Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License

Civil Aviation
Requirements
MCAR Part 66
Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Second Edition
2013
Department of Civil Aviation
Ministry of Transport, Myanmar
Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
PREFACE
On the early day, Myanmar Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License System is based on the CAA UK BCAR Section L
Licensing System.
To promote and harmonize the Myanmar Aircraft Engineer Licensing System to international standard, the new licensing
system is launched for Myanmar Aircraft Maintenance Engineer.
This requirement is based on the EASA 66 Licensing Requirements and address to the persons who will intend to be
Myanmar Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License holder. It is also prepared to be in line with the Standard and
Recommended Practices of ICAO Annex 1.
This part prescribes the requirements governing the issue of aircraft maintenance engineer licenses and the privileges,
limitations and recent experience of those licenses. This edition supersedes all the previous editions and effective from
the date printed on each page.
This requirements has been issued under DCA conferred by Section 5-A (c) of the Myanmar Aircraft Act (1934) by the
Director General.
Enquires on the contents of this requirement should be addressed to__
Director (Airworthiness)
Airworthiness Division
Department of Civil Aviation
Yangon International Airport, Yangon 11021
Tel: 95 – 1 – 533 003
95 – 1 – 533 014
Fax: 95 – 1 – 533 016
_______________________
Director General
Department of Civil Aviation
The Republic of the Union of Myanmar
Publication of the
Department of Civil Aviation, Myanmar
Airworthiness Division
Yangon International Airport
Myanmar
Copies of this document may be obtained from the address above or from the DCA website at
www.dca.gov.mm
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
(i)
Second Edition
Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
AMENDMENT RECORD LIST
Amendment No.
Issue Date
Inserted By
Insertion Date
First Edition
January 2010
-
-
Second Edition
October 2013
-
-
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
(ii)
Second Edition
Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
INTRODUCTION
Myanmar Aircraft Maintenance Engineer Licensing system is followed the CAA UK licensing system. Now also CAA UK
licensing system is converted to EASA 66 licensing system. As Myanmar follow CAA UK licensing system, also need to
change the licensing system to meet the international standard. The maintenance personnel for the qualification of
MCAR 145 certifying staff for certification authorization, any person meeting the prescribed requirements in terms of
experience and knowledge may apply for a license. From 1st Jan 2015 no person hold old system Myanmar Aircraft
Maintenance Engineer License can be granted a MCAR 145 certification authorization without a MCAR 66 license. There
is provision however for old system license holders to be granted or to continue to hold such authorizations up to 1st Jan
2015 on the basis of old system license privileges.
The person who hold an old system Myanmar Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License Category A, B,C, D, X on 1st Jan
2010 will be entitled to use their license up to 1st January 2015. The old system License holders should not lose out on
their current privileges since these will not change. In order to be granted a full MCAR 66 license to those who hold old
system License, conversion exams will need to be taken. These will vary according to the old system license
category(s) held. Conversion is mandatory for the old system License holder who age is not over 55 years at the date of
1st Jan 2010 and other over 55 years is not mandatory. The old system License holder cannot get the certification
authorization from part 145 maintenance organization after 1st January 2015.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
(iii)
Second Edition
Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Amendement History
This second edition, changes to conform to the current ICAO Standard and Recommendation Practices and the update
EASA 66 Licensing Requirements. The totally changes in format from first edition have been made and some facts
which related with the examination has been changed in second edition.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition
Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
[Intentionally Left Blank ]
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
(v)
Second Edition
Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
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Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
CONTENTS
66.1
66.3
66.5
66.10
66.15
66.20
66.25
66.30
66.35
66.40
66.45
66.50
66.55
66.60
66.65
66.70
66.75
66.80
Scope------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ 2
Licence Categories--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 2
Aircraft Groups-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 2
Application ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ 3
Eligibility --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 3
Privileges -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 4
Basic knowledge requirements------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 9
Basic Experience requirements------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 9
Cheating or other unauthorized conduct--------------------------------------------------------------------------- 11
Continued validity of the aircraft maintenance engineer licence---------------------------------------------- 11
Endorsement with aircraft ratings----------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 12
Limitations-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 15
Evidence of qualification--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 16
Equivalent safety cases---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 16
Revocation, suspension or limitation of the MCAR -66 aircraft maintenance engineer licence----------- 16
Conversion provisions------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ 17
Medical deficiency---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 17
Offence involving alcohol or drugs---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 17
APPENDICES TO MCAR PART 66
Appendix I - Basic Knowledge Requirements--------------------------------------------------------------------------- 18
Appendix II - Basic Examination Standard-------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 75
Appendix III - Aircraft Type Training and Examination Standard –
On the Job Training------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 79
Appendix IV - Experience requirements for extending
a Part-66 Aircraft maintenance engineer licence------------------------------------------------------ 112
Appendix V - Application Form – CA 131--------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 113
Appendix VI - Aircraft Maintenance Engineer Licence
referred to in MCAR Part-66 – CA 146------------------------------------------------------------------ 106
Appendix VII - Conversion Tables------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 107
APPENDICES TO AMC TO MCAR PART 66
AMC to Part-66: Appendix I: Aircraft Type Ratings for ------------------------------------------------------------------ 118
Part-66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer licence
AMC to Part-66: Appendix II: Aircraft Type Practical Experience and------------------------------------------------ 142
On-the-Job Training - List of Tasks
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MCAR-66.1
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Scope
This section defines the aircraft maintenance engineer licence and establishes the requirements for application, issue and
continuation of its validity.
MCAR-66.3
Licence categories
GM 66.3
Individual aircraft maintenance engineer licence holders need not be restricted to a single category. Provided that each
qualification requirement is satisfied, any combination of categories may be granted.
66.3 a
Aircraft maintenance engineer licences include the following categories:
--- Category A
--- Category B1
--- Category B2
--- Category B3
--- Category C
66.3(b)
Categories A and B1 are subdivided into subcategories relative to combinations of aeroplanes, helicopters, turbine and piston
engines. These subcategories are:
A1 and B1.1 Aeroplanes Turbine
A2 and B1.2 Aeroplanes Piston
A3 and B1.3 Helicopters Turbine
A4 and B1.4 Helicopters Piston
66.3(c)
Category B3 is applicable to piston-engine non-pressurised aeroplanes of 2000 kg MTOM and below.
MCAR-66.5
Aircraft groups
For the purpose of ratings on aircraft maintenance engineer licences, aircraft shall be classified in the following groups:
1. Group 1: complex motor-powered aircraft as well as multiple engine helicopters, aeroplanes with maximum certified
operating altitude exceeding FL290, aircraft equipped with fly-by-wire systems and other aircraft requiring an aircraft
type rating when defined so by the DCA.
2. Group 2: aircraft other than those in Group 1 belonging to the following subgroups:
---- sub-group 2a: single turbo-propeller engine aeroplanes
---- sub-group 2b: single turbine engine helicopters
---- sub-group 2c: single piston engine helicopters.
3. Group 3: piston engine aeroplanes other than those in Group 1
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MCAR-66.10
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Application
AMC 66.10
1. Maintenance experience should be written up in a manner that the reader has a reasonable understanding of where,
when and what maintenance constitutes the experience. A task-by-task account is not necessary but at the same time a
bland statement “X years maintenance experience completed” is not acceptable. A logbook of maintenance experience is
desirable and some competent authorities may require such a logbook to be kept. It is acceptable to cross-refer in the CA
131 to other documents containing information on maintenance.
2. Applicants claiming the maximum reduction in 66.30(a) total experience based upon successful completion of 147.200
approved basic training should include the Part-147 certificate of recognition for approved basic training.
Applicants claiming reduction in 66.30(a) total experience based upon successful completion of technical training in an
organisation or institute recognised by the competent authority as a competent organisation or institute should include the
relevant certificate of successful completion of training.
66.10(a)
An applicant for the grant of an aircraft maintenance engineer license or amendment to such license shall completed a
preliminary application form (CA 131) and practical maintenance experience log book or schedule of maintenance work
form (CA 192) and submitted to the DCA, to make sure the experience of the applicant. If the experience details in the
personnel log book is satisfactory to the Department, the applicant will be requested to complete and return a final
application form (CA 132) together with the statutory fees. (see Appendix V)
66. 10(b)
An application for the change to an aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall be made to the DCA.
66.10(c)
In addition to the documents required in points 66.10(a), 66.10(b), as appropriate, the applicant for additional basic categories
or subcategories to an aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall submit his/her current original aircraft maintenance
engineer licence to the DCA together with the CA 131.
66.10(d)
Each application shall be supported by documentation to demonstrate compliance with the applicable theoretical knowledge,
practical training and experience requirements at the time of application.
MCAR 66.15 Eligibility
66.15
An applicant for an aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall be at least 21 years of age.
(a) b e at least 21 years of age; and
(b) have a diploma and/or an academic degree in a technical discipline, from University and/or Institution recognized
by Union of Myanmar.
(c) have passed written examinations, including an examination in Air Law, that—
-are acceptable to the DCA; and
-are relevant to the duties and responsibilities of an aircraft maintenance in the category of license sought; and
(d) have passed an oral examination covering the person’s understanding and practical application of the duties and
responsibilities exercised by the holder of an aircraft maintenance engineer licence.
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MCAR 66.20 Privileges
66.20(a)
The following privileges shall apply:
1. A category A aircraft maintenance engineer licence permits the holder to issue certificates of release to service
following minor scheduled line maintenance and simple defect rectification within the limits of tasks specifically
endorsed on the certification authorisation referred to in point 145.35 of MCAR 145. The certification privileges shall be
restricted to work that the licence holder has personally performed in the maintenance organisation that issued the
certification authorisation.
2. A category B1 aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall permit the holder to issue certificates of release to service
and to act as B1 support staff following:
--- maintenance performed on aircraft structure, powerplant and mechanical and electrical systems,
--- work on avionic systems requiring only simple tests to prove their serviceability and not requiring
troubleshooting. Category B1 includes the corresponding A subcategory.
3. A category B2 aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall permit the holder:
(i) to issue certificates of release to service and to act as B2 support staff for following:
--- maintenance performed on avionic and electrical systems, and
— electrical and avionics tasks within powerplant and mechanical systems, requiring only simple tests
to prove their serviceability; and
(ii) to issue certificates of release to service following minor scheduled line maintenance and simple defect
rectification within the limits of tasks specifically endorsed on the certification authorisation referred to in point
145.35. This certification privilege shall be restricted to work that the licence older has personally performed in the
maintenance organization which issued the certification authorisation and limited to the ratings already
endorsed in the B2 licence. The category B2 licence does not include any A subcategory.
4. A category B3 aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall permit the holder to issue certificates of release to service
and to act as B3 support staff for:
--- maintenance performed on aeroplane structure, powerplant and mechanical and electrical systems,
--- work on avionic systems requiring only simple tests to prove their serviceability and not requiring troubleshooting.
5.
A category C aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall permit the holder to issue certificates of release to service
following base maintenance on aircraft. The privileges apply to the aircraft in its entirety.
GM 66.20(a)
1.
The following definitions apply:
Electrical system means the aircraft electrical power supply source, plus the distribution system to the different
components contained in the aircraft and relevant connectors. Lighting systems are also included in this definition.
When working on cables and connectors which are part of these electrical systems, the following typical practices are
included in the privileges:
-- Continuity, insulation and bonding techniques and testing;
-- Crimping and testing of crimped joints;
-- Connector pin removal and insertion;
-- Wiring protection techniques.
Avionics system means an aircraft system that transfers, processes, displays or stores analogue or digital data
using data lines, data buses, coaxial cables, wireless or other data transmission medium, and includes the system’s
components and connectors. Examples of avionics systems include the following:
-- Autoflight;
-- Communication, Radar and Navigation;
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-- Instruments (see NOTE below);
-- In-Flight Entertainment Systems;
-- Integrated Modular Avionics (IMA);
-- On-Board Maintenance Systems;
-- Information Systems;
-- Fly-by-Wire Systems (related to ATA27 “Flight Controls”);
-- Fibre Optic Control Systems.
NOTE:
Instruments are formally included in the privileges of the B2 licence holders. However, maintenance on electromechanical
and pitot-static components may also be released by a B1 license holder.
Simple test means a test described in approved maintenance data and meeting all the following criteria:
-- The serviceability of the system can be verified using aircraft controls, switches, Built-in Test Equipment
(BITE), Central Maintenance Computer (CMC) or external test equipment not involving special training.
-- The outcome of the test is a unique go-no go indication or parameter, which can be a single value or a
value within an interval tolerance. No interpretation of the test result or interdependence of different values
is allowed.
-- The test does not involve more than 10 actions as described in the approved maintenance data (not
including those required to configure the aircraft prior to the test, i.e. jacking, flaps down, etc., or to return
the aircraft to its initial configuration). Pushing a control, switch or button, and reading the corresponding
outcome may be considered as a single step even if the maintenance data shows them separated.
Troubleshooting means the procedures and actions necessary to identify the root cause of a defect or malfunction using
approved maintenance data. It may include the use of BITE or external test equipment.
Line maintenance means any maintenance that is carried out before flight to ensure that the aircraft is fit for the intended
flight. It may include:
-- troubleshooting;
-- defect rectification;
-- component replacement with the use of external test equipment, if required. Component replacement
may include components such as engines and propellers;
--scheduled maintenance and/or checks including visual inspections that will detect obvious
unsatisfactory conditions/discrepancies but do not require extensive in-depth inspection. It
may
also include internal structure, systems and powerplant items which are visible through quick
opening access panels/doors;
-- minor repairs and modifications which do not require extensive disassembly and can be
accomplished by simple means;
-- for temporary or occasional cases (Airworthiness Directives, hereinafter AD; service bulletins,
hereinafter SB) the quality manager may accept base maintenance tasks to be performed by a line
maintenance organisation provided all requirements are fulfilled.
Base Maintenance means any task falling outside the criteria are given above for Line Maintenance.
NOTE:
Aircraft maintained in accordance with “progressive” type programmes need to be individually assessed in relation to this
paragraph. In principle, the decision to allow some “progressive” checks to be carried out is determined by the
assessment that all tasks within the particular check can be carried out safely to the required standards at the designated
line maintenance station.
2. The category B3 licence does not include any A subcategory. Nevertheless, this does not prevent the B3 licence
holder from releasing maintenance tasks typical of the A1.2 subcategory for piston-engine non-pressurised
aeroplanes of 2 000 kg MTOM and below, within the limitations contained in the B3 licence.
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3. The category C licence permits certification of scheduled base maintenance by the issue of a single certificate of
release to service for the complete aircraft after the completion of all such maintenance. The basis for this certification
is that the maintenance has been carried out by competent mechanics and category B1, B2 and B3 support staff, as
appropriate, have signed for the maintenance tasks under their respective specialisation. The principal function of the
category C certifying staff is to ensure that all required maintenance has been called up and signed off by the category
B1, B2 and B3 support staff, as appropriate, before issue of the certificate of release to service. Only category C
personnel who also hold category B1, B2 or B3 qualifications may perform both roles in base maintenance.
66.20(b)
The holder of an aircraft maintenance engineer licence may not exercise its privilege unless:
66.20(b)l
1. in compliance with the applicable requirements of MCAR Part M and Part 145; and
66.20(b)2
2. in the preceding 2-year period he/she has, either had 6 months of maintenance experience in accordance with the
privileges granted by the aircraft maintenance engineer licence or, met the provision for the issue of the appropriate
privileges; and
AMC 66.20(b)2
The 6 months maintenance experience in 2 years should be understood as consisting of two elements: duration and
nature of the experience. The minimum to meet the requirements for these elements may vary depending on the size and
complexity of the aircraft and type of operation and maintenance.
1. Duration:
Within an approved maintenance organisation:
-- 6 months working within the same organisation; or
-- 6 months split up into different blocks, working within the same or in different organisations.
The 6-month period can be replaced by 100 days of maintenance experience in accordance with the privileges,
whether they have been performed within an approved organisation, or as independent certifying staff according to
M.801(b)2, or as a combination thereof.
When the licence holder maintains and releases aircraft as independent certifying in accordance with M.801(b)2, in
certain circumstances this number of days may even be reduced by 50 % when agreed in advance by the competent
authority. These circumstances consider the cases where the licence holder happens to be the owner of an aircraft
and carries out maintenance on his own aircraft, or where a licence holder maintains an aircraft operated for low
utilisation, that does not allow the licence holder to accumulate the required experience. This reduction should not be
combined with the 20 % reduction permitted when carrying out technical support, or maintenance planning,
continuing airworthiness management or engineering activities. To avoid a too long period without experience, the
working days should be spread over the intended 6-month period.
2.. Nature of the experience:
Depending on the category of the aircraft maintenance engineer licence, the following activities are considered relevant
for maintenance experience:
Servicing;
Inspection;
Operational and functional testing;
Troubleshooting;
Repairing;
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Modifying;
Changing component;
Supervising these activities;
Releasing aircraft to service.
For category A licence holders, the experience should include exercising the privileges, by means of performing tasks
related to the authorisation on at least one aircraft type for each licence subcategory. This means tasks as mentioned in
AMC 145.30(g), including servicing, component changes and simple defect rectifications.
For category B1, B2 and B3, for every aircraft type rating included in the authorisation the experience should be on that
particular aircraft or on a similar aircraft within the same licence (sub) category. Two aircraft can be considered as similar
when they have similar technology, construction and comparable systems, which means equally equipped with the
following (as applicable to the licence category):
•
Propulsion systems (piston, turboprop, turbofan, turboshaft, jet-engine or push propellers); and
•
Flight control systems (only mechanical controls, hydromechanically powered controls or electromechanically
powered controls); and
•
Avionic systems (analogue systems or digital systems); and
•
Structure (manufactured of metal, composite or wood).
For category C, the experience should cover at least one of the aircraft types endorsed on the licence.
For a combination of categories, the experience should include some activities of the nature shown in paragraph 2 in
each category.
A maximum of 20 % of the experience duration required may be replaced by the following relevant activities on an aircraft
type of similar technology, construction and with comparable systems:
•
•
•
Aircraft maintenance related training as an instructor/assessor or as a student;
Maintenance technical support/engineering;
Maintenance management/planning.
The experience should be documented in an individual logbook or in any other recording system (which may be an
automated one) containing the following data:
Date;
Aircraft type;
Aircraft identification, i.e. registration;
ATA Chapter (optional);
Operation performed i.e. 100 FH check, MLG wheel change, engine oil check and complement, SB embodiment,
troubleshooting, structural repair, STC embodiment…;
Type of maintenance, i.e. base, line;
Type of activity, i.e. perform, supervise, release;
Category used: A, B1, B2, B3 or C;
Duration in days or partial-days.
GM 66.20(b)2
The sentence “met the provision for the issue of the appropriate privileges” included in 66.20(b)2 means that during the
previous 2 years the person has met all the requirements for the endorsement of the corresponding aircraft rating (for
example, in the case of aircraft in Group 1, theoretical plus practical element plus, if applicable, on-the-job training). This
supersedes the need for 6 months of experience for the first 2 years. However, the requirement of 6 months of experience
in the preceding 2 years will need to be met after the second year.
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66.20(b)3
3. he/she has the adequate competence to certify maintenance on the corresponding aircraft; and
AMC 66.20(b)3
The wording “has the adequate competence to certify maintenance on the corresponding aircraft” means that the licence
holder and, if applicable, the organisation where he/she is contracted/employed, should ensure that he/she has acquired
the appropriate knowledge, skills, attitude and experience to release the aircraft being maintained. This is essential
because some systems and technology present in the particular aircraft being maintained may not have been covered by
the training/examination/experience required to obtain the licence and ratings.
This is typically the case, among others, in the following situations:
Type ratings which have been endorsed on a licence in accordance with Appendix I to AMC to Part-66 “List of Type
Ratings” after attending type training/on-the-job training which did not cover all the models/variants included in such
rating. For example, a licence endorsed with the rating Airbus A318/A319/A320/A321(CFM56) after attending type
training/on-the-job training covering only the Airbus 320 (CFM56).
•
Type ratings which have been endorsed on a licence in accordance with Appendix I to AMC to Part-66 “List of
Type Ratings” after a new variant has been added to the rating in Appendix I, without performing difference
training. For example, a licence endorsed with the rating Boeing 737-600/700/800/900 for a person who already
had the rating Boeing 737-600/700/800, without performing any difference training for the 737-900.
•
Work being carried out on a model/variant for which the technical design and maintenance techniques have
significantly evolved from the original model used in the type training/on-the-job training.
•
Specific technology and options selected by each customer which may not have been covered by the type
training/on-the-job training.
•
The endorsement of group/subgroup ratings based on experience on a representative number of tasks/aircraft
or based on type training/examination on a representative number of aircraft.
•
Persons meeting the requirements of 6 months of experience every 2 years only on certain similar aircraft types
as allowed by AMC 66.20(b)2.
Additional information is provided in AMC145.35 (a).
66.20(b)4
4. he/she is able to read, write and communicate to an understandable level in the language(s) in which the technical
documentation and procedures necessary to support the issue of the certificate of release to service are written.
GM 66.20(b)4
1. Holders of a Part-66 aircraft maintenance engineer licence may only exercise certification privileges when they have
a general knowledge of the language used within the maintenance environment including knowledge of common
aeronautical terms in the language. The level of knowledge should be such that the licence holder is able to:
•
read and understand the instructions and technical manuals used for the performance of maintenance;
•
make written technical entries and any maintenance documentation entries, which can be understood by those
with whom they are normally required to communicate;
•
read and understand the maintenance organisation procedures;
•
communicate at such a level as to prevent any misunderstanding when exercising certification privileges.
