A9-16. Storage tank, transfer tank, control valves, and transfer lines.
A9-17. For cooling the interior of aircraft and electronic components for maintenance,
testing, or calibration for long periods of time.
A9-18. Aircraft tripod jacks.
A9-19. 600 pounds.
A9-20. It is used to inspect support equipment prior to its use.
A9-22. The line division.
A9-23. 3 years.
A9-24. The commanding officer or his/her designated (in writing) representative.
A9-25. Anyone witnessing the misuse or abuse of support equipment.
A9-26. Naval Aviation Maintenance Program (NAMP), OPNAVINST 4790.2 (series).
A10-1. 5 mph.
A10-2. Yellow and/or white.
A10-3. V-1 division.
A10-4. To find things, such as nuts, bolts, safety wire, and general trash, that could be
sucked into an aircraft's engine or blown about by exhaust that could cause
serious damage to the aircraft or cause personnel injury.
A10-5. The "foul line" or "safe parking line."
A10-6. To provide a means for arresting (stopping) aircraft in an emergency.
A10-7. The "emergency stop" signal.
A10-8. 50 to 100 feet.
A10-9. Adjustable chock assemblies.
A10-10. The maintenance instruction manual (MIM) for the specific aircraft.
A10-11. The Air Department.
A10-12. It is used to tow a variety of aircraft.
A10-13. All hands.
A10-14. No, the aircraft should not be manned.
A10-15. The line.
A10-16. Color coding distinguishes flight-line fire extinguishers from building fire equip-
A10-17. It allows for shrinkage when the line becomes wet.
A10-18. To prevent rotor blade damage during gusty or turbulent wind conditions.
A10-19. Wave-off and hold.
A10-20. The LSE (Landing Signalman Enlisted).