –  This may be one of the easier concepts to understand, as it is a word that is used very often in popular culture. The word ‘Mayday’ i s used as a distress signal and informs the Air Traffic frequency in use at the time that you are dealing with an emergency. Once the signal has been triggered, Air Traffic will then give priority to the aircraft in distress and will make whatever necessary arrangements they can to ensure a safe return or landing of the aircraft immediately. Mean Sea Level (MSL)  –  It is a datum that is used, measured off an average level of the top of the sea. This enables us to measure and calibrate an atmospheric altitude in which we fly in. At our home in Brighton City Airport, we are positioned right on the South Coast of England, bordering the Atlantic Ocean. This means that our elevation above sea level is only 7ft! Overcast  –  This is a term that describes the level of cloud coverage in the sky. The classifications run in different levels, with overcast being the densest and signifying complete coverage. We measure cloud coverage in a series of ‘oktas’, which is basically one eighth of the sky coverage. OVERCAST signifies up to 8 oktas coverage and the lowest description is FEW clouds, which is usually only 1-2 oktas. The best conditions are usually described as ‘CAVOK’ (Ceiling and Visibility OK). This transcribes as there being no significant cloud below 5000ft and 10km or more visibility, which is rather extensive! Pan Pan  –   Again something that bears a similarity to ‘Mayday’, but on a different level of alert. A ‘Pan Pan’ would be used as a radiotelephony call to signal that there has been an event occurring that requires urgent attention, however for the time being is not immediately life threatening. An example of using this call would be, say, if you had an engine failure on a multi engine aircraft. Whilst it is an emergency, a twin engine plane is designed and still perfectly capable to fly with one engine safely, therefore there is a high chance that the crew and passengers will manage to land safely and intact. However, if that second engine failed, then that would be the time to call a ‘Mayday’ as lives would th en be more seriously endangered. Say again  –  It virtually transcribes to exactly what you would expect it to mean. It is another way of either the pilot or Air Traffic getting you to repeat what you have just stated. Taxiway  –  This is the part of the aerodrome that aircraft usually use to make their way to the beginning of the runway. At Brighton City Airport, these taxiways are either grass or asphalt surfaces. Tempo  –  When analysing the weather, pilots can access the weather through a coded set of information that would look quite non-descript and confusing to the untrained eye. One of the terms used to describe the length of time that some variables such as wind, temperature and cloud  cover last for is a ‘Tempo’. A tempo symbolises a condition that is mea nt to last temporarily between the set amount of hours that it has been forecasted for periods not exceeding one hour and are due to occur for less than half that time period in total. Yaw  –  This refers to the movement of an aircraft on its vertical axis. The wind will quite often try to push an aircraft out of balance left and right in flight, which is called the ‘Yawing effect’. This is counteracted by pushing the rudder in the opposite direction to where the plane is wanting to move and this keeps the aircraft balanced. A AML (Approved manufacturer list) A set of approved relationships between manufacturer parts and a company’s internally defined parts. Each relationship links a manufacturer’s part number to an internal part number and results from the R&D team’s identifying the third -party parts that can be used to satisfy the manufacturing demand for the internal part. All approved AML parts for each internal part can share a single inventory bin. The relationship is usually represented this way: manufacturer part number APQP (Advanced product quality planning) A framework of procedures used to develop products in the automotive industry. AVL (Approved vendor list) A list of all the vendors or suppliers approved by a company as sources from which to purchase materials. B BOM (Bill of materials) The list of parts or items that make up a product assembly. A complete product BOM often includes subassemblies, which may represent different steps in the assembly process. For instance, a lawn mower may include the following elements: a handle assembly, a metal deck assembly, a control assembly, a motor and a blade assembly. For more information see this article, Creating a Bill of Materials. BOM Level (Bill of materials level) The place occupied by a part or assembly in the hierarchy of a BOM. C CAD A system used to create physical designs, usually three-dimensional. Some examples of CAD software are SolidWorks by Dassault Systemes, Pro/ENGINEER by PTC and AutoCAD by Autodesk.  CAPA (Corrective action/protective action) A good manufacturing practice (GMP) concept, in which product failures are investigated in an attempt to correct their current occurrence (corrective action) and/or prevent similar occurrences in the future (protective action). CAR (Corrective action request) A change request documenting a critical problem with a product. Change Management Process of creating, reviewing and gaining formal approval for engineering change requests, change orders and change notifications. Change Order See ECN (engineering change notice) and ECO (engineering change order). Change Request Outlines a problem and proposes an action to address the problem. Some types of change requests are: DCR (document change request), ECR (engineering change request), FFR (field failure request), MCR (manufacturing change request) and SCAR (supplier corrective action request). Child Item An item that appears in the BOM of another item is said to be a child of that item. For example, a motor would be a child item in the lawn mower BOM example above (see BOM). CM (Contract manufacturer) A firm hired by a company to manufacture or assemble its product or part of its product. Compliance The practice of tracking whether or not a product complies with government-imposed regulatio ns or a company’s self  -imposed standards. Some types of compliance requirements are environmental requirements (e.g. RoHS and WEEE) and medical device regulations (e.g. 21 CFR Part 11 and 21 CFR Part 820). Compliance Mark A physical mark listed on a produ ct or its packaging to show the product’s compliance with a specific requirement (e.g. UL, CE, CCC, FCC and VCCI). D DCR (Document change request) A change request which details a problem with a document, specification or SOP (standard operating procedure) and proposes a change to fix it. DHF (Design history file) A collection of records that describes the design history of a finished medical device. The design history file documents the design decisions made throughout the development of the device including sign-off events, change information, meeting notes, test data
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