Quantcast Aero 1A Adapter Assembly - 14023_266

Share on Google+Share on FacebookShare on LinkedInShare on TwitterShare on DiggShare on Stumble Upon
Custom Search
 
  
The release unit bolts to the bottom of the bomb rack frame near the center. Before the hook tie linkage is cocked, you must cock the release unit plunger. The electrical cable assembly supplies 28 volts of dc through a four-pin male connector. Three types of electrical release units are used-the Aero 7B release unit, the Aero 7B-1 release unit, and the linear electromechanical actuator (LEMA). The external difference between the Aero 7B and Aero 7B-1 is the two-piece plunger barrel on the Aero 7B-1. The LEMA is similar to the Aero 7B-1 release unit. You can identify it by the decal located on the release unit. There are two arming solenoids at the bottom of the bomb rack frame, slightly forward of the center. The arming units are electrically controlled and mechanically operated continuous-duty solenoids. They provide fully selectable arming for nose, tail, or nose and tail when weapons are armed by arming wires. Arming is selectable in flight by the pilot. The pilot also has a safe selection, which does not energize the arming solenoids. The weapon/store is suspended from two suspension hook assemblies protruding from the bottom of the bomb rack. Each hook latches independently. You mount it in the bomb rack frame by using a pivot pin. Each hook is made from chrome-plated steel or stainless steel. It has a bushing in the pivot hole, a latch pin engaging the hook tie linkage to latch the hook, and a threaded spring stud to attach a spring to preload the hook in the open position. A manual release cable assembly is located at the center of the bomb rack. It consists of a pull ring and a cable extending for the depth of the bomb rack. The cable is attached to a manual-release link assembly or a manual-release lever located at the bottom of the bomb reck. When the pull ring is connected to the aircraft’s externally routed manual-release cable, the pilot has the option of manual release. The release-linkage assembly, located at the center of the bomb rack, contains a release bell crank and bell crank link, a sear link, and two attaching pins. The hook tie linkage assembly extends end-to-end on the bomb rack. It contains a bumper and four moving parts-two latches and two links, which are set between two hook tie links. The tie linkage latch link contains cutouts so you can insert the lock-link assembly and the screw holding the latching pin in place. The electrical cable assembly consists of five leads. Two leads are attached to the solenoids. The remaining leads are routed along the top inside surface of the bomb rack. They terminate in a female connector that mates with the release unit. There are two accessories for the Aero 65A bomb rack—an Aero 1A adapter assembly and a safety interlock mechanism. These accessories are issued as required. They do not come with the bomb rack. Aero 1A Adapter Assembly The Aero 1A adapter assembly (fig. 10-2) lets you load and carry weapons/stores that have suspension lugs spaced 30 inches apart and weigh up to 2,000 pounds. When you install two Aero lA adapter assemblies on the bomb rack (one on either end), the adapter assemblies let you attach the bomb rack to the aircraft pylon assembly. The Aero 1A adapter linkage attaches to the bomb rack. The movement of the Aero 1A adapter suspension hooks corresponds to the movement of the bomb rack suspension hooks. If you need more information about the Aero 1A adapter assembly, refer to Bomb Rack Adapter Assembly Aero 1A, NAVAIR 11-5E-17. Safety Interlock Mechanism The safety interlock mechanism is an in-flight, operable bomb-rack lock (IFOBRL) (fig. 10-3). It provides additional safety when the aircraft carries Figure 10-2.—Aero 1A bomb rack adapter assembly. Figure 10-3.—In-fligbt operable bomb rack lock (IFOBRL), 10-2



Aviation News
Engility Wins Contract to Support US Air Force GPS
[Avionics Today 07-28-2015] The U.S. Air Force has awarded TASC,...
aviationtoday.com
US Navy Awards Harris Corporation $29 Million Avionics Contract
F/A 18 Super Hornet. Photo: Boeing [Avionics Today 07-28-2015] The...
aviationtoday.com
First Bell 525 Delivery Slated for 2017
The 525 Relentless won’t be delivered to its first operators...
aviationtoday.com
Australian Military Training System Approved for Airbus Helicopters H135
Airbus Helicopters has achieved Factory Acceptance of HATS01, the first...
aviationtoday.com
Airbus Helicopters H135 Receives Factory Acceptance for HATS
Airbus Helicopters has achieved Factory Acceptance of HATS01, the first...
aviationtoday.com
Rockwell Collins Sees Softening Aftermarket Amid Rising Connectivity
Rockwell Collins connectivity segment looks to offset other market softness....
aviationtoday.com
Harris and CPqD to Monitor CNS Systems for Brazilian Air Force ATC
[Avionics Today 07-27-2015] Brazilian Air Force Air Traffic Control (ATC)...
aviationtoday.com
Harris Exec Outlines Electronic Warfare Strategy
Andy Dunn, vice president of business development at Harris. Photo:...
aviationtoday.com
Northrop Grumman Lays Out Fifth Generation C4ISR Framework
[Avionics Today 07-24-2015] Northrop Grumman Corporation has set out a...
aviationtoday.com
New Technologies to Boost Future Military HUD Sales
[Avionics Today 07-24-2015] A new Technavio report on the Head-Up...
aviationtoday.com
Rockwell Collins to Upgrade Communications for E-4B
E-4B aircraft. Photo: Boeing [Avionics Today 07-23-2015] Boeing has selected...
aviationtoday.com
UTC CEO Speaks to ‘Market Softness’ Amid Sikorsky Sale
United Technologies Corporation CEO Gregory Hayes. Photo: UTC [Avionics Today...
aviationtoday.com
Boeing Shows Off Global Xpress for Military Networks
[Avionics Today 07-22-2015] Boeing is completing the first tests of...
aviationtoday.com
Sikorsky Sale vs. Spinoff? Simple Math
The decision to sell Sikorsky Aircraft rather than spin it...
aviationtoday.com
UTC Releases Disappointing Second Quarter Profits
Photo: UTC [Avionics Today 07-21-2015] Following the company’s announcement to...
aviationtoday.com
Airbus’ Runway Overrun Prevention System (ROPS) certified by EASA on A330 Family
• ROPS capability now available across all Airbus families Share...
airbus.com
Northrop Grumman Proves Open Mission Systems Architecture Across Manned, Unmanned Aircraft
[Avionics Today 07-20-2015] Northrop Grumman demonstrated in recent test flights...
aviationtoday.com
TTEthernet Avionics Backbone a Technology Breakthrough for S-97 Raider
[Avionics Today 07-20-2015] Sikorsky's S-97 Raider development and flight testing...
aviationtoday.com
Next for Sikorsky: What Stays, What Goes
Expect Lockheed Martin to spend the next six months or...
aviationtoday.com
Skylens Could Up HUD Functionality, Marketability
[Avionics Today 07-17-2015] Elbit Systems’ new Skylens wearable Head-Up Display...
aviationtoday.com


Privacy Statement - Copyright Information. - Contact Us

Integrated Publishing, Inc.
9438 US Hwy 19N #311 Port Richey, FL 34668

Phone For Parts Inquiries: (727) 755-3260
Google +