2. In all cases, the level of understanding should be compatible with the level of certification privileges exercised.
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MCAR 66.25 Basic knowledge requirements
AMC 66.25
1. For an applicant being a person qualified by holding a diploma and/or an academic degree in an aeronautical,
mechanical, electrical or electronic discipline from a recognised university or other higher educational institute the
need for any examination depends upon the course taken in relation to Appendix I to MCAR Part-66.
2. Knowledge gained and examinations passed during previous experiences, for example, in military aviation and
civilian apprenticeships may be credited where the DCA is satisfied that such knowledge and examinations are
equivalent to that required by Appendix I to MCAR Part-66.
66.25(a)
An applicant for an aircraft maintenance engineer licence, or the addition of a category or subcategory to such a licence,
shall demonstrate by examination a level of knowledge in the appropriate subject modules in accordance with the
Appendix I to MCAR Part-66. The examination shall be conducted either by a training organisation appropriately approved
in accordance with MCAR Part-147 or by the DCA.
GM 66.25(a)
The levels of knowledge for each licence (sub)category are directly related to the complexity of the certifications related to
the corresponding licence (sub)category, which means that category A should demonstrate a limited but adequate level of
knowledge, whereas category B1, B2 and B3 should demonstrate a complete level of knowledge in the appropriate
subject modules.
66.25(b)
The training courses and examinations shall be passed within 5 years prior to the application for an aircraft maintenance
engineer licence or the addition of a category or subcategory to such aircraft maintenance engineer licence.
MCAR 66.30 Basic experience requirements
66.30(a)
An applicant for an aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall have acquired:
1. for category A, subcategories B1.2 and B1.4 and category B3:
(i) Minimum two years of practical maintenance experience on operating aircraft and completion of training
considered relevant by the DCA as a skill worker, in a technical trade;
(ii) Minimum one year of practical maintenance experience on operating aircraft and completion of Part 147 approved
basic training course.
2.
for category B2 and subcategories B1.1 and B1.3:
(i) Minimum three years of practical maintenance experience on operating aircraft and completion of training
considered relevant by the DCA as a skill worker, in a technical trade;
(ii) Minimum two years of practical maintenance experience on operating aircraft and completion of Part 147
approved basic training course.
3. for category C with respect to large aircraft:
(i) 3 years of experience exercising category B1.1, B1.3 or B2 privileges on large aircraft or as support staff according to
point 145.35, or, a combination of both; or
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(ii) 5 years of experience exercising category B1.2 or B1.4 privileges on large aircraft or as support staff according to
point 145.35, or a combination of both;
4. for category C with respect to other than large aircraft: 3 years of experience exercising category B1 or B2 privileges on
other than large aircraft or as support staff according to point MCAR145.35 (a), or a combination of both;
AMC 66.30(a)
1. While an applicant for a category C licence may be qualified by having 3 years experience as category B1 or B2
certifying staff only in line maintenance, it is however recommended that any applicant for a category C holding a B1
or B2 licence demonstrate at least 12 months experience as a B1 or B2 support staff.
2. A skilled worker is a person who has successfully completed a training acceptable to the DCA and involving the
manufacture, repair, overhaul or inspection of mechanical, electrical or electronic equipment. The training would
include the use of tools and measuring devices.
3. Maintenance experience on operating aircraft:
-- Means the experience of being involved in maintenance tasks on aircraft which are being operated by airlines, air
taxi organisations, owners, etc.;
-- Should cover a wide range of tasks in length, complexity and variety;
-- Aims at gaining sufficient experience in the real environment of maintenance as opposed to only the training
school environment;
-- May be gained within different types of maintenance organisations (Part-145, Part M Subpart F, FAR-145, etc.) or
under the supervision of independent certifying staff;
-- May be combined with Part-147 approved training so that periods of training can be intermixed with periods of
experience, similar to an apprenticeship.
66.30(b)
An applicant for an extension to an aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall have a minimum civil aircraft maintenance
experience requirement appropriate to the additional category or subcategory of licence applied for as defined in
Appendix IV to this MCAR Part-66.
66.30(c)
The experience shall be practical and involve a representative cross section of maintenance tasks on aircraft.
66.30(d)
At least 1 year of the required experience shall be recent maintenance experience on aircraft of the category/ subcategory
for which the initial aircraft maintenance engineer licence is sought. For subsequent category/ subcategory additions to an
existing aircraft maintenance engineer licence, the additional recent maintenance experience required may be less than 1
year, but shall be at least 3 months. The required experience shall be dependent upon the difference between the licence
category/subcategory held and applied for. Such additional experience shall be typical of the new licence category/
subcategory sought.
AMC 66.30(d)
To be considered as recent experience, at least 50 % of the required 12 month recent experience should be gained within
the 12-month period prior to the date of application for the aircraft maintenance engineer licence. The remainder of the
recent experience should have been gained within the 7-year period prior to application. It must be noted that the rest of
the basic experience required by 66.30 must be obtained within the 10 years prior to the application as required by
66.30(f).
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66.30(e)
Notwithstanding paragraph (a), aircraft maintenance experience gained outside a civil aircraft maintenance environment shall
be accepted when such maintenance is equivalent to that required by this MCAR Part-66 as established by the DCA.
Additional experience of civil aircraft maintenance shall, however, be required to ensure adequate understanding of the civil
aircraft maintenance environment.
AMC 66.30(e)
1.
For category A the additional experience of civil aircraft maintenance should be a minimum of 6 months. For category
B1, B2 or B3 the additional experience of civil aircraft maintenance should be a minimum of 12 months.
2. Aircraft maintenance experience gained outside a civil aircraft maintenance environment may include aircraft
maintenance experience gained in air forces or in aircraft manufacturing.
66.30(f)
Experience shall have been acquired within the 10 years preceding the application for an aircraft maintenance engineer
licence or the addition of a category or subcategory to such a licence.
MCAR 66.35 Cheating or other unauthorized conduct
66.35(a)
During any examination under this Part, no person shall, unless authorized by the conducting officer—
(i) copy from another person; or
(ii) refer to any source of information; or
(iii) communicate in any way with anyone other than the conducting officer; or
(iv) take an examination on behalf of anyone else; or
(v) remove material from the examination; or
(vi) record any examination by electronic means.
66.35(b)
Any person who performs any of the acts specified in paragraph (a) may be subject to all or any of the following as the
DCA may determine:
(i) failure in that subject:
(ii) disqualification of all or any subjects already passed:
(iii) debarment from sitting further examinations under the Civil Aviation Regulations for up to 12 months:
(iv) suspension or revocation of any license, certificate, or rating issued to that person under this Part or any other
Part of the Civil Aviation Regulations, in accordance with the relevant sections of the Act.
MCAR 66.40 Continued validity of the aircraft maintenance engineer licence
GM 66.40
The validity of the aircraft maintenance engineer licence is not affected by recency of maintenance experience whereas
the validity of the 66.20 privileges is affected by maintenance experience as specified in 66.20(a).
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66.40(a)
The aircraft maintenance engineer licence becomes invalid one year after its last issue or renewed, unless the holder submits
his/her aircraft maintenance engineer licence to the DCA that issued it, in order to verify that the information contained in
the licence is the same as that contained in the DCA records.
66.40(b)
The holder of an aircraft maintenance engineer licence shall complete the relevant parts of CA 131 (see Appendix V) and
submit it with the holder’s copy of the licence to the DCA that issued the original aircraft maintenance engineer licence,
unless the holder works in a maintenance organisation approved in accordance with MCAR Part-145 that has a procedure in
its exposition whereby such organisation may submit the necessary documentation on behalf of the aircraft maintenance engineer
licence holder.
66.40(c)
Any certification privilege based upon an aircraft maintenance engineer licence becomes invalid as soon as the aircraft
maintenance engineer licence is invalid.
66.40(d)
The aircraft maintenance engineer licence is only valid
(i) when issued and/or renewed by the DCA and
(ii) when the holder has signed the document.
MCAR 66.45 Endorsement with aircraft ratings
GM 66.45
The following table shows a summary of the aircraft rating requirements contained in 66.45, 66.50 and Appendix III to
MCAR Part-66.
The table contains the following:
-- The different aircraft groups;
-- For each licence (sub)category, which ratings are possible (at the choice of the applicant):
• Individual type ratings;
• Full and/or Manufacturer (sub)group ratings;
-- For each rating option, which are the qualification options;
-- For the B1.2 licence (Group 3 aircraft) and for the B3 licence (piston-engine nonpressurised aeroplanes of 2000 kg
MTOM and below), which are the possible limitations to be included in the licence if not sufficient experience can
be demonstrated in those areas.
Note: OJT means “On-the-Job Training” (Appendix III to Part-66, Section 6) and is only required for the first aircraft rating
in the licence (sub)category.
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Aircraft Groups
Group 1
 Complex motor power
aircraft.
 Multiple engine helicopters.
 Aeroplanes certified above
FL290.
 Aircraft equipped with flyby-wire.
 Other aircraft when defined
by DCA.
Group 2
Subgroups;
2a:
single
turboprop
aeroplanes (*)
2b: single turbine engine
helicopters (*)
2c: single piston-engine
helicopters (*)
(*) except those classified in
Group 1
Group 3
Piston engine aeroplanes
(except those classified in
Group 1)
Piston-engine
nonpressurised aeroplanes of
2000 kg MTOM and below.
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Aircraft Rating Requirements
B1/B3 licence
B2 licence
Individual Type Rating
(For B1)
Type training:
Individual Type Rating
-- Theory + examination
Type training:
-- Practical+assessment
-- Theory + examination
PLUS
-- Practical + assessment
OJT ( for first aircraft in
PLUS
licence subcategory)
OJT ( for first aircraft in licence
subcategory)
C licence
Individual Type Rating
Type training:
-- Theory + examination
(For B1.1, B1.3, B1.4)
Individual Type Rating
(type training + OJT) or (type
examination + practical experience)
Individual Type Rating
(type training + OJT) or
(type examination +
practical experience)
Individual Type Rating
type training or type
examination
(For B1.2)
Individual Type Rating
(type training + OJT) or (type
examination + practical experience)
Individual Type Rating
(type training + OJT) or
(type examination +
practical experience)
Individual Type Rating
Type training or type
examination
Not Applicable
Not Applicable
(For B3)
Full Rating “piston engine non
pressurised aeroplanes of 2000 kg
MTOM and below” based on
demonstration
of
practical
experience
Limitations:
- Pressurised aeroplanes
- Metal aeroplanes
- Composite aeroplanes
- Wooden aeroplanes
- Metal tubing & fabric aeroplanes
66.45(a)
In order to be entitled to exercise certification privileges on a specific aircraft type, the holder of an aircraft maintenance engineer
licence need to have his/her licence endorsed with the relevant aircraft ratings.
— For category B1, B2 or C the relevant aircraft ratings are the following:
1. For group 1 aircraft, the appropriate aircraft type rating.
2. For group 2 aircraft, the appropriate aircraft type rating.
3. For group 3 aircraft, the appropriate aircraft type rating.
--- For category B3, the relevant rating is ‘piston-engine non-pressurised aeroplanes of 2000 kg MTOM and below’.
--- For category A, no rating is required, subject to compliance with the requirements of point 145.35 of MCAR Part
145.
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66.45(b)
The endorsement of aircraft type ratings requires the satisfactory completion of the relevant category B1, B2 or C aircraft
type training.
GM 66.45(b)
An aircraft type rating includes all the aircraft models/variants listed in column 2 of Appendix I to AMC to Part-66.
When a person already holds a type rating on the licence and such type rating is amended in the Appendix I to AMC to
Part-66 in order to include additional models/variants, there is no need for additional type training for the purpose of
amending the type rating in the licence. The rating should be amended to include the new variants, upon request by the
applicant, without additional requirements. However, it is the responsibility of the licence holder and, if applicable, the
maintenance organisation where he/she is employed to comply with 66.20(b)3, 145.35 (a) and M 607 (a), as applicable,
before he/she exercises certification privileges.
Similarly, type training courses covering certain, but not all the models/variants included in a type rating, are valid for the
purpose of endorsing the full type rating.
66.45(c)
In addition to the requirement of point (b), the endorsement of the first aircraft type rating within a given category/subcategory requires satisfactory completion of the corresponding On the Job Training, as described in Appendix III to MCAR
Part-66.
66.45(d)
By derogation from points (b) and (c), for group 2 and 3 aircraft, aircraft type ratings may also be granted after:
--- satisfactory completion of the relevant category B1, B2 or C aircraft type examination described in Appendix III
to this MCAR Part-66 and
--- in the case of B1 and B2 category, demonstration of practical experience on the aircraft type. In that case, the
practical experience shall include a representative cross section of maintenance activities relevant to the licence
category.
AMC 66.45(d)
1. The “practical experience” should cover a representative cross section including at least 50 % of tasks contained in
Appendix II to AMC relevant to the licence category and to the applicable aircraft type ratings or aircraft (sub)group
ratings being endorsed. This experience should cover tasks from each paragraph of the Appendix II list. Other tasks
than those in the Appendix II may be considered as a replacement when they are relevant. In the case of (sub)group
ratings, this experience may be shown by covering one or several aircraft types of the applicable (sub)group and may
include experience on aircraft classified in group 1, 2 and/or 3 as long as the experience is relevant. The practical
experience should be obtained under the supervision of authorised certifying staff.
2. In the case of endorsement of individual type ratings for Group 2 and Group 3 aircraft, for the second aircraft type of each
manufacturer (sub)group the practical experience should be reduced to 30 % of the tasks contained in Appendix II to AMC
relevant to the licence category and to the applicable aircraft type. For subsequent aircraft types of each manufacturer
(sub)group this should be reduced to 20 %.
3. Practical experience should be demonstrated by the submission of records or a logbook showing the Appendix II
tasks performed by the applicant. Typical data to be recorded are similar to those described in AMC 66.20(b)2.
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66.45(e)
For the B3 licence:
1. the endorsement of the rating "piston-engine non-pressurised aeroplanes of 2000 kg MTOM and below" requires
demonstration of practical experience which shall include a representative cross-section of maintenance activities
relevant to the licence category.
2. unless the applicant provides evidence of appropriate experience, the rating referred to in point 1 shall be subject to the
following limitations, which shall be endorsed on the licence:
-- wooden structure aeroplanes
-- aeroplanes with metal tubing structure covered with fabric
-- metal structure aeroplanes
-- composite structure aeroplanes.
AMC 66.45(e)l
1. The “practical experience” should cover a representative cross section including at least 50 % of tasks contained in
Appendix II to AMC relevant to the licence category and to the applicable aircraft type ratings or aircraft (sub)group
ratings being endorsed. This experience should cover tasks from each paragraph of the Appendix II list. Other tasks
than those in the Appendix II may be considered as a replacement when they are relevant. In the case of (sub)group
ratings, this experience may be shown by covering one or several aircraft types of the applicable (sub)group and may
include experience on aircraft classified in group 1, 2 and/or 3 as long as the experience is relevant. The practical
experience should be obtained under the supervision of authorised certifying staff.
2. In the case of endorsement of individual type ratings for Group 2 and Group 3 aircraft, for the second aircraft type of
each manufacturer (sub)group the practical experience should be reduced to 30 % of the tasks contained in Appendix
II to AMC relevant to the licence category and to the applicable aircraft type. For subsequent aircraft types of each
manufacturer (sub)group this should be reduced to 20 %.
3. Practical experience should be demonstrated by the submission of records or a logbook showing the Appendix II
tasks performed by the applicant. Typical data to be recorded are similar to those described in AMC 66.20(b)2.
MCAR 66.50 Limitations
66.50(a)
Limitations introduced on an aircraft maintenance engineer licence are exclusions from the certification privileges and affect
the aircraft in its entirety.
66.50(b)
For limitations referred to in point 66.45, limitations shall be removed upon:
1. demonstration of appropriate experience; or
2. after a satisfactory practical assessment performed by the DCA.
AMC 66.50(b)
1. The appropriate experience required to remove the limitations referred to in 66.45(f) and (g) should consist of the
performance of a variety of tasks appropriate to the limitations under the supervision of authorized certifying staff. This
should include the tasks required by a scheduled annual inspection. Alternatively, this experience may also be gained,
if agreed by the DCA, by theoretical and practical training provided by the manufacturer, as long as an assessment is
further carried out and recorded by this manufacturer.
2. It may be acceptable to have this experience on just one aircraft type, provided that this type is representative of the
(sub)group in relation to the limitation being removed.
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3. The application for the limitation removal should be supported by a record of experience signed by the authorised
certifying staff or by an assessment signed by the manufacturer after completion of the applicable theoretical and
practical training.
MCAR 66.55 Evidence of qualification
66.55
Personnel exercising certification privileges as well as support staff shall produce their licence, as evidence of
qualification, within 24 hours upon request by an authorised person.
MCAR 66.60 Equivalent safety cases
66.60(a)
The DCA may exempt any person, required to be qualified in accordance with MCAR 66, from any requirement in MCAR
66 when satisfied that a situation exists not covered by MCAR 66 and subject to compliance with any supplementary
condition(s) the DCA considers necessary to ensure equivalent safety.
66.60(b)
The DCA may recognize a two years credit in aeronautical experience based on Myanmar Air Force attestation (by means
of a certificate of competence) that the qualified Senior Technician has served at least four years as a certifying technician
specializing in the trades relevant to civil aircraft maintenance. The person shall need at least one year experience on civil
aircraft maintenance practices and procedures.
MCAR 66.65 Revocation, suspension or limitation of the MCAR -66 aircraft maintenance engineer license
The DCA shall suspend, limit, or revoke the AMEL where it has identified a safety issue or if it has clear evidence that the
person has carried out or been involved in one or more of the following activities;
(i) Obtaining the AMEL and/or the certification privileges by falsification of submitted documentary evidence.
(ii) Failing to carry out requested maintenance combined with failure to report such fact to the organization or person
who requested the maintenance.
(iii) Failing to carry out required maintenance resulting from own inspection combined with failure to report such fact to
the organization or person for whom the maintenance was intended to be carried out.
(iv) Negligent maintenance.
(v) Falsification of the maintenance record.
(vi) Issuing a certificate of release to service knowing that the maintenance specified on the certificate of release to
service has not been carried out or without verifying that such maintenance has been carried out.
(vii) Carrying out maintenance or issuing a certificate of release to service when adversely affected by alcohol or
drugs.
(viii) Issuing Certificate of Release to Service while not in compliance with this part.
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MCAR 66.70 Conversion provisions
The conversion examinations shall be required to convert from old licence category or the applicant who passed the basic
airframe and basic gas turbine subject of old licencing system to full B1.1 or B2 standard. The tables of conversion status
will be specified in Appendix VII of this Part.
MCAR-66.75
Medical deficiency
The holder of a license or certificate issued under this Part shall not exercise the privileges of that license or certificate
while that person has a known medical deficiency, or increase of a known medical deficiency that creates a risk of harm
to that person or to any other person.
MCAR-66.80
Offence involving alcohol or drugs
A conviction for any offence relating to alcohol or drugs, including a refusal to submit to any lawful test for alcohol or
drugs, shall be relevant for determining whether a person is or remains fit and proper to hold a license. Such conviction
may result in a refusal to grant a license, or suspension or revocation of the license.
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APPENDICES TO MCAR PART-66
Appendix I - Basic Knowledge Requirements
1. Knowledge levels for Category A, B1, B2, B3 and C Aircraft maintenance engineer licence
Basic knowledge for categories A, B1, B2 and B3 are indicated by knowledge levels (1, 2 or 3) against each applicable
subject. Category C applicants shall meet either the category B1 or the category B2 basic knowledge levels.
The knowledge level indicators are defined on 3 levels as follows:
— LEVEL 1: A familiarisation with the principal elements of the subject.
Objectives:
(a) The applicant should be familiar with the basic elements of the subject.
(b) The applicant should be able to give a simple description of the whole subject, using common words and
examples.
(c) The applicant should be able to use typical terms.
— LEVEL 2: A general knowledge of the theoretical and practical aspects of the subject and an ability to apply that
knowledge.
Objectives:
(a) The applicant should be able to understand the theoretical fundamentals of the subject.
(b) The applicant should be able to give a general description of the subject using, as appropriate, typical examples.
(c) The applicant should be able to use mathematical formulae in conjunction with physical laws describing the
subject.
(d) The applicant should be able to read and understand sketches, drawings and schematics describing the subject.
(e) The applicant should be able to apply his knowledge in a practical manner using detailed procedures.
— LEVEL 3: A detailed knowledge of the theoretical and practical aspects of the subject and a capacity to combine and
apply the separate elements of knowledge in a logical and comprehensive manner.
Objectives:
(a) The applicant should know the theory of the subject and interrelationships with other subjects.
(b) The applicant should be able to give a detailed description of the subject using theoretical fundamentals and
specific examples.
(c) The applicant should understand and be able to use mathematical formulae related to the subject.
(d) The applicant should be able to read, understand and prepare sketches, simple drawings and schematics
describing the subject.
(e) The applicant should be able to apply his knowledge in a practical manner using manufacturer’s instructions.
(f) The applicant should be able to interpret results from various sources and measurements and apply corrective
action where appropriate.
