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Aero Precision provides OEM part support for military aircraft operators across more than 20 aircraft

gmac

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core_pfieldgroups_2

  • First Name
    Glenn
  • Last Name
    MacQueen
  • core_pfield_13
    Aviation

core_pfieldgroups_3

  • core_pfield_11
    18 EMS
    314 FMS
    LAIAG, Jeddah
    LAC
    LSSI
    LMMES
    Asia
  • core_pfield_12
    Indonesia
  • Occupation
    Aircraft Maintenance SME

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  1. Spectre, the pad is indeed for the support (#402508-1). The pad P/N numbers changed (-1 to -3) to reflect the change from magnesium to aluminum that tinyclark referenced. This is clearly referenced in the L-100 SMP 515B section 53-00-00 page 4. I have seen the stand in action on B models and L-100s where it proved faster and easier than trying to round up ballast at remote sites. Although a full load of pax can produce a fairly wide spray pattern through the tubes, a sacrificial anode can only protect the area where electrolyte is present which is why they were only used on some flying boats
  2. My 2 cents - There is no sacrificial anode on the aircraft and the part in question (#338677) is a support pad designed to distribute and transmit the load to the FS 737 bulkhead cap assembly. The pad is made of magnesium and corrodes readily which is why some over the years have assumed it is an anode.
  3. TCTO 1C-130-1146, 31 OCT 83 details inspection of QEC longerons and mount beam. In the -23 para. 5-2.1 talks about sealant dams around drain holes to displace water
  4. I got an electronic 20 SEP 2005 version (Revision 1)
  5. H and Js actually use the same nose wheel assy. P/N - 219A967-1 Nose wheel/tire assy. P/Ns differ between B, E, H and Js due to bias ply vs. radial vs. tubeless etc. J has 4 different tire P/Ns listed. All tires are MIL-T©-5041 spec Type III spec. 12.5 X 16 See 1C-130J-4-32-1, 32-40-00 and 1C-130H-4-32-1, 32-20-00 Hope that helps
  6. Nice - Thanks for posting. 150 gallon oil tanks, 10 engines, 336 spark plugs, and I don't even want to think about the cable rigging - Any maintenance guy feeling sorry for himself needs to take a look at this.
  7. gmac

    Happy AMT day

    Roger that - keep 'em flyin'
  8. Concur with Lkuest - If rigging is good, fuel control is bad
  9. Technical Order 1-1-3 section 2 has a very complete description of the safety requirements for fuel tank maintenance that applies to all aircraft. T.O. 1C-130H-2-28JG-00-1 has complete safety requirements and tank entry procedures specific for the the C-130. Technicians are not required to be licensed but are required to have training and be certified in confined space entry. For commercial aircraft (L-100), Inspectors will be at least FAA licensed Airframe & Powerplant (A&P) mechanics and may also have an Inspection Authorization (IA) rating.
  10. Sounds like a bad coordinator. Check for continuity between pins D and E of coordinator connector at 66 degree throttle position - should be none when switch actuated.
  11. That is the correct P/N for a -15 @positions 2,4,7,9,12,14,17,19,22,24,27 & 29. What P/N is at other positions?
  12. See attached. Let me know if that works for you. 130E ECS Schematics.pdf
  13. My 2 cents - Gear does not have to be down for APU operation - touchdown switch on fwd strut (and relay in hog trough) allows full inlet door travel to 35 degrees with weight on wheels (strut compressed), limits door travel to 15 degrees with weight off wheels. Operation above 20,000 feet or 200 KIAS usually not possible due to inlet air density/flow.
  14. The calculations are in 2J-T56-53, WP 285 00 para. 108 on.
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