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2. Modularisation
Qualification on basic subjects for each aircraft maintenance engineer licence category or subcategory should be in
accordance with the following matrix, where applicable subjects are indicated by an ‘X’:
A or B1 aeroplane with:
A or B1 helicopter with:
B2
B3
Subject
module
Turbine
engine(s)
Piston
engine(s)
Turbine
engine(s)
Piston
engine(s)
Avionics
Piston-engine
non-pressurised
Aeroplanes 2000
kg MTOM and
below
1
X
X
X
X
X
X
2
X
X
X
X
X
X
3
X
X
X
X
X
X
4
X
X
X
X
X
X
5
X
X
X
X
X
X
6
X
X
X
X
X
X
7A
X
X
X
X
X
7B
X
8
X
X
X
X
X
9A
X
X
X
X
X
9B
X
10
X
11A
X
11B
X
X
X
X
X
12
X
X
13
X
14
X
X
16
17A
X
X
11C
15
X
X
X
X
X
X
17B
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X
X
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Module 1. Mathematics
Level
A
B1
B2
B3
1
2
2
2
(a) Evaluating simple algebraic expressions, addition, subtraction, multiplication and
division, use of brackets, simple algebraic fractions;
1
2
2
2
(b) Linear equations and their solutions; Indices and powers, negative and
fractional indices; Binary and other applicable numbering systems;
Simultaneous equations and second degree equations with one unknown;
Logarithms.
-
1
1
1
(a) Simple geometrical constructions;
-
1
1
1
(b) Graphical representation; nature and uses of graphs, graphs of equations/
functions;
2
2
2
2
(c) Simple trigonometry; trigonometrical relationships, use of tables and rectangular
and polar coordinates.
-
2
2
2
1.1
Arithmetic
Arithmetical terms and signs, methods of multiplication and division, fractions and
decimals, factors and multiples, weights, measures and conversion factors, ratio
and proportion, averages and percentages, areas and volumes, squares, cubes,
square and cube roots.
1.2
1.3
Algebra
Geometry
Module 2. Physics
Level
2.1
Matter
A
B1
B2
B3
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
Nature of matter: the chemical elements, structure of atoms, molecules;
Chemical compounds;
States: solid, liquid and gaseous;
Changes between states.
2.2
Mechanics
2.2.1 Statics
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Level
A
B1
B2
B3
1
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
2
2
2
1
2
1
2
2
2
2
-
2
2
1
Forces, moments and couples, representation as vectors;
Centre of gravity;
Elements of theory of stress, strain and elasticity: tension, compression, shear
and torsion;
Nature and properties of solid, fluid and gas;
Pressure and buoyancy in liquids (barometers).
2.2.2
Kinetics
Linear movement: uniform motion in a straight line, motion under
constant acceleration (motion under gravity);
Rotational movement: uniform circular motion (centrifugal/centripetal forces);
Periodic motion: pendular movement;
Simple theory of vibration, harmonics and resonance;
Velocity ratio, mechanical advantage and efficiency.
2.2.3
Dynamics
(a) Mass
Force, inertia, work, power, energy(potential, kinetic and total energy), heat,
efficiency;
(b) Momentum, conservation of momendum;
Impulse;
Gyroscopic principles;
Friction: nature and effects, coefficient of friction (rolling resistance).
2.2.4
Fluid dynamics
(a) Specific gravity and density;
(b) Viscosity, fluid resistance, effects of streamlining;
Effects of compressibility on fluids; Static, dynamic and total pressure:
Bernoulli’s Theorem, venturi.
2.3
Thermodynamics
(a) Temperature: thermometers and temperature scales: Celsius, Fahrenheit and
Kelvin;
Heat definition;
(b) Heat capacity, specific heat;
Heat transfer: convection, radiation and conduction;
Volumetric expansion;
First and second law of thermodynamics;
Gases: ideal gases laws; specific heat at constant volume and constant
pressure, work done by expanding gas;
Isothermal, adiabatic expansion and compression, engine cycles, constant volume
and constant pressure, refrigerators and heat pumps;
Latent heats of fusion and evaporation, thermal energy, heat of combustion.
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Level
2.4
Optics (Light)
A
B1
B2
B3
-
2
2
-
-
2
2
-
Nature of light; speed of light;
Laws of reflection and refraction: reflection at plane surfaces, reflection
by spherical mirrors, refraction, lenses;
Fibre optics.
2.5
Wave Motion and Sound
Wave motion: mechanical waves, sinusoidal wave motion,
interference phenomena, standing waves;
Sound: speed of sound, production of sound, intensity, pitch and
quality, Doppler effect.
Module 3. Electrical Fundamentals
Level
3.1
Electron Theory
A
B1
B2
B3
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
Structure and distribution of electrical charges within: atoms, molecules, ions,
compounds;
Molecular structure of conductors, semiconductors and insulators.
3.2
Static Electricity and Conduction
Static electricity and distribution of electrostatic charges;
Electrostatic laws of attraction and repulsion;
Units of charge, Coulomb’s Law;
Conduction of electricity in solids, liquids, gases and a vacuum.
3.3
Electrical Terminology
The following terms, their units and factors affecting them: potential difference,
electromotive force, voltage, current, resistance, conductance, charge, conventional
current flow, electron flow.
3.4
Generation of Electricity
Production of electricity by the following methods: light, heat, friction, pressure,
chemical action, magnetism and motion.
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Level
A
B1
B2
B3
1
2
2
2
-
2
2
1
(a) Resistance and affecting factors;
Specific resistance;
Resistor colour code, values and tolerances, preferred values, wattage ratings;
Resistors in series and parallel;
Calculation of total resistance using series, parallel and series parallel
combinations;
Operation and use of potentiometers and rheostats;
Operation of Wheatstone Bridge;
-
2
2
1
(b) Positive and negative temperature coefficient conductance;
Fixed resistors, stability, tolerance and limitations, methods of construction;
Variable resistors, thermistors, voltage dependent resistors;
Construction of potentiometers and rheostats;
Construction of Wheatstone Bridge.
-
1
1
-
-
2
2
1
-
2
2
1
3.5
DC Sources of Electricity
Construction and basic chemical action of: primary cells, secondary cells,
lead acid cells, nickel cadmium cells, other alkaline cells;
Cells connected in series and parallel;
Internal resistance and its effect on a battery;
Construction, materials and operation of thermocouples;
Operation of photo-cells.
3.6
DC Circuits
Ohms Law, Kirchoff’s Voltage and Current Laws;
Calculations using the above laws to find resistance, voltage and current;
Significance of the internal resistance of a supply.
3.7
3.8
Resistance/Resistor
Power
Power, work and energy (kinetic and potential);
Dissipation of power by a resistor;
Power formula;
Calculations involving power, work and energy.
3.9
Capacitance/Capacitor
Operation and function of a capacitor;
Factors affecting capacitance area of plates, distance between plates, number of
plates, dielectric and dielectric constant, working voltage, voltage rating;
Capacitor types, construction and function;
Capacitor colour coding;
Calculations of capacitance and voltage in series and parallel circuits;
Exponential charge and discharge of a capacitor, time constants;
Testing of capacitors.
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Level
A
B1
B2
B3
(a) Theory of magnetism;
Properties of a magnet;
Action of a magnet suspended in the Earth’s magnetic field;
Magnetisation and demagnetisation;
Magnetic shielding;
Various types of magnetic material;
Electromagnets construction and principles of operation;
Hand clasp rules to determine: magnetic field around current carrying
conductor;
-
2
2
1
(b) Magnetomotive force, field strength, magnetic flux density, permeability,
hysteresis loop, retentivity, coercive force reluctance, saturation point,
eddy currents;
Precautions for care and storage of magnets.
-
2
2
1
3.11
-
2
2
1
-
2
2
1
3.10
Magnetism
Indutance/Inductor
Faraday’s Law;
Action of inducing a voltage in a conductor moving in a magnetic field;
Induction principles;
Effects of the following on the magnitude of an induced voltage: magnetic field
strength, rate of change of flux, number of conductor turns;
Mutual induction;
The effect the rate of change of primary current and mutual inductance has on
induced voltage;
Factors affecting mutual inductance: number of turns in coil, physical size of coil,
permeability of coil, position of coils with respect to each other;
Lenz’s Law and polarity determining rules;
Back emf, self induction;
Saturation point;
Principle uses of inductors.
3.12
DC Motor/Generator Theory
Basic motor and generator theory;
Construction and purpose of components in DC generator;
Operation of, and factors affecting output and direction of current flow in DC
generators;
Operation of, and factors affecting output power, torque, speed and direction of
rotation of DC motors;
Series wound, shunt wound and compound motors;
Starter Generator construction.
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Level
A
B1
B2
B3
Sinusoidal waveform: phase, period, frequency, cycle;
Instantaneous, average, root mean square, peak, peak to peak current
values and calculations of these values, in relation to voltage, current and power;
Triangular/Square waves;
Single/3 phase principles.
1
2
2
1
3.14
-
2
2
1
-
2
2
1
-
1
1
-
-
2
2
1
-
2
2
1
3.13
AC Theory
Resistive (R), Capacitive (C) and Inductive (L) Circuits
Phase relationship of voltage and current in L, C and R circuits, parallel, series
and series parallel;
Power dissipation in L, C and R circuits;
Impedance, phase angle, power factor and current calculations;
True power, apparent power and reactive power calculations.
3.15
Transformers
Transformer construction principles and operation;
Transformer losses and methods for overcoming them;
Transformer action under load and no-load conditions;
Power transfer, efficiency, polarity markings;
Calculation of line and phase voltages and currents;
Calculation of power in a three phase system;
Primary and Secondary current, voltage, turns ratio, power, efficiency;
Auto transformers.
3.16
Filters
Operation, application and uses of the following filters: low pass, high pass, band
pass, band stop.
3.17
AC Generators
Rotation of loop in a magnetic field and waveform produced;
Operation and construction of revolving armature and revolving field type
AC generators;
Single phase, two phase and three phase alternators;
Three phase star and delta connections advantages and uses;
Permanent Magnet Generators.
3.18 AC Motors
Construction, principles of operation and characteristics of: AC synchronous and
induction motors both single and polyphase;
Methods of speed control and direction of rotation;
Methods of producing a rotating field: capacitor, inductor, shaded or split pole.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
25/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Module 4. Electronic Fundamentals
Level
A
B1
B2
B3
-
2
2
1
-
-
2
-
4.1 Semiconductors
4.1.1 Diodes
(a)
Diode symbols;
Diode characteristics and properties;
Diodes in series and parallel;
Main characteristics and use of silicon controlled rectifiers (thyristors), light
emitting diode, photo conductive diode, varistor, rectifier diodes;
Functional testing of diodes.
(b)
Materials, electron configuration, electrical properties;
P and N type materials: effects of impurities on conduction, majority and
minority characters;
PN junction in a semiconductor, development of a potential across a PN
junction in unbiased, forward biased and reverse biased conditions;
Diode parameters: peak inverse voltage, maximum forward current,
temperature, frequency, leakage current, power dissipation;
Operation and function of diodes in the following circuits: clippers, clampers,
full and half wave rectifiers, bridge rectifiers, voltage doublers and triplers;
Detailed operation and characteristics of the following devices: silicon
controlled rectifier (thyristor), light emitting diode, Schottky diode, photo
conductive diode, varactor diode, varistor, rectifier diodes, Zener diode.
4.1.2 Transistors
(a)
Transistor symbols;
Component description and orientation;
Transistor characteristics and properties.
-
1
2
1
(b)
Construction and operation of PNP and NPN transistors;
Base, collector and emitter configurations;
Testing of transistors;
Basic appreciation of other transistor types and their uses;
Application of transistors: classes of amplifier (A, B, C);
Simple circuits including: bias, decoupling, feedback and stabilisation;
Multistage circuit principles: cascades, push-pull, oscillators,
multivibrators, flip-flop circuits.
-
-
2
-
4.1.3 Integrated Circuits
(a)
Description and operation of logic circuits and linear circuits/operational
amplifiers;
-
1
-
1
(b)
Description and operation of logic circuits and linear circuits;
Introduction to operation and function of an operational amplifier used as: integrator,
differentiator, voltage follower, comparator;
Operation and amplifier stages connecting methods: resistive capacitive,
inductive (transformer), inductive resistive (IR), direct;
Advantages and disadvantages of positive and negative feedback.
-
-
2
-
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Level
4.2
Printed Circuit Boards Description and use of printed circuit boards.
4.3
Servomechanism
(a) Understanding of the following terms: Open and closed loop systems,
feedback, follow up, analogue transducers;
A
B1
B2
B3
-
1
2
-
-
2
2
1
-
-
2
-
Principles of operation and use of the following synchro system
components/features: resolvers, differential, control and torque, transformers,
inductance and capacitance transmitters;
(b) Understanding of the following terms: Open and closed loop, follow up,
servomechanism, analogue, transducer, null, damping, feedback,
deadband;
Construction operation and use of the following synchro system
components: resolvers, differential, control and torque, E and I
transformers, inductance transmitters, capacitance transmitters, synchronous
transmitters;
Servomechanism defects, reversal of synchro leads, hunting.
Module 5. Digital Techniques/Electronic Instrument Systems
Level
A
5.1
Electronic Instrument Systems
B1/2
B1.4
2
B2
B3
1
B1/1
B1/3
2
3
1
-
1
-
2
-
-
1
-
2
-
-
2
-
2
-
Typical systems arrangements and cockpit layout of electronic instrument
systems.
5.2
Numbering Systems
Numbering systems: binary, octal and hexadecimal;
Demonstration of conversions between the decimal and binary, octal and
hexadecimal systems and vice versa.
5.3
Data Conversion
Analogue Data, Digital Data;
Operation and application of analogue to digital, and digital
to analogue converters, inputs and outputs, limitations of various types.
5.4
Data Buses
Operation of data buses in aircraft systems, including knowledge of ARINC
and other specifications.
Aircraft Network/Ethernet.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Level
A
B1/1
B1/3
B1/2
B1.4
B2
B3
-
2
-
2
1
-
-
-
2
-
(a) Computer terminology (including bit, byte, software, hardware, CPU,
IC, and various memory devices such as RAM, ROM, PROM);
Computer technology (as applied in aircraft systems).
1
2
-
-
-
(b) Computer related terminology;
Operation, layout and interface of the major components in a micro
computer including their associated bus systems;
Information contained in single and multiaddress instruction words;
Memory associated terms;
Operation of typical memory devices;
Operation, advantages and disadvantages of the various data storage
systems.
-
-
-
2
-
5.7
-
-
-
2
-
-
-
-
2
-
-
-
-
2
-
-
1
1
2
-
5.5
(a)
Logic Circuits
Identification of common logic gate symbols, tables and equivalent
circuits; Applications used for aircraft systems, schematic diagrams.
(b) Interpretation of logic diagrams.
5.6
Basic Computer Structure
Microprocessors
Functions performed and overall operation of a microprocessor;
Basic operation of each of the following microprocessor elements: control and
processing unit, clock, register, arithmetic logic unit.
5.8
Integrated Circuits
Operation and use of encoders and decoders;
Function of encoder types;
Uses of medium, large and very large scale integration.
5.9
Multiplexing
Operation, application and identification in logic diagrams of multiplexers
and demultiplexers.
5.10
Fibre Optics
Advantages and disadvantages of fibre optic data transmission over electrical
wire propagation;
Fibre optic data bus;
Fibre optic related terms;
Terminations;
Couplers, control terminals, remote terminals;
Application of fibre optics in aircraft systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
A
5.11
Electronic Displays
B1/2
B1.4
1
B2
B3
-
B1/1
B1/3
2
2
1
1
2
2
2
1
-
2
1
2
1
-
2
2
2
1
-
2
2
2
1
Principles of operation of common types of displays used in modern aircraft,
including Cathode Ray Tubes, Light Emitting Diodes and Liquid Crystal
Display.
5.12
Electrostatic Sensitive Devices
Special handling of components sensitive to electrostatic discharges;
Awareness of risks and possible damage, component and personnel antistatic protection devices.
5.13
Software Management Control
Awareness of restrictions, airworthiness requirements and possible
catastrophic effects of unapproved changes to software programmes.
5.14
Electromagnetic Environment
Influence of the following phenomena on maintenance practices for electronic
system:EMC-Electromagnetic Compatibility EMI-Electromagnetic Interference
HIRF-High Intensity Radiated Field Lightning/lightning protection.
5.15
Typical Electronic/Digital Aircraft Systems
General arrangement of typical electronic/digital aircraft systems and
associated BITE (Built In Test Equipment) such as:
(a) For B1 and B2 only:
ACARS-ARINC Communication and Addressing and Reporting System
EICAS-Engine Indication and Crew Alerting System FBW-Fly-by-Wire
FMS-Flight Management System
IRS-Inertial Reference System;
(b) For B1, B2 and B3:
ECAM-Electronic Centralised Aircraft Monitoring
EFIS-Electronic Flight Instrument System
GPS-Global Positioning System
TCAS-Traffic Alert Collision Avoidance System
Integrated Modular Avionics
Cabin Systems
Information Systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
29/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
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Module 6. Materials and Hardware
Level
A
B1
B2
B3
(a) Characteristics, properties and identification of common alloy steels used
in aircraft;
Heat treatment and application of alloy steels.
1
2
1
2
(b) Testing of ferrous materials for hardness, tensile strength, fatigue strength
and impact resistance.
-
1
1
1
1
2
1
2
-
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
1
2
-
2
1
2
-
2
1
2
-
2
(a) Chemical fundamentals;
Formation by, galvanic action process, microbiological, stress;
1
1
1
1
(b) Types of corrosion and their identification;
Causes of corrosion;
Material types, susceptibility to corrosion.
2
3
2
2
6.1
6.2
Aircraft Materials — Ferrous
Aircraft Materials — Non-Ferrous
(a) Characteristics, properties and identification of common non-ferrous
materials used in aircraft;
Heat treatment and application of non-ferrous materials;
(b) Testing of non-ferrous material for hardness, tensile strength, fatigue
strength and impact resistance.
6.3
Aircraft Materials — Composite and Non-Metallic
6.3.1 Composite and non-metallic other than wood and fabric
(a) Characteristics, properties and identification of common composite and nonmetallic materials, other than wood, used in aircraft;
Sealant and bonding agents;
(b) The detection of defects/deterioration in composite and non-metallic
material;
Repair of composite and non-metallic material.
6.3.2 Wooden structures
Construction methods of wooden airframe structures;
Characteristics, properties and types of wood and glue used in aeroplanes;
Preservation and maintenance of wooden structure;
Types of defects in wood material and wooden structures;
The detection of defects in wooden structure;
Repair of wooden structure.
6.3.3 Fabric covering
Characteristics, properties and types of fabrics used in aeroplanes; Inspections
methods for fabric; Types of defects in fabric; Repair of fabric covering.
6.4
Corrosion
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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A
B1
B2
B3
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
2
1
2
2
2
2
2
(b) Standard unions for aircraft hydraulic, fuel, oil, pneumatic and air system pipes.
2
2
1
2
6.7
-
2
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
6.5
Fasteners
6.5.1 Screw threads
Screw nomenclature;
Thread forms, dimensions and tolerances for standard threads used in aircraft;
Measuring screw threads.
6.5.2 Bolts, studs and screws
Bolt types: specification, identification and marking of aircraft bolts, international
standards;
Nuts: self locking, anchor, standard types;
Machine screws: aircraft specifications;
Studs: types and uses, insertion and removal;
Self tapping screws, dowels.
6.5.3 Locking devices
Tab and spring washers, locking plates, split pins, pal-nuts, wire locking,
quick release fasteners, keys, circlips, cotter pins.
6.5.4 Aircraft rivets
Types of solid and blind rivets: specifications and identification, heat treatment.
6.6
Pipes and Unions
(a) Identification of, and types of rigid and flexible pipes and their connectors used in
aircraft;
Springs
Types of springs, materials, characteristics and applications.
6.8
Bearings
Purpose of bearings, loads, material, construction; Types of bearings and their
application.
6.9
Transmissions
Gear types and their application;
Gear ratios, reduction and multiplication gear systems, driven and driving gears, idler
gears, mesh patterns;
Belts and pulleys, chains and sprockets.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
31/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
6.10
Control Cables
A
B1
B2
B3
1
2
1
2
1
2
2
2
Types of cables;
End fittings, turnbuckles and compensation devices;
Pulleys and cable system components;
Bowden cables;
Aircraft flexible control systems.
6.11
Electrical Cables and Connectors
Cable types, construction and characteristics;
High tension and co-axial cables;
Crimping;
Connector types, pins, plugs, sockets, insulators, current and voltage rating,
coupling, identification codes.
Module 7A. Maintenance Practices
Note: This module does not apply to category B3. Relevant subject matters for category B3 are defined in module 7B.
A
7.1
Safety Precautions-Aircraft and Workshop
Level
B1
B2
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
-
2
3
Aspects of safe working practices including precautions to take when
working with electricity, gases especially oxygen, oils and chemicals.
Also, instruction in the remedial action to be taken in the event of a fire or
another accident with one or more of these hazards including knowledge on extinguishing
agents.
7.2
Workshop Practices
Care of tools, control of tools, use of workshop materials;
Dimensions, allowances and tolerances, standards of workmanship;
Calibration of tools and equipment, calibration standards.
7.3
Tools
Common hand tool types;
Common power tool types;
Operation and use of precision measuring tools;
Lubrication equipment and methods.
Operation, function and use of electrical general test equipment.
7.4
Avionic General Test Equipment
Operation, function and use of avionic general test equipment.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
7.5
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Engineering Drawings, Diagrams and Standards
A
Level
B1
B2
1
2
2
1
2
1
1
3
3
1
2
-
1
2
-
1
2
-
1
2
-
1
2
-
Drawing types and diagrams, their symbols, dimensions, tolerances and projections;
Identifying title block information;
Microfilm, microfiche and computerised presentations;
Specification 100 of the Air Transport Association (ATA) of America;
Aeronautical and other applicable standards including ISO, AN, MS, NAS and MIL;
Wiring diagrams and schematic diagrams.
7.6
Fits and Clearances
Drill sizes for bolt holes, classes of fits;
Common system of fits and clearances;
Schedule of fits and clearances for aircraft and engines;
Limits for bow, twist and wear;
Standard methods for checking shafts, bearings and other parts.
7.7
Electrical Wiring Interconnection System (EWIS)
Continuity, insulation and bonding techniques and testing;
Use of crimp tools: hand and hydraulic operated;
Testing of crimp joints;
Connector pin removal and insertion;
Co-axial cables: testing and installation precautions;
Identification of wire types, their inspection criteria and damage tolerance.
Wiring protection techniques: Cable looming and loom support, cable clamps, protective
sleeving techniques including heat shrink wrapping, shielding;
EWIS installations, inspection, repair, maintenance and cleanliness standards.
7.8
Riveting
Riveted joints, rivet spacing and pitch;
Tools used for riveting and dimpling;
Inspection of riveted joints.
7.9
Pipes and Hoses
Bending and belling/flaring aircraft pipes;
Inspection and testing of aircraft pipes and hoses;
Installation and clamping of pipes.
7.10
Springs;
Inspection and testing of springs.
7.11
Bearings
Testing, cleaning and inspection of bearings;
Lubrication requirements of bearings;
Defects in bearings and their causes.
7.12
Transmissions
Inspection of gears, backlash;
Inspection of belts and pulleys, chains and sprockets;
Inspection of screw jacks, lever devices, push-pull rod systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
33/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
A
1
Level
B1
2
-
2
-
-
2
-
-
2
2
-
2
-
(a) Centre of Gravity/Balance limits calculation: use of relevant documents;
-
2
2
(b) Preparation of aircraft for weighing;
Aircraft weighing.
-
2
-
7.17
2
2
2
(a) Types of defects and visual inspection techniques; Corrosion removal, assessment and
reprotection;
2
3
3
(b) General repair methods, Structural Repair Manual;
Ageing, fatigue and corrosion control programmes;
-
2
-
-
2
1
2
2
2
-
2
2
7.13
Control Cables
B2
-
Swaging of end fittings;
Inspection and testing of control cables;
Bowden cables; aircraft flexible control systems.
7.14
Material handling
7.14.1 Sheet Metal
Marking out and calculation of bend allowance; Sheet metal working, including bending and
forming; Inspection of sheet metal work.
7.14.2
Composite and non-metallic Bonding practices;
Environmental conditions;
Inspection methods.
7.15
Welding, Brazing, Soldering and Bonding
(a) Soldering methods; inspection of soldered joints.
(b) Welding and brazing methods;
Inspection of welded and brazed joints;
Bonding methods and inspection of bonded joints.
7.16
Aircraft Weight and Balance
Aircraft Handling and Storage
Aircraft taxiing/towing and associated safety precautions;
Aircraft jacking, chocking, securing and associated safety precautions;
Aircraft storage methods;
Refuelling/defuelling procedures;
De-icing/anti-icing procedures;
Electrical, hydraulic and pneumatic ground supplies.
Effects of environmental conditions on aircraft handling and operation.
7.18
Disassembly, Inspection, Repair and Assembly Techniques
(c) Non-destructive inspection techniques including,
eddy current, ultrasonic and boroscope methods;
penetrant,
(d) Disassembly and re-assembly techniques;
(e) Trouble shooting techniques.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
34/155
radiographic,
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
A
Level
B1
B2
(a) Inspections following lightning strikes and HIRF penetration;
2
2
2
(b) Inspections following abnormal events such as heavy landings and flight
through turbulence.
2
2
-
1
2
2
7.19
7.20
Abnormal Events
Maintenance Procedures
Maintenance planning;
Modification procedures;
Stores procedures;
Certification/release procedures;
Interface with aircraft operation;
Maintenance Inspection/Quality Control/Quality Assurance;
Additional maintenance procedures;
Control of life limited components.
Module 7B. Maintenance Practices
Note: The scope of this module shall reflect the technology of aeroplanes relevant to the B3 category.
7.1
Level
B3
3
Safety Precautions-Aircraft and Workshop
Aspects of safe working practices including precautions to take when working with
electricity, gases especially oxygen, oils and chemicals.
Also, instruction in the remedial action to be taken in the event of a fire or another
accident with one or more of these hazards including knowledge on extinguishing agents.
7.2
Workshop Practices
Care of tools, control of tools, use of workshop materials;
Dimensions, allowances and tolerances, standards of workmanship;
Calibration of tools and equipment, calibration standards.
7.3
Tools
Common hand tool types;
Common power tool types;
Operation and use of precision measuring tools;
Lubrication equipment and methods.
Operation, function and use of electrical general test equipment.
7.4
3
Avionic General Test Equipment
Operation, function and use of avionic general test equipment.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
35/155
3
-
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
7.5
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
2
Engineering Drawings, Diagrams and Standards
Drawing types and diagrams, their symbols, dimensions, tolerances and projections;
Identifying title block information;
Microfilm, microfiche and computerised presentations;
Specification 100 of the Air Transport Association (ATA) of America;
Aeronautical and other applicable standards including ISO, AN, MS, NAS and MIL;
Wiring diagrams and schematic diagrams.
7.6
2
Fits and Clearances
Drill sizes for bolt holes, classes of fits;
Common system of fits and clearances;
Schedule of fits and clearances for aircraft and engines;
Limits for bow, twist and wear;
Standard methods for checking shafts, bearings and other parts.
7.7
2
Electrical Wiring Interconnection System (EWIS)
Continuity, insulation and bonding techniques and testing;
Use of crimp tools: hand and hydraulic operated;
Testing of crimp joints;
Connector pin removal and insertion;
Co-axial cables: testing and installation precautions;
Wiring protection techniques: Cable looming and loom support, cable clamps, protective sleeving techniques
including heat shrink wrapping, shielding;
7.8
2
Riveting
Riveted joints, rivet spacing and pitch;
Tools used for riveting and dimpling;
Inspection of riveted joints.
7.9
Pipes and Hoses
2
Bending and belling/flaring aircraft pipes;
Inspection and testing of aircraft pipes and hoses;
Installation and clamping of pipes.
7.10
Springs;
1
Inspection and testing of springs.
7.11
Bearings
2
Testing, cleaning and inspection of bearings;
Lubrication requirements of bearings;
Defects in bearings and their causes.
7.12
2
Transmissions
Inspection of gears, backlash;
Inspection of belts and pulleys, chains and sprockets;
Inspection of screw jacks, lever devices, push-pull rod systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
36/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
7.13
Control Cables
1
Swaging of end fittings;
Inspection and testing of control cables;
Bowden cables; aircraft flexible control systems.
7.14
Material handling
7.14.1 Sheet Metal
2
Marking out and calculation of bend allowance;
Sheet metal working, including bending and forming;
Inspection of sheet metal work.
7.14.2
Composite and non-metallic
2
Bonding practices;
Environmental conditions;
Inspection methods.
7.15
Welding, Brazing, Soldering and Bonding
(a) Soldering methods; inspection of soldered joints.
2
(b) Welding and brazing methods;
Inspection of welded and brazed joints;
Bonding methods and inspection of bonded joints.
7.16
2
Aircraft Weight and Balance
(a) Centre of Gravity/Balance limits calculation: use of relevant documents;
2
(b) Preparation of aircraft for weighing;
Aircraft weighing.
7.17
2
Aircraft Handling and Storage
2
Aircraft taxiing/towing and associated safety precautions;
Aircraft jacking, chocking, securing and associated safety precautions;
Aircraft storage methods;
Refuelling/defuelling procedures;
De-icing/anti-icing procedures;
Electrical, hydraulic and pneumatic ground supplies.
Effects of environmental conditions on aircraft handling and operation.
7.18 Disassembly, Inspection, Repair and Assembly Techniques
(a) Types of defects and visual inspection techniques; Corrosion removal, assessment and reprotection;
3
(b) General repair methods, Structural Repair Manual;
Ageing, fatigue and corrosion control programmes;
2
(c) Non-destructive inspection techniques including, penetrant, radiographic, eddy current, ultrasonic and
boroscope methods;
2
(d) Disassembly and re-assembly techniques;
2
(e) Trouble shooting techniques.
2
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
37/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
7.19
Abnormal Events
(a) Inspections following lightning strikes and HIRF penetration;
2
(b) Inspections following abnormal events such as heavy landings and flight through turbulence.
2
7.20
Maintenance Procedures
2
Maintenance planning;
Modification procedures;
Stores procedures;
Certification/release procedures;
Interface with aircraft operation;
Maintenance Inspection/Quality Control/Quality Assurance;
Additional maintenance procedures;
Control of life limited components.
Module 8. Basic Aerodynamics
Level
8.1
Physics of the Atmosphere
A
1
B1
2
B2
2
B3
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
International Standard Atmosphere (ISA), application to aerodynamics.
8.2
Aerodynamics
Airflow around a body;
Boundary layer, laminar and turbulent flow, free stream flow, relative airflow, upwash
and downwash, vortices, stagnation;
The terms: camber, chord, mean aerodynamic chord, profile (parasite) drag, induced
drag, centre of pressure, angle of attack, wash in and wash out, fineness ratio, wing
shape and aspect ratio;
Thrust, Weight, Aerodynamic Resultant;
Generation of Lift and Drag: Angle of Attack, Lift coefficient, Drag coefficient, polar
curve, stall;
Aerofoil contamination including ice, snow, frost.
8.3
Theory of Flight
Relationship between lift, weight, thrust and drag;
Glide ratio;
Steady state flights, performance;
Theory of the turn;
Influence of load factor: stall, flight envelope and structural limitations;
Lift augmentation.
8.4
Flight Stability and Dynamics
Longitudinal, lateral and directional stability (active and passive).
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
38/155
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Module 9A. Human Factors
Note: This module does not apply to category B3. Relevant subject matters for category B3 are defined in module 9B.
9.1
General
A
1
Level
B1
2
B2
2
1
2
2
1
1
1
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
The need to take human factors into account;
Incidents attributable to human factors/human error;
"Murphy’s" law.
9.2
Human Performance and Limitations
Vision;
Hearing;
Information processing;
Attention and perception;
Memory;
Claustrophobia and physical access.
9.3
Social Psychology
Responsibility: individual and group;
Motivation and de-motivation;
Peer pressure;
"Culture" issues;
Team working;
Management, supervision and leadership.
9.4
Factors Affecting Performance
Fitness/health;
Stress: domestic and work related;
Time pressure and deadlines;
Workload: overload and underload;
Sleep and fatigue, shiftwork;
Alcohol, medication, drug abuse.
9.5
Physical Environment
Noise and fumes;
Illumination;
Climate and temperature;
Motion and vibration;
Working environment.
9.6
Tasks
Physical work;
Repetitive tasks;
Visual inspection;
Complex systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
9.7
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Communication
Within and between teams;
Work logging and recording;
Keeping up to date, currency;
Dissemination of information.
9.8
A
2
Level
B1
2
B2
2
1
2
2
1
2
Human Error
Error models and theories;
Types of error in maintenance tasks;
Implications of errors (i.e. accidents);
Avoiding and managing
9.9
Hazards in the Workplace
Recognising and avoiding hazards;
Dealing with emergencies.
Module 9B. Human Factors
Note: The scope of this module shall reflect the less demanding environment of maintenance for B3 licence holders
9.1
Level
B3
2
General
The need to take human factors into account;
Incidents attributable to human factors/human error;
"Murphy’s" law.
9.2
Human Performance and Limitations
2
Vision;
Hearing;
Information processing;
Attention and perception;
Memory;
Claustrophobia and physical access.
9.3
Social Psychology
1
Responsibility: individual and group;
Motivation and de-motivation;
Peer pressure;
"Culture" issues;
Team working;
Management, supervision and leadership.
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9.4
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
2
Factors Affecting Performance
Fitness/health;
Stress: domestic and work related;
Time pressure and deadlines;
Workload: overload and underload;
Sleep and fatigue, shiftwork;
Alcohol, medication, drug abuse.
9.5
Physical Environment
1
Noise and fumes;
Illumination;
Climate and temperature;
Motion and vibration;
Working environment.
9.6
Tasks
1
Physical work;
Repetitive tasks;
Visual inspection;
Complex systems.
9.7
2
Communication
Within and between teams;
Work logging and recording;
Keeping up to date, currency;
Dissemination of information.
9.8
2
Human Error
Error models and theories;
Types of error in maintenance tasks;
Implications of errors (i.e. accidents);
Avoiding and managing
9.9
2
Hazards in the Workplace
Recognising and avoiding hazards;
Dealing with emergencies.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Module 10. Aviation Legislation
Level
10.1 Regulatory Framework
A
B1
B2
B3
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
-
1
1
1
-
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
Role of the International Civil Aviation Organisation;
Role of EASA and FAA related to maintenance;
Relationship between the various MCAR (Parts) such as Part-21, Part-M, Part-145,
Part-66, Part-147.
10.2 Certifying Staff — Maintenance
Detailed understanding of MCAR Part-66.
10.3 Approved Maintenance Organisations
Detailed understanding of MCAR Part-145 and Part-M.
10.4 Air operations
Air Operators Certificates;
Operator’s responsibilities, in particular regarding continuing airworthiness and
maintenance;
Aircraft Maintenance Programme;
MEL//CDL;
Documents to be carried on board;
Aircraft placarding (markings).
10.5 Certification of aircraft, parts and appliances
(a) General
General understanding of MCAR Part-21 and EASA certification specifications
CS-23, 25, 27, 29.
(b) Documents
Certificate of Airworthiness; restricted certificates of airworthiness and
permit to fly;
Certificate of Registration;
Noise Certificate;
Weight Schedule;
Radio Station Licence and Approval.
10.6 Continuing airworthiness
Detailed understanding of Part-21 provisions related to continuing airworthiness.
Detailed understanding of Part-M.
Detailed understanding Airworthiness Notices.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Level
A
B1
B2
B3
(a) Maintenance Programmes, Maintenance checks and inspections;
Airworthiness Directives;
Service Bulletins, manufacturers service information;
Modifications and repairs;
Maintenance documentation: maintenance manuals, structural repair manual,
illustrated parts catalogue, etc.;
Only for A to B2 licences:
Master Minimum Equipment Lists, Minimum Equipment List, Dispatch
Deviation Lists;
1
2
2
2
(b) Continuing airworthiness;
Minimum equipment requirements — Test flights;
Only for B1 and B2 licences:
ETOPS, maintenance and dispatch requirements;
All Weather Operations, Category 2/3 operations.
-
1
1
1
10.7 Applicable National and International Requirements for
Module 11A. Turbine Aeroplane Aerodynamics, Structures and Systems
Level
A
B1.1
11.1.1. Aeroplane Aerodynamics and Flight Controls
Operation and effect of:
--- roll control: ailerons and spoilers,
--- pitch control: elevators, stabilators, variable incidence stabilisers and canards, yaw
control, rudder limiters;
Control using elevons, ruddervators;
High lift devices, slots, slats, flaps, flaperons;
Drag inducing devices, spoilers, lift dumpers, speed brakes;
Effects of wing fences, saw tooth leading edges;
Boundary layer control using, vortex generators, stall wedges or leading edge devices;
Operation and effect of trim tabs, balance and antibalance (leading) tabs, servo tabs,
spring tabs, mass balance, control surface bias, aerodynamic balance panels.
1
2
11.1.2. High Speed Flight
Speed of sound, subsonic flight, transonic flight, supersonic flight;
Mach number, critical Mach number, compressibility buffet, shock wave, aerodynamic
heating, area rule;
Factors affecting airflow in engine intakes of high speed aircraft;
Effects of sweepback on critical Mach number.
1
2
11.1
Theory of Flight
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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A
11.2
Level
B1.1
Airframe Structures — General Concepts
2
2
1
2
11.3.1 Fuselage (ATA 52/53/56)
Construction and pressurisation sealing;
Wing, stabiliser, pylon and undercarriage attachments;
Seat installation and cargo loading system;
Doors and emergency exits: construction, mechanisms, operation and safety devices;
Windows and windscreen construction and mechanisms.
1
2
11.3.2 Wings (ATA 57)
Construction;
Fuel storage;
Landing gear, pylon, control surface and high lift/drag attachments.
1
2
11.3.3 Stabilisers (ATA 55)
Construction;
Control surface attachment.
1
2
11.3.4 Flight Control Surfaces (ATA 55/57)
Construction and attachment;
Balancing — mass and aerodynamic.
1
2
1
2
1
2
(a)
Airworthiness requirements for structural strength;
Structural classification, primary, secondary and tertiary;
Fail safe, safe life, damage tolerance concepts;
Zonal and station identification systems;
Stress, strain, bending, compression, shear, torsion, tension, hoop stress, fatigue;
Drains and ventilation provisions;
System installation provisions;
Lightning strike protection provision; Aircraft bonding.
(b)
Construction methods of: stressed skin fuselage, formers, stringers, longerons, bulkheads,
frames, doublers, struts, ties, beams, floor structures, reinforcement, methods of skinning, anticorrosive protection, wing, empennage and engine attachments;
Structure assembly techniques: riveting, bolting, bonding;
Methods of surface protection, such as chromating, anodising, painting;
Surface cleaning;
Airframe symmetry: methods of alignment and symmetry checks.
11.3
Airframe Structures — Aeroplanes
11.3.5 Nacelles/Pylons (ATA 54)
Nacelles/Pylons:
Construction,
Firewalls,
Engine mounts.
11.4
Air Conditioning and Cabin Pressurisation (ATA 21)
11.4.1 Air supply
Sources of air supply including engine bleed, APU and ground cart.
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Level
11.4.2 Air Conditioning
A
1
B1.1
3
1
3
1
3
1
2
1
2
1
3
2
2
Air conditioning systems;
Air cycle and vapour cycle machines;
Distribution systems;
Flow, temperature and humidity control system.
11.4.3 Pressurisation
Pressurisation systems;
Control and indication including control and safety valves; Cabin pressure controllers.
11.4.4 Safety and warning devices
Protection and warning devices.
11.5
Instruments/Avionic Systems
11.5.1 Instrument Systems (ATA 31)
Pitot static: altimeter, air speed indicator, vertical speed indicator;
Gyroscopic: artificial horizon, attitude director, direction indicator, horizontal situation
indicator, turn and slip indicator, turn coordinator;
Compasses: direct reading, remote reading;
Angle of attack indication, stall warning systems;
Glass cockpit;
Other aircraft system indication.
11.5.2 Avionic Systems
Fundamentals of system lay-outs and operation of:
Auto Flight (ATA 22),
Communications (ATA 23),
Navigation Systems (ATA 34).
11.6
Electrical Power (ATA 24)
Batteries Installation and Operation;
DC power generation;
AC power generation;
Emergency power generation;
Voltage regulation;
Power distribution;
Inverters, transformers, rectifiers;
Circuit protection;
External/Ground power.
11.7
Equipment and Furnishings (ATA 25)
(a) Emergency equipment requirements;
Seats, harnesses and belts.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
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Level
A
1
B1.1
1
(a) Fire and smoke detection and warning systems;
Fire extinguishing systems;
System tests;
1
3
(b) Portable fire extinguisher.
1
1
11.9
1
3
1
3
1
3
(b) Cabin lay-out;
Equipment lay-out;
Cabin Furnishing installation;
Cabin entertainment equipment;
Galley installation;
Cargo handling and retention equipment;
Airstairs.
11.8
Fire Protection (ATA 26)
Flight Controls (ATA 27)
Primary controls: aileron, elevator, rudder, spoiler;
Trim control;
Active load control;
High lift devices;
Lift dump, speed brakes;
System operation: manual, hydraulic, pneumatic, electrical, fly-by-wire;
Artificial feel, Yaw damper, Mach trim, rudder limiter, gust lock systems;
Balancing and rigging;
Stall protection/warning system.
11.10
Fuel Systems (ATA 28)
System lay-out;
Fuel tanks;
Supply systems;
Dumping, venting and draining;
Cross-feed and transfer;
Indications and warnings;
Refuelling and defuelling;
Longitudinal balance fuel systems.
11.11
Hydraulic Power (ATA 29)
System lay-out;
Hydraulic fluids;
Hydraulic reservoirs and accumulators;
Pressure generation: electric, mechanical, pneumatic;
Emergency pressure generation;
Filters;
Pressure Control;
Power distribution;
Indication and warning systems;
Interface with other systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Level
11.12
Ice and Rain Protection (ATA 30)
A
1
B1.1
3
2
3
2
3
1
3
1
3
2
3
1
2
Ice formation, classification and detection;
Anti-icing systems: electrical, hot air and chemical;
De-icing systems: electrical, hot air, pneumatic and chemical;
Rain repellent;
Probe and drain heating; Wiper systems.
11.13
Landing Gear (ATA 32)
Construction, shock absorbing;
Extension and retraction systems: normal and emergency;
Indications and warning;
Wheels, brakes, antiskid and autobraking;
Tyres;
Steering;
Air-ground sensing.
11.14
Lights (ATA 33)
External: navigation, anti collision, landing, taxiing, ice;
Internal: cabin, cockpit, cargo;
Emergency.
11.15
Oxygen (ATA 35)
System lay-out: cockpit, cabin;
Sources, storage, charging and distribution; Supply regulation; Indications and warnings.
11.16
Pneumatic/Vacuum (ATA 36)
System lay-out;
Sources: engine/APU, compressors, reservoirs, ground supply;
Pressure control;
Distribution;
Indications and warnings;
Interfaces with other systems.
11.17
Water/Waste (ATA 38)
Water system lay-out, supply, distribution, servicing and draining;
Toilet system lay-out, flushing and servicing;
Corrosion aspects.
11.18
On Board Maintenance Systems (ATA 45)
Central maintenance computers;
Data loading system;
Electronic library system;
Printing;
Structure monitoring (damage tolerance monitoring).
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Level
11.19
Integrated Modular Avionics (ATA42)
A
1
B1.1
2
1
2
1
2
Functions that may be typically integrated in the Integrated Modular Avionic (IMA) modules are,
among others:
Bleed Management, Air Pressure Control, Air Ventilation and Control, Avionics and Cockpit
Ventilation
Control, Temperature Control, Air Traffic Communication, Avionics Communication Router,
Electrical Load Management, Circuit Breaker Monitoring, Electrical System BITE, Fuel
Management, Braking Control, Steering Control, Landing Gear Extension and Retraction, Tyre
Pressure Indication, Oleo Pressure Indication, Brake Temperature Monitoring, etc.
Core System; Network Components.
11.20
Cabin Systems (ATA44)
The Cabin Intercommunication Data System provides an interface between cockpit/cabin crew and
cabin systems. These systems support data exchange of the different related LRU’s and they are
typically operated via Flight Attendant Panels.
The Cabin Network Service typically consists on a server, typically interfacing with, among others,
the following systems:
---- Data/Radio Communication, In-Flight Entertainment System.
The Cabin Network Service may host functions such as:
---- Access to pre-departure/departure reports,
---- E-mail/intranet/Internet access,
---- Passenger database;
Cabin Core System;
In-flight Entertainment System;
External Communication System;
Cabin Mass Memory System;
Cabin Monitoring System;
Miscellaneous Cabin System.
11.21
Information Systems (ATA46)
The units and components which furnish a means of storing, updating and retrieving digital
information traditionally provided on paper, microfilm or microfiche. Includes units that are dedicated
to the information storage and retrieval function such as the electronic library mass storage and
controller. Does not include units or components installed for other uses and shared with other
systems, such as flight deck printer or general use display.
Typical examples include Air Traffic and Information Management Systems and Network Server
Systems
Aircraft General Information System;
Flight Deck Information System;
Maintenance Information System;
Passenger Cabin Information System;
Miscellaneous Information System.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Module 11B. Piston Aeroplane Aerodynamics, Structures and Systems
Note 1: This module does not apply to category B3. Relevant subject matters for category B3 are defined in module 11C.
Note 2: The scope of this Module shall reflect the technology of aeroplanes pertinent to the A2 and B1.2 subcategory.
A
11.1
Level
B1.1
Theory of Flight
11.1.1. Aeroplane Aerodynamics and Flight Controls
Operation and effect of:
--- roll control: ailerons and spoilers,
--- pitch control: elevators, stabilators, variable incidence stabilisers and canards,
--- yaw control, rudder limiters;
Control using elevons, ruddervators;
High lift devices, slots, slats, flaps, flaperons;
Drag inducing devices, spoilers, lift dumpers, speed brakes;
Effects of wing fences, saw tooth leading edges;
Boundary layer control using, vortex generators, stall wedges or leading edge devices;
Operation and effect of trim tabs, balance and antibalance (leading) tabs, servo tabs,
spring tabs, mass balance, control surface bias, aerodynamic balance panels.
1
2
11.1.2. High Speed Flight ------ N/A
11.2
Airframe Structures — General Concepts
(a)
Airworthiness requirements for structural strength;
Structural classification, primary, secondary and tertiary;
Fail safe, safe life, damage tolerance concepts;
Zonal and station identification systems;
Stress, strain, bending, compression, shear, torsion, tension, hoop stress, fatigue;
Drains and ventilation provisions;
System installation provisions;
Lightning strike protection provision;
Aircraft bonding.
2
2
(b)
Construction methods of: stressed skin fuselage, formers, stringers, longerons, bulkheads,
frames, doublers, struts, ties, beams, floor structures, reinforcement, methods of skinning,
anti-corrosive protection, wing, empennage and engine attachments;
Structure assembly techniques: riveting, bolting, bonding;
Methods of surface protection, such as chromating, anodising, painting;
Surface cleaning;
Airframe symmetry: methods of alignment and symmetry checks.
1
2
1
2
1
2
11.3
Airframe Structures — Aeroplanes
11.3.1 Fuselage (ATA 52/53/56)
Construction and pressurisation sealing;
Wing, stabiliser, pylon and undercarriage attachments;
Seat installation and cargo loading system;
Doors and emergency exits: construction, mechanisms, operation and safety devices;
Windows and windscreen construction and mechanisms.
11.3.2 Wings (ATA 57)
Construction;
Fuel storage;
Landing gear, pylon, control surface and high lift/drag attachments.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Level
11.3.3 Stabilisers (ATA 55)
A
1
B1.1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
1
2
1
1
1
3
Construction;
Control surface attachment.
11.3.4 Flight Control Surfaces (ATA 55/57)
Construction and attachment;
Balancing — mass and aerodynamic.
11.3.5 Nacelles/Pylons (ATA 54)
Nacelles/Pylons:
---- Construction,
---- Firewalls,
---- Engine mounts.
11.4
Air Conditioning and Cabin Pressurisation (ATA 21)
Pressurisation and air conditioning systems;
Cabin pressure controllers, protection and warning devices;
Heating systems.
11.5
Instruments/Avionic Systems
11.5.1 Instrument Systems (ATA 31)
Pitot static: altimeter, air speed indicator, vertical speed indicator;
Gyroscopic: artificial horizon, attitude director, direction indicator, horizontal situation
indicator, turn and slip indicator, turn coordinator;
Compasses: direct reading, remote reading;
Angle of attack indication, stall warning systems;
Glass cockpit;
Other aircraft system indication.
11.5.2 Avionic Systems
Fundamentals of system lay-outs and operation of:
Auto Flight (ATA 22),
Communications (ATA 23),
Navigation Systems (ATA 34).
11.6
Electrical Power (ATA 24)
Batteries Installation and Operation;
DC power generation;
Voltage regulation;
Power distribution;
Circuit protection;
Inverters, transformers.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
11.7
B1.1
2
2
1
1
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
Equipment and Furnishings (ATA 25)
(a) Emergency equipment requirements;
Seats, harnesses and belts;
(b) Cabin lay-out;
Equipment lay-out;
Cabin Furnishing installation;
Cabin entertainment equipment;
Galley installation;
Cargo handling and retention equipment;
Airstairs.
11.8
A
Fire Protection (ATA 26)
(a) Fire and smoke detection and warning systems;
Fire extinguishing systems;
System tests;
(b) Portable fire extinguisher.
11.9
Flight Controls (ATA 27)
Primary controls: aileron, elevator, rudder;
Trim tabs;
High lift devices;
System operation: manual;
Gust locks;
Balancing and rigging;
Stall warning system.
11.10 Fuel Systems (ATA 28)
System lay-out;
Fuel tanks;
Supply systems;
Cross-feed and transfer;
Indications and warnings;
Refuelling and defuelling.
11.11
Hydraulic Power (ATA 29)
System lay-out;
Hydraulic fluids;
Hydraulic reservoirs and accumulators;
Pressure generation: electric, mechanical;
Filters;
Pressure Control;
Power distribution;
Indication and warning systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
A
B1.1
1
3
2
3
External: navigation, anti collision, landing, taxiing, ice;
Internal: cabin, cockpit, cargo;
Emergency.
2
3
11.15
1
3
1
3
2
3
11.12
Ice and Rain Protection (ATA 30)
Ice formation, classification and detection;
De-icing systems: electrical, hot air, pneumatic and chemical;
Probe and drain heating;
Wiper systems.
11.13
Landing Gear (ATA 32)
Construction, shock absorbing;
Extension and retraction systems: normal and emergency;
Indications and warning;
Wheels, brakes, antiskid and autobraking;
Tyres;
Steering;
Air-ground sensing.
11.14
Lights (ATA 33)
Oxygen (ATA 35)
System lay-out: cockpit, cabin;
Sources, storage, charging and distribution;
Supply regulation;
Indications and warnings.
11.16
Pneumatic/Vacuum (ATA 36)
System lay-out;
Sources: engine/APU, compressors, reservoirs, ground supply;
Pressure control;
Distribution;
Indications and warnings;
Interfaces with other systems.
11.17
Water/Waste (ATA 38)
Water system lay-out, supply, distribution, servicing and draining;
Toilet system lay-out, flushing and servicing;
Corrosion aspects.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
52/155
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Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Module 11C. Piston, Aeroplane Aerodynamics, Structures and Systems
Note: The scope of this module shall reflect the technology of aeroplanes pertinent to the B3 category.
Level
B3
11.1
Theory of Flight
Aeroplane Aerodynamics and Flight Controls
1
Operation and effect of: — roll control: ailerons, — pitch control: elevators, stabilators, variable
incidence stabilisers and canards, — yaw control, rudder limiters;
Control using elevons, ruddervators;
High lift devices, slots, slats, flaps, flaperons;
Drag inducing devices, lift dumpers, speed brakes;
Effects of wing fences, saw tooth leading edges;
Boundary layer control using, vortex generators, stall wedges or leading edge devices;
Operation and effect of trim tabs, balance and anti-balance (leading) tabs, servo tabs, spring tabs,
mass balance, control surface bias, aerodynamic balance panels.
11.2
Airframe Structures — General Concepts
(a) Airworthiness requirements for structural strength;
Structural classification, primary, secondary and tertiary;
Fail safe, safe life, damage tolerance concepts;
Zonal and station identification systems;
Stress, strain, bending, compression, shear, torsion, tension, hoop stress, fatigue;
Drains and ventilation provisions;
System installation provisions;
Lightning strike protection provision;
Aircraft bonding;
(b) Construction methods of: stressed skin fuselage, formers, stringers, longerons, bulkheads,
frames,doublers, struts, ties, beams, floor structures, reinforcement, methods of skinning, anticorrosiveprotection, wing, empennage and engine attachments;
Structure assembly techniques: riveting, bolting, bonding;
Methods of surface protection, such as chromating, anodising, painting;
Surface cleaning;
Airframe symmetry: methods of alignment and symmetry checks.
2
2
11.3 Airframe Structures — Aeroplanes
11.3.1 Fuselage (ATA 52/53/56)
Construction;
Wing, tail-plane, pylon and undercarriage attachments;
Seat installation;
Doors and emergency exits: construction and operation;
Window and windscreen attachment.
11.3.2 Wings (ATA 57)
Construction;
Fuel storage;
Landing gear, pylon, control surface and high lift/drag attachments.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
53/155
1
1
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
1
11.3.3 Stabilisers (ATA 55)
Construction;
Control surface attachment.
11.3.3 Flight Control Surfaces (ATA 55/57)
Construction and attachment;
Balancing — mass and aerodynamic.
1
11.3.3 Nacelles/Pylons(ATA 54)
Nacelles/Pylons:
--- Construction,
--- Firewalls,
--- Engine mounts.
1
11.4
Air Conditioning (ATA 21)
1
Heating and ventilation systems.
11.5
Instruments/Avionic Systems
11.5.1 Instrument Systems (ATA 31)
Pitot static: altimeter, air speed indicator, vertical speed indicator;
Gyroscopic: artificial horizon, attitude director, direction indicator, horizontal situation indicator,
turn and slip indicator, turn coordinator;
Compasses: direct reading, remote reading;
Angle of attack indication, stall warning systems;
Glass cockpit;
Other aircraft system indication.
11.5.2 Avionic Systems
1
1
Fundamentals of system lay-outs and operation of:
--- Auto Flight (ATA 22),
--- Communications (ATA 23),
--- Navigation Systems (ATA 34).
11.6
2
Electrical Power (ATA 24)
Batteries Installation and Operation;
DC power generation;
Voltage regulation;
Power distribution;
Circuit protection;
Inverters, transformers.
11.7
2
Equipment and Furnishings (ATA 25)
Emergency equipment requirements;
Seats, harnesses and belts.
11.8
Fire Protection (ATA 26)
2
Portable fire extinguisher.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
11.9
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
3
Flight Controls (ATA 27)
Primary controls: aileron, elevator, rudder;
Trim tabs;
High lift devices;
System operation: manual;
Gust locks;
Balancing and rigging;
Stall warning system.
11.10
2
Fuel Systems (ATA 28)
System lay-out;
Fuel tanks;
Supply systems;
Cross-feed and transfer;
Indications and warnings;
Refuelling and defuelling.
11.11
2
Hydraulic Power (ATA 29)
System lay-out;
Hydraulic fluids;
Hydraulic reservoirs and accumulators;
Pressure generation: electric, mechanical;
Filters;
Pressure Control;
Power distribution;
Indication and warning systems.
11.12
1
Ice and Rain Protection (ATA 30)
Ice formation, classification and detection;
De-icing systems: electrical, hot air, pneumatic and chemical;
Probe and drain heating;
Wiper systems.
11.13
Landing Gear (ATA 32)
2
Construction, shock absorbing;
Extension and retraction systems: normal and emergency;
Indications and warning;
Wheels, brakes, antiskid and autobraking;
Tyres;
Steering.
11.14
Lights (ATA 33)
2
External: navigation, anti collision, landing, taxiing, ice;
Internal: cabin, cockpit, cargo;
Emergency.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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11.15
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
2
Oxygen (ATA 35)
System lay-out: cockpit, cabin;
Sources, storage, charging and distribution;
Supply regulation;
Indications and warnings.
11.16
2
Pneumatic/Vacuum (ATA 36)
System lay-out;
Sources: engine/APU, compressors, reservoirs, ground supply;
Pressure and vacuum pumps
Pressure control;
Distribution;
Indications and warnings;
Interfaces with other systems.
Module 12. Helicopter Aerodynamics, Structures and Systems
Level
12.1
Theory of Flight — Rotary Wing Aerodynamics
A3
A4
1
B1.3
B1.4
2
2
3
Terminology;
Effects of gyroscopic precession;
Torque reaction and directional control;
Dissymmetry of lift, Blade tip stall;
Translating tendency and its correction;
Coriolis effect and compensation;
Vortex ring state, power settling, overpitching;
Auto-rotation;
Ground effect.
12.2
Flight Control Systems
Cyclic control;
Collective control;
Swashplate;
Yaw control: Anti-Torque Control, Tail rotor, bleed air;
Main Rotor Head: Design and Operation features;
Blade Dampers: Function and construction;
Rotor Blades: Main and tail rotor blade construction and attachment;
Trim control, fixed and adjustable stabilisers;
System operation: manual, hydraulic, electrical and fly-by-wire;
Artificial feel;
Balancing and rigging.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
56/155
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Level
A3
A4
B1.3
B1.4
1
3
1
3
(a) Airworthiness requirements for structural strength; Structural classification, primary, secondary
and tertiary; Fail safe, safe life, damage tolerance concepts; Zonal and station identification
systems; Stress, strain, bending, compression, shear, torsion, tension, hoop stress, fatigue;
Drains and ventilation provisions; System installation provisions; Lightning strike protection
provision;
2
2
(b) Construction methods of: stressed skin fuselage, formers, stringers, longerons, bulkheads,
frames, doublers, struts, ties, beams, floor structures, reinforcement, methods of skinning and
anti-corrosive protection.
Pylon, stabiliser and undercarriage attachments;
Seat installation;
Doors: construction, mechanisms, operation and safety devices;
Windows and windscreen construction;
Fuel storage;
Firewalls;
Engine mounts;
Structure assembly techniques: riveting, bolting, bonding;
Methods of surface protection, such as chromating, anodising, painting;
Surface cleaning.
Airframe symmetry: methods of alignment and symmetry checks.
1
2
12.6.1 Air supply
Sources of air supply including engine bleed and ground cart.
1
2
12.6.2 Air conditioning
Air conditioning systems;
Distribution systems;
Flow and temperature control systems;
Protection and warning devices.
1
3
12.3
Blade Tracking and Vibration Analysis
Rotor alignment;
Main and tail rotor tracking;
Static and dynamic balancing;
Vibration types, vibration reduction methods;
Ground resonance.
12.4
Transmission
Gear boxes, main and tail rotors;
Clutches, free wheel units and rotor brake;
Tail rotor drive shafts, flexible couplings, bearings, vibration dampers and bearing hangers.
12.5
12.6
Airframe Structures
Air Conditioning (ATA 21)
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A3
A4
B1.3
B1.4
12.7.1 Instrument Systems (ATA 31)
Pitot static: altimeter, air speed indicator, vertical speed indicator;
Gyroscopic: artificial horizon, attitude director, direction indicator, horizontal situation
indicator, turn and slip indicator, turn coordinator;
Compasses: direct reading, remote reading;
Vibration indicating systems — HUMS;
Glass cockpit;
Other aircraft system indication.
1
2
12.7.2 Avionic Systems
Fundamentals of system layouts and operation of:
Auto Flight (ATA 22);
Communications (ATA 23);
Navigation Systems (ATA 34).
1
1
12.8
1
3
(a) Emergency equipment requirements;
Seats, harnesses and belts;
Lifting systems;
2
2
(b) Emergency flotation systems;
Cabin lay-out, cargo retention;
Equipment lay-out;
Cabin Furnishing Installation.
1
1
12.10
1
3
12.7
Instruments/Avionic Systems
Electrical Power (ATA 24)
Batteries Installation and Operation;
DC power generation, AC power generation;
Emergency power generation;
Voltage regulation, Circuit protection.
Power distribution;
Inverters, transformers, rectifiers;
External/Ground power.
12.9
Equipment and Furnishings (ATA 25)
Fire Protection (ATA 26)
Fire and smoke detection and warning systems;
Fire extinguishing systems;
System tests.
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12.11
Fuel Systems (ATA 28)
A3
A4
B1.3
B1.4
1
3
1
3
1
3
2
3
2
3
System lay-out;
Fuel tanks;
Supply systems;
Dumping, venting and draining;
Cross-feed and transfer;
Indications and warnings;
Refuelling and defuelling.
12.12
Hydraulic Power (ATA 29)
System lay-out;
Hydraulic fluids;
Hydraulic reservoirs and accumulators;
Pressure generation: electric, mechanical, pneumatic;
Emergency pressure generation;
Filters;
Pressure Control;
Power distribution;
Indication and warning systems;
Interface with other systems.
12.13
Ice and Rain Protection (ATA 30)
Ice formation, classification and detection;
Anti-icing and De-icing systems: electrical, hot air and chemical;
Rain repellent and removal;
Probe and drain heating; Wiper system.
12.14
Landing Gear (ATA 32)
Construction, shock absorbing;
Extension and retraction systems: normal and emergency;
Indications and warning;
Wheels, Tyres, brakes;
Steering;
Air-ground sensing;
Skids, floats.
12.15
Lights (ATA 33)
External: navigation, landing, taxiing, ice;
Internal: cabin, cockpit, cargo;
Emergency.
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12.16
Pneumatic/Vacuum (ATA 36)
A3
A4
B1.3
B1.4
1
3
1
2
1
2
1
2
System lay-out;
Sources: engine/APU, compressors, reservoirs, ground supply;
Pressure control;
Distribution;
Indications and warnings;
Interfaces with other systems.
12.17
Integrated Modular Avionics (ATA42)
Functions that may be typically integrated in the Integrated Modular Avionic (IMA) modules are,
among others:
Bleed Management, Air Pressure Control, Air Ventilation and Control, Avionics and Cockpit
Ventilation Control, Temperature Control, Air Traffic Communication, Avionics Communication
Router, Electrical Load Management, Circuit Breaker Monitoring, Electrical System BITE, Fuel
Management, Braking Control, Steering Control, Landing Gear Extension and Retraction, Tyre
Pressure Indication, Oleo Pressure Indication, Brake Temperature Monitoring, etc.
Core System;
Network Components.
12.18
On Board Maintenance Systems (ATA45)
Central maintenance computers;
Data loading system;
Electronic library system;
Printing;
Structure monitoring (damage tolerance monitoring).
12.19 Information Systems (ATA46)
The units and components which furnish a means of storing, updating and retrieving digital
information traditionally provided on paper, microfilm or microfiche. Includes units that are dedicated
to the information storage and retrieval function such as the electronic library mass storage and
controller. Does not include units or components installed for other uses and shared with other
systems, such as flight deck printer or general use display.
Typical examples include Air Traffic and Information Management Systems and Network Server
Systems.
Aircraft General Information System;
Flight Deck Information System;
Maintenance Information System;
Passenger Cabin Information System;
Miscellaneous Information System.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Module 13.Aircraft Aerodynamics, Structures and Systems
Level
B2
13.1
Theory of Flight
(a) Aeroplane Aerodynamics and Flight Controls
Operation and effect of: — roll control: ailerons and spoilers, — pitch control:
elevators, stabilators, variable incidence stabilisers and canards, — yaw control, rudder limiters;
Control using elevons, ruddervators;
High lift devices: slots, slats, flaps;
Drag inducing devices: spoilers, lift dumpers, speed brakes;
Operation and effect of trim tabs, servo tabs, control surface bias;
1
(b) High Speed Flight
Speed of sound, subsonic flight, transonic flight, supersonic flight;
Mach number, critical Mach number;
1
(c) Rotary Wing Aerodynamics
Terminology;
Operation and effect of cyclic, collective and anti-torque controls.
13.2
1
Structures — General Concepts
(a) Fundamentals of structural systems;
1
(b) Zonal and station identification systems; Electrical bonding; Lightning strike protection provision.
2
13.3
3
Autoflight (ATA 22)
Fundamentals of automatic flight control including working principles and current terminology;
Command signal processing;
Modes of operation: roll, pitch and yaw channels;
Yaw dampers;
Stability Augmentation System in helicopters;
Automatic trim control;
Autopilot navigation aids interface;
Autothrottle systems;
Automatic Landing Systems: principles and categories, modes of operation, approach, glideslope,
land, go-around, system monitors and failure conditions.
13.4
Communication/Navigation (ATA 23/34)
3
Fundamentals of radio wave propagation, antennas, transmission lines, communication, receiver
and transmitter;
Working principles of following systems:
--- Very High Frequency (VHF) communication,
--- High Frequency (HF) communication,
--- Audio,
--- Emergency Locator Transmitters,
--- Cockpit Voice Recorder,
--- Very High Frequency omnidirectional range (VOR),
--- Automatic Direction Finding (ADF),
--- Instrument Landing System (ILS),
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--- Microwave Landing System (MLS),
--- Flight Director systems, Distance Measuring Equipment (DME),
--- Very Low Frequency and hyperbolic navigation (VLF/Omega),
--- Doppler navigation,
--- Area navigation, RNAV systems,
--- Flight Management Systems,
--- Global Positioning System (GPS), Global Navigation Satellite Systems (GNSS),
--- Inertial Navigation System,
--- Air Traffic Control transponder, secondary surveillance radar,
--- Traffic Alert and Collision Avoidance System (TCAS),
--- Weather avoidance radar,
--- Radio altimeter,
--- ARINC communication and reporting.
13.5
Electrical Power (ATA 24)
3
Batteries Installation and Operation;
DC power generation;
AC power generation;
Emergency power generation;
Voltage regulation;
Power distribution;
Inverters, transformers, rectifiers;
Circuit protection;
External/Ground power.
13.6
3
Equipment and Furnishings (ATA 25)
Electronic emergency equipment requirements;
Cabin entertainment equipment.
13.7
Flight Controls (ATA 27)
(a) Primary controls: aileron, elevator, rudder, spoiler; Trim control; Active load control; High lift
devices; Lift dump, speed brakes; System operation: manual, hydraulic, pneumatic; Artificial feel,
Yaw damper, Mach trim, rudder limiter, gust locks. Stall protection systems;
2
(b) System operation: electrical, fly-by-wire.
3
13.8
3
Instruments (ATA 31)
Classification;
Atmosphere;
Terminology;
Pressure measuring devices and systems;
Pitot static systems;
Altimeters;
Vertical speed indicators;
Airspeed indicators;
Machmeters;
Altitude reporting/alerting systems;
Air data computers;
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B2
Instrument pneumatic systems;
Direct reading pressure and temperature gauges;
Temperature indicating systems;
Fuel quantity indicating systems;
Gyroscopic principles;
Artificial horizons;
Slip indicators;
Directional gyros;
Ground Proximity Warning Systems;
Compass systems;
Flight Data Recording systems;
Electronic Flight Instrument Systems;
Instrument warning systems including master warning systems and centralised warning panels;
Stall warning systems and angle of attack indicating systems;
Vibration measurement and indication;
Glass cockpit.
13.9
3
Lights (ATA 33)
External: navigation, landing, taxiing, ice;
Internal: cabin, cockpit, cargo;
Emergency.
13.10
3
On Board Maintenance Systems (ATA 45)
Central maintenance computers;
Data loading system;
Electronic library system;
Printing;
Structure monitoring (damage tolerance monitoring).
13.11
Air Conditioning and Cabin Pressurisation (ATA21)
13.11.1. Air supply
Sources of air supply including engine bleed, APU and ground cart;
2
13.11.2. Air Conditioning
Air conditioning systems;
2
Air cycle and vapour cycle machines;
3
Distribution systems;
1
Flow, temperature and humidity control system.
3
13.11.3. Pressurisation
Pressurisation systems;
Control and indication including control and safety valves; Cabin pressure controllers.
3
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3
13.11.4. Safety and warning devices
Protection and warning devices.
13.12
Fire Protection (ATA 26)
(a) Fire and smoke detection and warning systems;
Fire extinguishing systems;
System tests;
3
(b) Portable fire extinguisher.
1
13.13
Fuel Systems (ATA 28)
System lay-out;
1
Fuel tanks;
1
Supply systems;
1
Dumping, venting and draining;
1
Cross-feed and transfer;
2
Indications and warnings;
3
Refuelling and defuelling;
2
Longitudinal balance fuel systems.
3
13.14
Hydraulic Power (ATA 29)
1
System lay-out;
1
Hydraulic fluids;
1
Hydraulic reservoirs and accumulators;
3
Pressure generation: electrical, mechanical, pneumatic;
3
Emergency pressure generation;
1
Filters;
3
Pressure control;
1
Power distribution;
3
Indication and warning systems;
3
Interface with other systems.
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13.15
Ice and Rain Protection (ATA 30)
Ice formation, classification and detection;
2
Anti-icing systems: electrical, hot air and chemical;
2
De-icing systems: electrical, hot air, pneumatic, chemical;
3
Rain repellent;
1
Probe and drain heating;
3
Wiper Systems.
1
13.16
Landing Gear (ATA 32)
1
Construction, shock absorbing;
3
Extension and retraction systems: normal and emergency;
Indications and warnings;
3
Wheels, brakes, antiskid and autobraking;
3
Tyres;
1
Steering;
3
Air-ground sensing.
13.17
3
Oxygen (ATA 35)
System lay-out: cockpit, cabin;
3
Sources, storage, charging and distribution;
3
Supply regulation;
3
Indications and warnings.
13.18
3
Pneumatic/Vacuum (ATA 36)
System lay-out;
2
Sources: engine/APU, compressors, reservoirs, ground supply;
Pressure control;
3
Distribution;
1
Indications and warnings;
3
Interfaces with other systems.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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3
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13.19
Water/Waste (ATA 38)
2
Water system lay-out, supply, distribution, servicing and draining;
Toilet system lay-out, flushing and servicing.
13.20
Integrated Modular Avionics (ATA42)
3
Functions that may be typically integrated in the Integrated Modular Avionic (IMA) modules are,
among others:
Bleed Management, Air Pressure Control, Air Ventilation and Control, Avionics and Cockpit
Ventilation Control, Temperature Control, Air Traffic Communication, Avionics Communication
Router, Electrical Load Management, Circuit Breaker Monitoring, Electrical System BITE, Fuel
Management, Braking Control, Steering Control, Landing Gear Extension and Retraction, Tyre
Pressure Indication, Oleo Pressure Indication, Brake Temperature Monitoring, etc.;
Core System;
Network Components.
13.21
Cabin Systems (ATA44)
3
The units and components which furnish a means of entertaining the passengers and providing
communication within the aircraft (Cabin Intercommunication Data System) and between the aircraft
cabin and ground stations (Cabin Network Service). Includes voice, data, music and video
transmissions.
The Cabin Intercommunication Data System provides an interface between cockpit/cabin crew and
cabin systems. These systems support data exchange of the different related LRU’s and they are
typically operated via Flight Attendant Panels.
The Cabin Network Service typically consists on a server, typically interfacing with, among others, the
following systems:
--- Data/Radio Communication, In-Flight Entertainment System.
The Cabin Network Service may host functions such as:
--- Access to pre-departure/departure reports,
--- E-mail/intranet/Internet access,
--- Passenger database;
Cabin Core System;
In-flight Entertainment System;
External Communication System;
Cabin Mass Memory System;
Cabin Monitoring System;
Miscellaneous Cabin System.
13.22 Information Systems (ATA46)
3
The units and components which furnish a means of storing, updating and retrieving digital
information traditionally provided on paper, microfilm or microfiche. Includes units that are dedicated
to the information storage and retrieval function such as the electronic library mass storage and
controller. Does not include units or components installed for other uses and shared with other
systems, such as flight deck printer or general use display.
Typical examples include Air Traffic and Information Management Systems and Network Server
Systems.
Aircraft General Information System;
Flight Deck Information System;
Maintenance Information System;
Passenger Cabin Information System;
Miscellaneous Information System.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
66/155
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Module 14. Propulsion
Level
B2
14.1
Turbine Engines
(a) Constructional arrangement and operation of turbojet, turbofan, turboshaft and turbopropeller
engines;
1
(b) Electronic Engine control and fuel metering systems (FADEC).
2
14.2
2
Engine Indicating Systems
Exhaust gas temperature/Interstage turbine temperature systems;
Engine speed;
Engine Thrust Indication: Engine Pressure Ratio, engine turbine discharge pressure or jet pipe
pressure systems;
Oil pressure and temperature;
Fuel pressure, temperature and flow;
Manifold pressure;
Engine torque;
Propeller speed.
14.3 Starting and Ignition Systems
2
Operation of engine start systems and components;
Ignition systems and components;
Maintenance safety requirements.
Module 15. Gas Turbine Engine
Level
15.1
Fundamentals
A
1
B1
2
-
2
Potential energy, kinetic energy, Newton’s laws of motion, Brayton cycle; The relationship
between force, work, power, energy, velocity, acceleration; Constructional arrangement and
operation of turbojet, turbofan, turboshaft, turboprop.
15.2
Engine Performance
Gross thrust, net thrust, choked nozzle thrust, thrust distribution, resultant thrust, thrust
horsepower, equivalent shaft horsepower, specific fuel consumption;
Engine efficiencies;
By-pass ratio and engine pressure ratio;
Pressure, temperature and velocity of the gas flow;
Engine ratings, static thrust, influence of speed, altitude and hot climate, flat rating, limitations.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Level
15.3
Inlet
A
2
B1
2
1
2
1
2
2
2
1
2
-
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
Compressor inlet ducts
Effects of various inlet configurations; Ice protection.
15.4
Compressors
Axial and centrifugal types;
Constructional features and operating principles and applications;
Fan balancing;
Operation:
Causes and effects of compressor stall and surge;
Methods of air flow control: bleed valves, variable inlet guide vanes, variable stator
vanes,
stator blades;
Compressor ratio.
15.5
Combustion Section
Constructional features and principles of operation.
15.6
Turbine Section
Operation and characteristics of different turbine blade types;
Blade to disk attachment;
Nozzle guide vanes;
Causes and effects of turbine blade stress and creep.
15.7
Exhaust
Constructional features and principles of operation; Convergent, divergent and variable area
nozzles; Engine noise reduction; Thrust reversers.
15.8
Bearings and Seals
Constructional features and principles of operation.
15.9
Lubricants and Fuels
Properties and specifications;
Fuel additives;
Safety precautions.
15.10
Lubrication Systems
System operation/lay-out and components.
15.11
Fuel Systems
Operation of engine control and fuel metering systems including electronic engine control
(FADEC); Systems lay-out and components.
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Level
A
1
B1
2
1
2
Exhaust Gas Temperature/Interstage Turbine Temperature;
Engine Thrust Indication: Engine Pressure Ratio, engine turbine discharge pressure or jet pipe
pressure systems;
Oil pressure and temperature;
Fuel pressure and flow;
Engine speed;
Vibration measurement and indication;
Torque;
Power.
1
2
15.15
-
1
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
15.12
Air Systems
Operation of engine air distribution and anti-ice control systems, including internal cooling,
sealing and external air services.
15.13
Starting and Ignition Systems
Operation of engine start systems and components;
Ignition systems and components;
Maintenance safety requirements.
15.14
Engine Indication Systems
Power Augmentation Systems
Operation and applications;
Water injection, water methanol;
Afterburner systems.
15.16
Turbo-prop Engines
Gas coupled/free turbine and gear coupled turbines; Reduction gears;
Integrated engine and propeller controls; Overspeed safety devices.
15.17
Turbo-shaft Engines
Arrangements, drive systems, reduction gearing, couplings, control systems.
15.18
Auxiliary Power Units (APUs)
Purpose, operation, protective systems.
15.19
Powerplant Installation
Configuration of firewalls, cowlings, acoustic panels, engine mounts, anti-vibration mounts,
hoses, pipes, feeders, connectors, wiring looms, control cables and rods, lifting points and
drains.
15.20
Fire Protection Systems
Operation of detection and extinguishing systems.
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15.21
A
1
B1
3
-
2
A
1
Level
B1
2
B3
2
1
2
2
1
2
2
1
2
2
A
Level
B1
B3
Engine Monitoring and Ground Operation
Procedures for starting and ground run-up;
Interpretation of engine power output and parameters;
Trend (including oil analysis, vibration and boroscope) monitoring;
Inspection of engine and components to criteria, tolerances and data specified by engine
manufacturer;
Compressor washing/cleaning;
Foreign Object Damage.
15.22
Engine Storage and Preservation
Preservation and depreservation for the engine and accessories/systems.
Module 16. Piston Engine
16.1 Fundamentals
Mechanical, thermal and volumetric efficiencies;
Operating principles — 2 stroke, 4 stroke, Otto and Diesel;
Piston displacement and compression ratio;
Engine configuration and firing order.
16.2
Engine Performance
Power calculation and measurement;
Factors affecting engine power;
Mixtures/leaning, pre-ignition.
16.3
Engine Construction
Crank case, crank shaft, cam shafts, sumps;
Accessory gearbox;
Cylinder and piston assemblies;
Connecting rods, inlet and exhaust manifolds;
Valve mechanisms;
Propeller reduction gearboxes.
16.4
Engine Fuel Systems
16.4.1 Carburettors
Types, construction and principles of operation;
Icing and heating
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16.4.2 Fuel injection systems
Types, construction and principles of operation.
1
2
2
16.4.3 Electronic engine control
Operation of engine control and fuel metering systems including electronic
engine control (FADEC);
Systems lay-out and components.
1
2
2
16.5
1
2
2
1
2
2
1
2
2
1
2
2
1
2
2
1
2
2
1
2
2
Starting and Ignition Systems
Starting systems, pre-heat systems;
Magneto types, construction and principles of operation;
Ignition harnesses, spark plugs;
Low and high tension systems.
16.6
Induction, Exhaust and Cooling Systems
Construction and operation of: induction systems including alternate air systems;
Exhaust systems, engine cooling systems — air and liquid.
16.7
Supercharging/Turbocharging
Principles and purpose of supercharging and its effects on engine parameters;
Construction and operation of supercharging/turbocharging systems;
System terminology;
Control systems;
System protection.
16.8
Lubricants and Fuels
Properties and specifications;
Fuel additives;
Safety precautions.
16.9
Lubrication Systems
System operation/lay-out and components.
16.10
Engine Indication Systems
Engine speed;
Cylinder head temperature;
Coolant temperature;
Oil pressure and temperature;
Exhaust Gas Temperature;
Fuel pressure and flow;
Manifold pressure.
16.11
Powerplant Installation
Configuration of firewalls, cowlings, acoustic panels, engine mounts, anti-vibration
mounts, hoses, pipes, feeders, connectors, wiring looms, control cables and rods,
lifting points and drains.
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16.12
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Engine Monitoring and Ground Operation
A
1
Level
B1
3
B3
2
-
2
1
Procedures for starting and ground run-up;
Interpretation of engine power output and parameters;
Inspection of engine and components: criteria, tolerances, and data specified by
engine manufacturer.
16.13 Engine Storage and Preservation
Preservation and depreservation for the engine and accessories/systems.
Module 17A.Propeller
Note: This module does not apply to category B3. Relevant subject matters for category B3 are defined in module 17B.
Level
17.1
Fundamentals
A
1
B1
2
1
2
1
2
-
2
1
2
Blade element theory;
High/low blade angle, reverse angle, angle of attack, rotational speed;
Propeller slip;
Aerodynamic, centrifugal, and thrust forces;
Torque;
Relative airflow on blade angle of attack;
Vibration and resonance.
17.2
Propeller Construction
Construction methods and materials used in wooden, composite and metal propellers;
Blade station, blade face, blade shank, blade back and hub assembly;
Fixed pitch, controllable pitch, constant speeding propeller;
Propeller/spinner installation.
17.3
Propeller Pitch Control
Speed control and pitch change methods, mechanical and electrical/electronic;
Feathering and reverse pitch;
Overspeed protection.
17.4
Propeller Synchronising
Synchronising and synchrophasing equipment.
17.5
Propeller Ice Protection
Fluid and electrical de-icing equipment.
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17.6
Propeller Maintenance
A
1
B1
3
1
2
Static and dynamic balancing;
Blade tracking;
Assessment of blade damage, erosion, corrosion, impact damage, delamination;
Propeller treatment/repair schemes;
Propeller engine running.
17.7
Propeller Storage and Preservation
Propeller preservation and depreservation.
Module 17B.Propeller
Note: The scope of this Module shall reflect the propeller technology of aeroplanes pertinent to the B3 category.
17.1
Level
B3
2
Fundamentals
Blade element theory;
High/low blade angle, reverse angle, angle of attack, rotational speed;
Propeller slip;
Aerodynamic, centrifugal, and thrust forces;
Torque;
Relative airflow on blade angle of attack;
Vibration and resonance.
17.2
Propeller Construction
2
Construction methods and material used in wooden, composite and metal propellers;
Blade station, blade face, blade shank, blade back and hub assembly;
Fixed pitch, controllable pitch, constant speeding propeller;
Propeller/spinner installation.
17.3
Propeller Pitch Control
2
Speed control and pitch change methods, mechanical and electrical/electronic;
Feathering and reverse pitch;
Overspeed protection.
17.4
Propeller Synchronising
2
Synchronising and synchrophasing equipment.
17.5
Propeller Ice Protection
2
Fluid and electrical de-icing equipment.
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17.6
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
B3
2
Propeller Maintenance
Static and dynamic balancing;
Blade tracking;
Assessment of blade damage, erosion, corrosion, impact damage, delamination;
Propeller treatment/repair schemes;
Propeller engine running.
17.7
Propeller Storage and Preservation
2
Propeller preservation and depreservation.
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Part-66: Appendix II - Basic Examination Standard
1.
General
1.1 All basic examinations shall be carried out using the multi-choice question format and essay questions as specified
below. The incorrect alternatives shall seem equally plausible to anyone ignorant of the subject. All of the
alternatives shall be clearly related to the question and of similar vocabulary, grammatical construction and length. In
numerical questions, the incorrect answers shall correspond to procedural errors such as corrections applied in the
wrong sense or incorrect unit conversions: they shall not be mere random numbers.
1.2 Each multi-choice question shall have three alternative answers of which only one shall be the correct answer and
the candidate shall be allowed a time per module which is based upon a nominal average of 75 seconds per
question.
1.3 Each essay question requires the preparation of a written answer and the candidate shall be allowed 20 minutes to
answer each such question.
1.4 Suitable essay questions shall be drafted and evaluated using the knowledge syllabus in Appendix I Modules 7A, 7B,
9A, 9B and 10.
1.5 Each question will have a model answer drafted for it, which will also include any known alternative answers that may
be relevant for other subdivisions.
1.6 The model answer will also be broken down into a list of the important points known as Key Points.
1.7 The pass mark for each module and sub-module multi-choice part of the examination is 75 %.
1.8 The pass mark for each essay question is 75 % in that the candidates answer shall contain 75 % of the required key
points addressed by the question and no significant error related to any required key point.
1.9 Penalty marking systems shall not be used to determine whether a candidate has passed.
1.10 A failed module may not be retaken for at least 90 days following the date of the failed module examination result, except in
the case of a maintenance training organisation approved in accordance with MCAR Part 147 which conducts a course of
retraining tailored to the failed subjects in the particular module when the failed module may be retaken after 30
days.
1.11 The time periods required by point 66.25 apply to each individual module examination, with the exception of those module
examinations which were passed as part of another category licence, where the licence has already been issued.
1.12 The maximum number of consecutive attempts for each module is three. Further sets of three attempts are allowed
with a 6 months waiting period between sets.
1.13 The applicant shall confirm in writing to the approved maintenance training organisation or the DCA to which they
apply for an examination, the number and dates of attempts during the last year and the organisation or the
competent authority where these attempts took place. The maintenance training organisation or the DCA is
responsible for checking the number of attempts within the applicable timeframes.
1.14 The reference documents shall be specified in Notices A/59.
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
2.
2.1.
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Number of questions per module
MODULE 1 — MATHEMATICS
Category A: 16 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 20 minutes.
Category B1: 32 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 40 minutes.
Category B2: 32 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 40 minutes.
Category B3: 28 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 35 minutes.
2.2.
MODULE 2 — PHYSICS
Category A: 32 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 40 minutes.
Category B1: 52 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 65 minutes.
Category B2: 52 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 65 minutes.
Category B3: 28 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 35 minutes.
2.3.
MODULE 3 — ELECTRICAL FUNDAMENTALS
Category A: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
Category B1: 52 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 65 minutes.
Category B2: 52 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 65 minutes.
Category B3: 24 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 30 minutes.
2.4.
MODULE 4 — ELECTRONIC FUNDAMENTALS
Category B1: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
Category B2: 40 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 50 minutes.
Category B3: 8 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 10 minutes.
2.5.
MODULE 5 — DIGITAL TECHNIQUES/ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENT SYSTEMS
Category A: 16 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 20 minutes.
Category B1.1 and B1.3: 40 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 50 minutes.
Category B1.2 and B1.4: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
Category B2: 72 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 90 minutes.
Category B3: 16 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 20 minutes.
2.6.
MODULE 6 — MATERIALS AND HARDWARE
Category A: 52 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 65 minutes.
Category B1: 72 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 90 minutes.
Category B2: 60 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 75 minutes.
Category B3: 60 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 75 minutes.
2.7.
MODULE 7A — MAINTENANCE PRACTICES
Category A: 72 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 90 minutes and 80 minutes.
Category B1: 80 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 100 minutes and 80 minutes.
Category B2: 60 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 75 minutes and 80 minutes.
MODULE 7B — MAINTENANCE PRACTICES
Category B3: 60 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 75 minutes and 80 minutes.
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
2.8.
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
MODULE 8 — BASIC AERODYNAMICS
Category A: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
Category B1: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
Category B2: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
Category B3: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
2.9.
MODULE 9A — HUMAN FACTORS
Category A: 20 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes and 80 minutes.
Category B1: 20 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes and 80 minutes.
Category B2: 20 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes and 80 minutes.
MODULE 9B — HUMAN FACTORS
Category B3: 16 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 20 minutes and 80 minutes.
2.10. MODULE 10 - AVIATION LEGISLATION
Category A: 32 multi-choice and 4 essay question. Time allowed 40 minutes and 80 minutes.
Category B1: 40 multi-choice and 4 essay question. Time allowed 50 minutes and 80 minutes.
Category B2: 40 multi-choice and 4 essay question. Time allowed 50 minutes and 80 minutes.
Category B3: 32 multi-choice and 4 essay questions. Time allowed 40 minutes and 80 minutes.
2.11 MODULE 11A - TURBINE AEROPLANE AERODYNAMICS, STRUCTURES AND SYSTEMS
Category A: 108 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 135 minutes.
Category B1: 140 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 175 minutes.
MODULE 11B - PISTON AEROPLANE AERODYNAMICS, STRUCTURES AND SYSTEMS
Category A: 72 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 90 minutes.
Category B1: 100 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 125 minutes.
MODULE 11C - PISTON AEROPLANE AERODYNAMICS, STRUCTURES AND SYSTEMS
Category B3: 60 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 75 minutes.
2.12 MODULE 12 - HELICOPTER AERODYNAMICS, STRUCTURES AND SYSTEMS:
Category A: 100 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 125 minutes.
Category B1: 128 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 160 minutes.
2.13 MODULE 13 - AIRCRAFT AERODYNAMICS, STRUCTURES AND SYSTEMS
Category B2: 180 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 225 minutes.
2.14. MODULE 14 - PROPULSION
Category B2: 24 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 30 minutes.
2.15. MODULE 15 - GAS TURBINE ENGINE
Category A: 60 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 75 minutes.
Category B1: 92 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 115 minutes.
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
2.16. MODULE 16 - PISTON ENGINE
Category A: 52 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 65 minutes.
Category B1: 72 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 90 minutes.
Category B3: 68 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 85 minutes.
2.17. MODULE 17A - PROPELLER
Category A: 20 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 25 minutes.
Category B1: 32 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 40 minutes.
MODULE 17B - PROPELLER
Category B3: 28 multi-choice and 0 essay questions. Time allowed 35 minutes.
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Part-66: Appendix III - Aircraft Type Training and Examination Standard – On the Job Training
1.
General
Aircraft type training shall consist of theoretical training and examination, and, except for the category C ratings, practical
training and assessment.
(a)
Theoretical training and examination shall comply with the following requirements:
(i) Shall be conducted by a maintenance training organisation appropriately approved in accordance with MCAR
Part 147 or, when conducted by other organisations, as directly approved by the competent authority.
(ii) Shall comply with the standard described in paragraph 3.1 and 4 of this Appendix III, except as permitted by the
differences training described below.
(iii) Shall have been started and completed within the 3 years preceding the application for a type rating
endorsement.
(b)
Practical training and assessment shall comply with the following requirements:
(i) Shall be conducted by a maintenance training organisation appropriately approved in accordance with MCAR
Part 147 or, when conducted by other organisations, as directly approved by the competent authority.
(ii) Shall comply with the standard described in paragraph 3.2 and 4 of this Appendix III, except as permitted by the
differences training described below.
(iii) Shall include a representative cross section of maintenance activities relevant to the aircraft type.
(iv) Shall include demonstrations using equipment, components, simulators, other training devices or aircraft.
(v) Shall have been started and completed within the 3 years preceding the application for a type rating
endorsement.
(c)
Differences training
(i) Differences training is the training required in order to cover the differences between two different aircraft type
ratings of the same manufacturer as determined by the DCA.
(ii) Differences training has to be defined on a case-to-case basis taking into account the requirements contained
in this Appendix III in respect of both theoretical and practical elements of type rating training.
(iii) A type rating shall only be endorsed on a licence after differences training when the applicant also complies
with one of the following conditions:
---- having already endorsed on the licence the aircraft type rating from which the differences are being
identified, or
---- having completed the type training requirements for the aircraft from which the differences are being
identified.
2.
Aircraft type training levels
The three levels listed below define the objectives, the depth of training and the level of knowledge that the training is
intended to achieve.
— Level 1: A brief overview of the airframe, systems and powerplant as outlined in the Systems Description Section of
the Aircraft Maintenance Manual/Instructions for Continued Airworthiness.
Course objectives: Upon completion of Level 1 training, the student will be able to:
(a) provide a simple description of the whole subject, using common words and examples, using typical terms and
identify safety precautions related to the airframe, its systems and powerplant;
(b) identify aircraft manuals, maintenance practices important to the airframe, its systems and powerplant;
(c) define the general layout of the aircraft’s major systems;
(d) define the general layout and characteristics of the powerplant;
(e) identify special tooling and test equipment used with the aircraft.
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
— Level 2: Basic system overview of controls, indicators, principal components, including their location and purpose,
servicing and minor troubleshooting. General knowledge of the theoretical and practical aspects of the subject.
Course objectives: In addition to the information contained in the Level 1 training, at the completion of Level 2 training, the
student will be able to:
(a) understand the theoretical fundamentals; apply knowledge in a practical manner using detailed procedures;
(b) recall the safety precautions to be observed when working on or near the aircraft, powerplant and systems;
(c) describe systems and aircraft handling particularly access, power availability and sources;
(d) identify the locations of the principal components;
(e) explain the normal functioning of each major system, including terminology and nomenclature;
(f) perform the procedures for servicing associated with the aircraft for the following systems: Fuel, Power Plants,
Hydraulics, Landing Gear, Water/Waste, and Oxygen;
(g) demonstrate proficiency in use of crew reports and on-board reporting systems (minor troubleshooting) and
determine aircraft airworthiness per the MEL/CDL;
(h) demonstrate the use, interpretation and application of appropriate documentation including instructions for
continued airworthiness, maintenance manual, illustrated parts catalogue, etc.
— Level 3: Detailed description, operation, component location, removal/installation and bite and troubleshooting
procedures to maintenance manual level.
Course objectives: In addition to the information contained in Level 1 and Level 2 training, at the completion of Level 3
training, the student will be able to:
(a) demonstrate a theoretical knowledge of aircraft systems and structures and interrelationships with other systems,
provide a detailed description of the subject using theoretical fundamentals and specific examples and to interpret
results from various sources and measurements and apply corrective action where appropriate;
(b) perform system, powerplant, component and functional checks as specified in the aircraft maintenance manual;
(c) demonstrate the use, interpret and apply appropriate documentation including structural repair manual,
troubleshooting manual, etc.;
(d) correlate information for the purpose of making decisions in respect of fault diagnosis and rectification to
maintenance manual level;
(e) describe procedures for replacement of components unique to aircraft type.
3.
Aircraft type training standard
Although aircraft type training includes both theoretical and practical elements, courses can be approved for the
theoretical element, the practical element or for a combination of both.
3.1. Theoretical element
(a)
Objective:
On completion of a theoretical training course the student shall be able to demonstrate, to the levels identified in the
Appendix III syllabus, the detailed theoretical knowledge of the aircraft’s applicable systems, structure, operations,
maintenance, repair, and troubleshooting according to approved maintenance data. The student shall be able to
demonstrate the use of manuals and approved procedures, including the knowledge of relevant inspections and
limitations.
(b)
Level of training:
Training levels are those levels defined in point 2 above.
After the first type course for category C certifying staff all subsequent courses need only be to level 1.
During a level 3 theoretical training, level 1 and 2 training material may be used to teach the full scope of the chapter if
required. However, during the training the majority of the course material and training time shall be at the higher level.
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
(c)
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Duration:
The theoretical training minimum tuition hours are contained in the following table:
Category
Hours
Aeroplanes with a maximum take-off mass above 30 000 kg:
B1.1
150
B1.2
120
B2
100
C
30
Aeroplanes with a maximum take-off mass equal or less than 30 000 kg and above 5 700 kg:
B1.1
120
B1.2
100
B2
100
C
25
Aeroplanes with a maximum take-off mass of 5 700 kg and below (*)
B1.1
120
B1.2
100
B2
100
C
25
Helicopters (**)
B1.3
120
B1.4
100
B2
100
C
25
(*) For non-pressurised piston engine aeroplanes below 2 000 kg MTOM the minimum duration can be reduced by 50 %.
(**) For helicopters in group 2 the minimum duration can be reduced by 30 %.
For the purpose of the table above, a tuition hour means 60 minutes of teaching and exclude any breaks, examination,
revision, preparation and aircraft visit.
These hours apply only to theoretical courses for complete aircraft/engine combinations according to the type rating as
defined by the DCA.
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
(d)
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Justification of course duration:
Training courses carried out in a maintenance training organisation approved in accordance with MCAR Part 147 and
courses directly approved by the competent authority shall justify their hour duration and the coverage of the full syllabus
by a training needs analysis based on:
--- the design of the aircraft type, its maintenance needs and the types of operation,
--- detailed analysis of applicable chapters — see contents table in point 3.1(e) below,
--- detailed competency analysis showing that the objectives as stated in point 3.1(a) above are fully met.
Where the training needs analysis shows that more hours are needed, course lengths shall be longer than the minimum
specified in the table.
Similarly, tuition hours of differences courses or other training course combinations (such as combined B1/B2 courses),
and in cases of theoretical type training courses below the figures given in point 3.1(c) above, these shall be justified to
the competent authority by the training needs analysis as described above.
In addition, the course must describe and justify the following:
--- The minimum attendance required to the trainee, in order to meet the objectives of the course.
--- The maximum number of hours of training per day, taking into account pedagogical and human factors principles.
If the minimum attendance required is not met, the certificate of recognition shall not be issued. Additional training may be
provided by the training organisation in order to meet the minimum attendance time.
(e)
Content:
As a minimum, the elements in the Syllabus below that are specific to the aircraft type shall be covered. Additional
elements introduced due to type variations, technological changes, etc. shall also be included.
The training syllabus shall be focused on mechanical and electrical aspects for B1 personnel, and electrical and avionic
aspects for B2.
Level
Aeroplane
Turbine
Aeroplane Helicopter Helicopter
Avionics
Piston
Turbine
Piston
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B2
05 Time limits/maintenance checks
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
06 Dimensions/Areas (MTOM, etc.)
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
07 Lifting and Shoring
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
08 Levelling and Weighing
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
09 Towing and Taxiing
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
10 Parking/mooring, Storing and Return to Service
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
11 Placards and Markings
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
12 Servicing
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
20 Standard practices – only type particular
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Chapters
Licence Category
Introduction module:
Helicopters
18
Vibration and Noise Analysis (Blade tracking)
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
-
60
Standard Practices Rotor
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
-
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
Aeroplane
Turbine
Aeroplane Helicopter Helicopter
Avionics
Piston
Turbine
Piston
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B2
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
1
62A Rotors – Monitoring and indicating
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
3
63
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
1
63A Rotor Drives – Monitoring and indicating
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
3
64
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
1
64A Tail Rotor – Monitoring and indicating
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
3
65
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
1
65A Tail Rotor Drive – Monitoring and indicating
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
3
66
Folding Blades/Pylon
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
-
67
Rotors Flight Control
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
-
53
Airframe Structure (Helicopter)
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
-
25
Emergency Flotation Equipment
-
-
-
-
3
1
3
1
1
51 Standardpractices and structures (damage classification,
assessment and repair)
53 Fuselage
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
54 Nacelles/Pylon
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
55 Stabilisers
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
56 Windows
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
57 Wings
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
27A Flight Control Surfaces (All)
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
52 Doors
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
Zonal and Station Identification System
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
21A Air Supply
3
1
3
1
1
3
3
1
2
21B Pressurisation
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
21C Safety and Warning Devices
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
22
Autoflight
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
23
Communications
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
24
Electrical Power
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
25
Equipment and Furnishing
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
Chapters
Licence Category
62
Rotors
Rotor Drives
Tail Rotor 64A
Tail Rotor Drive
Airframe Structures
Airframe systems
21
Air Conditioning
25A Electronic Equipment including emergency equipment
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Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Level
Chapters
Licence category
Aeroplane
Turbine
Aeroplane Helicopter Helicopter
Avionics
Piston
Turbine
Piston
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B2
26
Fire Protection
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
27
Flight Controls
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
2
27A
Sys. Operation: Electrical/Fly-by-Wire
3
1
-
-
-
-
-
-
28
Fuel Systems
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
2
28A
Fuel Systems – Montoring and indicating
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
29
Hydraulic Power
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
2
29A
Hydraulic Power – Montoring and indicating
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
30
Ice and Rain Protection
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
31
Indicating/Recording Systems
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
31A
Instrument Systems
3
1
3
1
3
1
1
3
3
32
Landing Gear
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
2
32A
Landing Gear — Monitoring and indicating
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
33
Lights
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
34
Navigation
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
35
Oxygen
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
2
36
Pneumatic
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
2
36
Pneumatic — Monitoring and indicating
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
37
Vacuum
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
2
38
Water/Waste
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
2
41
Water Ballast
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
42
Integrated modular avionics
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
44
Cabin Systems
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
45
On-Board Maintenance System (or covered in 31)
3
1
3
1
3
1
-
-
3
46
Information Systems
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
3
50
Cargo and Accessory Compartments
3
1
3
1
3
1
3
1
1
Turbine Engine
70
Standard Practices – Engines,
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1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Aeroplane
Turbine
Aeroplane
Piston
Helicopter Helicopter
Avionics
Turbine
Piston
Licence category
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B2
70A constructional arrangement and operation (Installation
Inlet, Compressors, Combustion Section, Turbine
Section, Bearings and Seals, Lubrication Systems)
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
70B Engine Performance
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
71
Powerplant
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
72
Engine Turbine/Turbo Prop/Ducted Fan/Unducted fan
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
73
Engine Fuel and Control
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
75
Air
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
76
Engine controls
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
78
Exhaust
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
79
Oil
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
80
Starting
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
82
Water Injections
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
83
Accessory Gear Boxes
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
84
Propulsion Augmentation
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
1
73A FADEC
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
74
Ignition
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
77
Engine Indicating Systems
3
1
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
49
Auxiliary Power Units (APUs)
3
1
-
-
-
-
-
-
2
Level
Chapters
Piston Engine
70
Standard Practices – Engines,
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
70A Constructional arrangement and operation (Installation,
Carburettors, Fuel injection systems, Induction,
Exhaust and Cooling Systems, Supercharging/
Turbocharging, Lubrication Systems).
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
70B Engine Performance
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
71
Powerplant
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
73
Engine Fuel and Control
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
76
Engine controls
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
79
Oil
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
80
Starting
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
81
Turbines
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
85/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Level
Chapters
Licence category
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Aeroplane
Turbine
Aeroplane
Piston
Helicopter
Turbine
Helicopter
Avionics
Piston
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B1
C
B2
82
Water Injections
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
83
Accessory Gear Boxes
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
84
Propulsion Augmentation
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
1
73A FADEC
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
3
74
Ignition
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
3
77
Engine Indication Systems
-
-
3
1
-
-
3
1
3
Propellers
60A Standard Practices – Propeller
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
61
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
61A Propeller
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
-
61B Propeller
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
-
61C Propeller
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
61D Propeller
2
1
2
1
-
-
-
-
3
61E Propeller
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
-
61F Propeller
3
1
3
1
-
-
-
-
1
Propellers/Propulsion
(f)
Multimedia Based Training (MBT) methods may be used to satisfy the theoretical training element either in the
classroom or in a virtual controlled environment subject to the acceptance of the competent authority approving the
training course.
3.2. Practical element
(a)
Objective:
The objective of practical training is to gain the required competence in performing safe maintenance, inspections and
routine work according to the maintenance manual and other relevant instructions and tasks as appropriate for the type of
aircraft, for example troubleshooting, repairs, adjustments, replacements, rigging and functional checks. It includes the
awareness of the use of all technical literature and documentation for the aircraft, the use of specialist/special tooling and
test equipment for performing removal and replacement of components and modules unique to type, including any onwing maintenance activity.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
86/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
(b)
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Content:
At least 50 % of the crossed items in the table below, which are relevant to the particular aircraft type, shall be completed
as part of the practical training.
Tasks crossed represent subjects that are important for practical training purposes to ensure that the operation, function,
installation and safety significance of key maintenance tasks is adequately addressed; particularly where these cannot be
fully explained by theoretical training alone. Although the list details the minimum practical training subjects, other items
may be added where applicable to the particular aircraft type.
Tasks to be completed shall be representative of the aircraft and systems both in complexity and in the technical input
required to complete that task. While relatively simple tasks may be included, other more complex tasks shall also be
incorporated and undertaken as appropriate to the aircraft type.
Glossary of the table: LOC: Location; FOT: Functional/Operational Test; SGH: Service and Ground Handling; R/I:
Removal/Installation; MEL: Minimum Equipment List; TS: Trouble Shooting.
Chapers
B1/B2
LOC
B1
FOT SGH
B2
R/I
MEL
TS
FOT SGH
R/I
MEL
TS
Introduction module:
5
Time limits/maintenance checks
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
6
Dimensions/Areas (MTOM, etc.)
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
7
Lifting and Shoring
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
8
Levelling and weighing
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
9
Towing and taxiing
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
10
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
11
Parking/mooring, Storing and Return to
Service
Placards and Markings
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
12
Servicing
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
20
Standard practices — only type particular
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
X/-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
X/X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
-
-
X
-
X
X/-
X
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
63A Rotor Drives — Monitoring and indicating
X/X
X
-
X
X
X
-
-
X
-
X
64
X/-
-
X
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
64A Tail rotor -Monitoring and indicating
X/X
X
-
X
X
X
-
-
X
-
X
65
X/-
X
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
Helicopters:
18
Vibration and Noise Analysis (Blade
tracking)
60 Standard Practices Rotor — only type
specific
62
Rotors
62A Rotors — Monitoring and indicating
63
Rotor Drives
Tail Rotor
Tail Rotor Drive
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
87/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
B1/B2
LOC
65A
B1
FOT SGH
B2
R/I
MEL
TS
FOT SGH
R/I
MEL
TS
X/X
X
-
X
X
X
-
-
X
-
X
66
Tail Rotor Drive — Monitoring and
indicating
Folding Blades/Pylon
X/-
X
X
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
67
Rotors Flight Control
X/-
X
X
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
53
Airframe Structure (Helicopter)
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
-
-
-
Note: covered under Airframe structures
25
Emergency Flotation Equipment
Airframe structures
51
Standard Practices and Structures
(damage classification, assessment and
repair)
53
Fuselage
X/-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
54
Nacelles/Pylons
X/-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
55
Stabilisers
X/-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
56
Windows
X/-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
57
Wings
X/-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
27A
Flight Control Surfaces
X/-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
52
Doors
X/-
X
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
Airframe Systems
21
Air Conditioning
X/X
X
X
-
X
X
X
X
-
X
X
21A
Air Supply
X/X
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
21B Pressurisation
X/X
X
-
-
X
X
X
-
-
X
X
21C Safety and warning Devices
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
22
Autoflight
X/X
-
-
-
X
-
X
X
X
X
X
23
Communications
X/X
-
X
-
X
-
X
X
X
X
X
24
Eletrical Power
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
25
Equipment and Furnishings
X/X
X
X
X
-
-
X
X
X
-
-
25A
Electronic Equipment including
emergency equipment
X/X
X
X
X
-
-
X
X
X
-
-
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
88/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
B1/B2
LOC
B1
FOT SGH
B2
R/I
MEL
TS
FOT SGH
R/I
MEL
TS
26
Fire Protection
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
27
Flight Controls
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
-
-
-
-
27A Sys. Operation: Electrical/Fly-by-Wire
X/X
X
X
X
X
-
X
-
X
-
X
28
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
-
X
-
28A Fuel Systems – Monitoring and
indicating
X/X
X
-
-
-
-
X
X
-
X
-
29
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
-
X
-
X
29A Hydraulic Power – Monitoring and
indicating
30 Ice and Rain Protection
X/X
X
-
X
X
X
X
-
X
X
X
X/X
X
X
-
X
X
X
X
-
X
X
31
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
Fuel Systems
Hydraulic Power
Indicating/Recording Systems
31A
Instrument Systems
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
32
Landing Gear
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
-
32A
X/X
X
-
X
X
X
X
-
X
X
X
33
Landing Gear – Monitoring and
indicating
Lights
X/X
X
X
-
X
-
X
X
X
X
-
34
Navigation
X/X
-
X
-
X
-
X
X
X
X
X
35
Oxygen
X/-
X
X
X
-
-
X
X
-
-
-
36
Pneumatic
X/-
X
-
X
X
X
X
-
X
X
X
36A
Pneumatic – Monitoring and indicating
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
37
Vacuum
X/-
X
-
X
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
38
Water/Waste
X/-
X
X
-
-
-
X
X
-
-
-
41
Water Ballast
X/-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
42
Integrated modular avionics
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
X
X
X
X
X
44
Cabin Systems
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
X
X
X
X
X
45
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
46
On-Board Maintenance System (or
covered in 31)
Information Systems
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
X
-
X
X
X
50
Cargo and Accessory Compartments
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
89/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
B1/B2
LOC
B1
FOT SGH
B2
R/I
MEL
TS
FOT SGH
R/I
MEL
TS
Turbine/Piston Engine Module
70
Standard Practices — Engines — only
type particular
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
70A
Constructional arrangement and
operation (Installation Inlet,
Compressors, Combustion Section,
Turbine Section, Bearings and Seals,
Lubrication Systems)
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
Turbine engines
70B
Engine Performance
71
Power Plant
X/-
X
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
72
Engine Turbine/Turbo Prop/Ducted
Fan/ Unducted fan
X/-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
73
Engine Fuel and Control
X/X
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
73A
FADEC System
X/X
X
-
X
X
X
X
-
X
X
X
74
Ignition
X/X
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
75
Air
X/-
-
-
X
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
76
Engine Controls
X/-
X
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
77
Engine Indicating
X/X
X
-
-
X
X
X
-
-
X
X
78
Exhaust
X/-
X
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
79
Oil
X/-
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
80
Starting
X/-
X
-
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
82
Water Injection
X/-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
83
Accessory Gearboxes
X/-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
84
Propulsion Augmentation
X/-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
X/-
X
X
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
Auxiliary Power Units (APUs)
49
Auxiliary Power Units (APUs)
Piston Engines
70
Standard Practices — Engines — only
type particular
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
90/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
B1/B2
LOC
70A
Constructional arrangement and
operation (Installation Inlet,
Compressors, Combustion Section,
Turbine Section, Bearings and Seals,
Lubrication Systems)
70B
Engine Performance
B1
FOT SGH
B2
R/I
MEL
TS
FOT SGH
R/I
MEL
TS
X/X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
71
Power Plant
X/-
X
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
73
Engine Fuel and Control
X/X
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
X/X
X
-
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
73A
FADEC System
74
Ignition
X/X
X
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
76
Engine Controls
X/-
X
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
77
Engine Indicating
X/X
X
-
-
X
X
X
-
-
X
X
78
Exhaust
X/-
X
-
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
79
Oil
X/-
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
80
Starting
X/-
X
-
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
81
Turbines
X/-
X
X
X
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
82
Water Injection
X/-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
83
Accessory Gearboxes
X/-
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
84
Propulsion Augmentation
X/-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
Propellers/Propulsion
X/X
X
X
-
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
61A
Propeller Construction
X/X
-
X
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
61B
Propeller Pitch Control
X/-
X
-
X
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
61C
Propeller Synchronising
X/-
X
-
-
-
X
-
-
-
X
-
61D
Propeller Electronic control
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
61E
Propeller Ice Protection
X/-
X
-
X
X
X
-
-
-
-
-
61F
Propeller Maintenance
X/X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
Propellers
60A
61
Standard Practices – Propeller
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
91/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
4.
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Type training examination and assessment standard
4.1. Theoretical element examination standard
After the theoretical portion of the aircraft type training has been completed, a written examination shall be performed,
which shall comply with the following:
(a) Format of the examination is of the multi-choice type. Each multi-choice question shall have 3 alternative answers of
which only one shall be the correct answer. The total time is based on the total number of questions and the time for
answering is based upon a nominal average of 90 seconds per question.
(b) The incorrect alternatives shall seem equally plausible to anyone ignorant of the subject. All the alternatives shall be
clearly related to the question and of similar vocabulary, grammatical construction and length.
(c) In numerical questions, the incorrect answers shall correspond to procedural errors such as the use of incorrect sense
(+ versus -) or incorrect measurement units. They shall not be mere random numbers.
(d) The level of examination for each chapter (*) shall be the one defined in point 2 "Aircraft type training levels". However,
the use of a limited number of questions at a lower level is acceptable.
(e) The examination shall be of the closed book type. No reference material is permitted. An exception will be made for the
case of examining a B1 or B2 candidate’s ability to interpret technical documents.
(f) The number of questions shall be at least 1 question per hour of instruction. The number of questions for each chapter
and level shall be proportionate to:
--- the effective training hours spent teaching at that chapter and level,
--- the learning objectives as given by the training needs analysis.
The DCA will assess the number and the level of the questions when approving the course.
(g) The minimum examination pass mark is 75 %. When the type training examination is split in several examinations,
each examination shall be passed with at least a 75 % mark. In order to be possible to achieve exactly a 75 % pass
mark, the number of questions in the examination shall be a multiple of 4.
(h) Penalty marking (negative points for failed questions) is not to be used.
(i) End of module phase examinations cannot be used as part of the final examination unless they contain the correct
number and level of questions required.
(*) For the purpose of this point 4, a "chapter" means each one of the rows preceded by a number in the table contained in
point 3.1(e).
4.2. Practical element assessment standard
After the practical element of the aircraft type training has been completed, an assessment must be performed, which
must comply with the following:
(a) The assessment shall be performed by designated assessors appropriately qualified.
(b) The assessment shall evaluate the knowledge and skills of the trainee.
5.
Type examination standard
Type examination shall be conducted by training organisations appropriately approved under Part-147 or by the
competent authority.
The examination shall be oral, written or practical assessment based, or a combination thereof and it shall comply with the
following requirements:
(a) Oral examination questions shall be open.
(b) Written examination questions shall be essay type or multi-choice questions.
(c) Practical assessment shall determine a person’s competence to perform a task.
(d) Examinations shall be on a sample of chapters (**) drawn from paragraph 3 type training/examination syllabus, at the
indicated level.
(e) The incorrect alternatives shall seem equally plausible to anyone ignorant of the subject. All of the alternatives shall be
clearly related to the question and of similar vocabulary, grammatical construction and length.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
92/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
(f) In numerical questions, the incorrect answers shall correspond to procedural errors such as corrections applied in the
wrong sense or incorrect unit conversions: they shall not be mere random numbers.
(g) The examination shall ensure that the following objectives are met:
1. Properly discuss with confidence the aircraft and its systems.
2. Ensure safe performance of maintenance, inspections and routine work according to the maintenance manual
and other relevant instructions and tasks as appropriate for the type of aircraft, for example troubleshooting,
repairs, adjustments, replacements, rigging and functional checks such as engine run, etc., if required.
3. Correctly use all technical literature and documentation for the aircraft.
4. Correctly use specialist/special tooling and test equipment, perform removal and replacement of components and
modules unique to type, including any on-wing maintenance activity
(h) The following conditions apply to the examination:
1. The maximum number of consecutive attempts is three. Further sets of three attempts are allowed with a 1 year
waiting period between sets. A waiting period of 30 days is required after the first failed attempt within one set,
and a waiting period of 60 days is required after the second failed attempt.
2. The applicant shall confirm in writing to the maintenance training organisation or the competent authority to which
they apply for an examination, the number and dates of attempts during the last year and the maintenance
training organisation or the competent authority where these attempts took place. The maintenance training
organisation or the competent authority is responsible for checking the number of attempts within the applicable
timeframes.
3. The type examination shall be passed and the required practical experience shall be completed within the 3
years preceding the application for the rating endorsement on the aircraft maintenance engineer licence.
Type examination shall be performed with at least one examiner present. The examiner(s) shall not have been involved in
the applicant’s training.
(i) A written and signed report shall be made by the examiner(s) to explain why the candidate has passed or failed.
(**)
For the purpose of this point 5, a "chapter" means each one of the rows preceded by a number in the tables
contained in points 3.1(e) and 3.2(b).
6.
On the Job Training
On the Job Training (OJT) shall be approved by the DCA who has issued the licence.
It shall be conducted at and under the control of a maintenance organisation appropriately approved for the maintenance
of the particular aircraft type and shall be assessed by designated assessors appropriately qualified.
It shall have been started and completed within the 3 years preceding the application for a type rating endorsement.
(a) Objective:
The objective of OJT is to gain the required competence and experience in performing safe maintenance.
(b) Content:
OJT shall cover a cross section of tasks acceptable to the DCA. The OJT tasks to be completed shall be representative of
the aircraft and systems both in complexity and in the technical input required to complete that task.
While relatively simple tasks may be included, other more complex maintenance tasks shall also be incorporated and
undertaken as appropriate to the aircraft type.
Each task shall be signed off by the student and countersigned by a designated supervisor. The tasks listed shall refer to
an actual job card/work sheet, etc.
The final assessment of the completed OJT is mandatory and shall be performed by a designated assessor appropriately
qualified.
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The following data shall be addressed on the OJT worksheets/logbook:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
Name of Trainee;
Date of Birth;
Approved Maintenance Organisation;
Location;
Name of supervisor(s) and assessor, (including licence number if applicable);
Date of task completion;
Description of task and job card/work order/tech log, etc.;
Aircraft type and aircraft registration;
Aircraft rating applied for.
In order to facilitate the verification by the DCA, demonstration of the OJT shall consist of (i) detailed worksheets/logbook
and (ii) a compliance report demonstrating how the OJT meets the requirement of this Part.
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AMC to Section I of Appendix III to MCAR Part-66 "Aircraft Type Training and Examination Standard, On-the-Job
Training"
1. Aircraft type training may be subdivided in airframe and/or powerplant and/or avionics/electrical systems type training
courses:
• Airframe type training course means a type training course including all relevant aircraft structure and electrical and
mechanical systems excluding the powerplant.
• Powerplant type training course means a type training course on the bare engine, including the build-up to a quick
engine change unit.
• The interface of the engine/airframe systems should be addressed by either airframe or powerplant type training
course. In some cases, such as for general aviation, it may be more appropriate to cover the interface during the
airframe course due to the large variety of aircraft that can have the same engine type installed.
• Avionics/electrical systems type training course means type training on avionics and electrical systems covered by
but not necessarily limited to ATA (Air Transport Association) Chapters 22, 23, 24, 25, 27, 31, 33, 34, 42, 44, 45,
46, 73 and 77 or equivalent.
2. Practical training may be performed either following or integrated with the theoretical elements. However, it should not
be performed before theoretical training.
3. The content of the theoretical and practical training should:
• address the different parts of the aircraft which are representative of the structure, the systems/components
installed and the cabin; and
• include training on the use of technical manuals, maintenance procedures and the interface with the operation of
the aircraft.
Therefore, it should be based on the following elements:
• Type design including relevant type design variants, new technology and techniques;
• Feedback from in-service difficulties, occurrence reporting, etc.;
• Significant applicable airworthiness directives and service bulletins;
• Known human factor issues associated with the particular aircraft type;
• Use of common and specific documentation, (when applicable, such as MMEL, AMM, MPD, TSM, SRM, WD, AFM,
tool handbook), philosophy of the troubleshooting, etc.;
• Knowledge of the maintenance on-board reporting systems and ETOPS maintenance conditions, when applicable;
• Use of special tooling and test equipment and specific maintenance practises including critical safety items and
safety precautions;
• Significant and critical tasks/aspects from the MMEL, CDL, Fuel Tank Safety (FTS), airworthiness limitation items
(ALI) including Critical Design Configuration Control Limitations (CDCCL), CMR and all ICA documentation such
as MRB, MPD, SRM, AMM, etc., when applicable.
• Maintenance actions and procedures to be followed as a consequence of specific certification requirements, such
as, but not limited to, RVSM (Reduced Vertical Separation Minimum) and NVIS (Night Vision Imaging Systems);
• Knowledge of relevant inspections and limitations as applicable to the effects of environmental factors or
operational procedures such as cold and hot climates, wind, moisture, sand, de-icing/anti-icing, etc.
The type training does not necessarily need to include all possible customer options corresponding to the type rating
described in the Appendix I to AMC to MCAR Part-66.
4. Limited avionic system training should be included in the category B1 type training as the B1 privileges include work
on avionics systems requiring simple tests to prove their serviceability.
5. Electrical systems should be included in both categories of B1 and B2 type training.
6. The theoretical and practical training should be complementary and may be:
• Integrated or split;
• Supported by the use of training aids, such as, trainers, virtual aircraft, aircraft components, synthetic training
devices (STD), computer-based training devices (CBT), etc.
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AMC to Paragraph 3.1(d) of Appendix III to MCAR Part-66
Standard, On-the-Job Training"
"Aircraft Type Training and Examination
Training Needs Analysis for the theoretical element of the aircraft type training
1. The minimum duration for the theoretical element of the type rating training course, as described in Appendix III to
MCAR Part- 66, has been determined based on:
• generic categories of aircraft and minimum standard equipment fit;
• the estimated average duration of standard courses.
2. The purpose of the Training Needs Analysis (TNA) is to adapt and justify the duration of the course for a specific
aircraft type. This means that the TNA is the main driver for determining the duration of the course, regardless of
whether it is above or below the minimum duration described in Appendix III to MCAR Part-66.
3. The content and the duration deriving from the TNA may be supported by an analysis from the Type Certificate
holder.
4. In order to approve a reduction of such minimum duration, the evaluation done by the competent authority should be
performed on a case-by-case basis appropriate to the aircraft type. For example, while it would be exceptional for a
theoretical course for a large transport category aircraft such as an A330 or B757 to be below the minimum duration
shown, it would not necessarily be exceptional in the case of a General Aviation (GA) business aircraft such as a
Learjet 45 or similar. Typically, the TNA for a GA aircraft course would demonstrate that a course of a shorter duration
satisfies the requirements.
5. When developing the TNA, the following should be considered:
(a) The TNA should include an analysis identifying all the areas and elements where there is a need for training as
well as the associated learning objectives, considering the design philosophy of the aircraft type, the operational
environment, the type of operations and the operational experience. This analysis should be written in a manner
which provides a reasonable understanding of which areas and elements constitute the course to meet the
learning objectives.
(b) As a minimum, the Training Need Analysis (TNA) should take into account all the applicable elements contained
in paragraph 3.1 of Part-66 Appendix III and associated AMCs.
(c) The TNA should set up the course content considering the Appendix III objectives for each level of training and
the prescribed topics in the theoretical element table contained in paragraph 3.1 of Part-66 Appendix III.
(d) For each Chapter described in the theoretical element table contained in paragraph 3.1 of Part-66 Appendix III,
the corresponding training time should be recorded.
(e) Typical documents to be used to identify the areas and elements where there is a need for training typically
include, among others, the Aircraft Maintenance Manual, MRB report, CMRs, airworthiness limitations,
Troubleshooting Manual, Structural Repair Manual, Illustrated Parts Catalogue, Airworthiness Directives and
Service Bulletins.
(f) During the analysis of these documents:
• Consideration should be given to the following typical activities:
--- Activation/reactivation;
--- Removal/installation;
--- Testing;
--- Servicing;
--- Inspection, check and repairs;
--- Troubleshooting/diagnosis.
• For the purpose of identifying the specific elements constituting the training course, it is acceptable to use a
filtering method based on criteria such as:
--- Frequency of the task;
--- Human factor issues associated to the task;
--- Difficulty of the task;
--- Criticality and safety impact of the task;
--- In-service experience
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--- Novel or unusual design features (not covered by Part-66 Appendix I);
--- Similarities with other aircraft types;
--- Special tests and tools/equipment.
• It is acceptable to follow an approach based on:
--- Tasks or groups of tasks; or
--- Systems or subsystems or components.
(g) The TNA should:
• Identify the learning objectives for each task, group of tasks, system, subsystem or component;
• Associate the identified tasks to be trained to the regulatory requirements (table in paragraph 3.1 of Appendix III
to Part-66);
• Organise the training into modules in a logical sequence (adequate combination of chapters as defined in
Appendix III of Part-66);
• Determine the sequence of learning (within a lesson and for the whole syllabus);
• Identify the scope of information and level of detail with regard to the minimum standard to which the topics of
the TNA should be taught according to the set-up objectives.
• Address the following:
--- Description of each system/component including the structure (where applicable);
--- System/component operation taking into account:
a. Complexity of the system (e.g. the need of further breakdown into subsystems, etc.);
b. Design specifics which may require more detailed presentation or may contribute to maintenance
errors;
c. Normal and emergency functioning;
d. Troubleshooting;
e. Interpretation of indications and malfunctions;
f. Use of maintenance publications;
g. Identification of special tools and equipment required for servicing and maintaining the aircraft;
h. Maintenance Practices;
i. Routine inspections, functional or operational tests, rigging/adjustment, etc.
• Describe the following:
--- The instructional methods and equipment, teaching methods and blending of the teaching methods to
ensure the effectiveness of the training;
--- The maintenance training documentation/material to be delivered to the student;
--- Facilitated discussions, questioning session, additional practice-oriented training, etc.;
--- The homework, if developed;
--- The training provider’s resources available to the learner.
h) It is acceptable to differentiate between issues which have to be led by an instructor and issues which may be
delivered through interactive simulation training devices and/or covered by web-based elements. Overall time of
the course will be allocated accordingly.
(i) The maximum number of training hours per day for the theoretical element of type training should not be more
than 6 hours. A training hour means 60 minutes of tuition excluding any breaks, examination, revision,
preparation and aircraft visit. In exceptional cases, the competent authority may allow deviation from this
standard when it is properly justified that the proposed number of hours follows pedagogical and human factors
principles. These principles are especially important in those cases where:
• Theoretical and practical training are performed at the same time;
• Training and normal maintenance duty/apprenticeship are performed at the same time.
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(j) The minimum participation time for the trainee to meet the objectives of the course should not be less than 90 %
of the tuition hours of the theoretical training course. Additional training may be provided by the training
organisation in order to meet the minimum participation time. If the minimum participation defined for the course
is not met, a certificate of recognition should not be issued.
(k) The TNA is a living process and should be reviewed/updated based on operation feedback, maintenance
occurrences, Airworthiness Directives, major service bulletins impacting maintenance activities or requiring new
competencies for mechanics, alert service bulletins, feedback from trainees or customer satisfaction, evolution of
the maintenance documentation such as MRBs, MPDs, MMs, etc. The frequency at which the TNA should be
reviewed/updated is left to the discretion of the organisation conducting the course.
NOTE: The examination is not part of the TNA. However, it should be prepared in accordance with the learning objectives
described in the TNA.
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AMC to Paragraph 1(b), 3.2 and 4.2 of Appendix III to MCAR Part-66 "Aircraft Type Training and Examination
Standard, On-the-Job Training"
Practical element of the aircraft type training
1. The practical training may include instruction in a classroom or in simulators but part of the practical training should
be conducted in a real maintenance or manufacturer environment.
2. The tasks should be selected because of their frequency, complexity, variety, safety, criticality, novelty, etc. The
selected tasks should cover all the chapters described in the table contained in paragraph 3.2 of Appendix III to Part66.
3. The duration of the practical training should ensure that the content of training required by paragraph 3.2 of Appendix
III to Part-66 is completed.
Nevertheless, for aeroplanes with a MTOM equal or above 30 000 kg, the duration for the practical element of a type
rating training course should not be less than two weeks unless a shorter duration meeting the objectives of the
training and taking into account pedagogical aspects (maximum duration per day) is justified to the competent
authority.
4. The organisation providing the practical element of the type training should provide trainees with a schedule or plan
indicating the list of tasks to be performed under instruction or supervision. A record of the tasks completed should be
entered into a logbook which should be designed such that each task or group of tasks may be countersigned by the
designated assessor. The logbook format and its use should be clearly defined.
5. In paragraph 4.2 of Appendix III to Part-66, the term “designated assessors appropriately qualified” means that the
assessors should demonstrate training and experience on the assessment process being undertaken and be
authorised to do so by the organisation.
Further guidance about the assessment and the designated assessors is provided in Appendix III to AMC to Part-66.
6. The practical element (for powerplant and avionics systems) of the Type Rating Training may be subcontracted by the
approved Part-147 organisation under its quality system according to the provisions of 147.145(d)3 and the
corresponding Guidance Material.
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AMC to Paragraph 1(c) of Appendix III to MCAR Part-66 "Aircraft Type Training and Examination Standard, Onthe-Job Training"
Differences training
Approved difference training is not required for different variants within the same aircraft type rating (as specified in
Appendix I to AMC to MCAR Part-66) for the purpose of type rating endorsement on the aircraft maintenance engineer
licence.
However, this does not necessarily mean that no training is required before a certifying staff authorisation can be issued
by the maintenance organisation (refer to AMC 66.20(b)3).
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AMC to Section 5 of Appendix III to MCAR Part-66 "Aircraft Type Training and Examination Standard, On-the-Job
Training"
Type Examination Standard
This Section 5 “Type Examination Standard” does not apply to the examination performed as part of type training. This
Section only applies to those cases where type examination is performed as a substitute for type training.
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AMC to Section 6 of Appendix III to MCAR Part-66 "Aircraft Type Training and Examination Standard, On-the-Job
Training"
On-the-Job Training (OJT)
1. “A maintenance organisation appropriately approved for the maintenance of the particular aircraft type” means a Part145 or M Subpart F approved maintenance organisation holding an A rating for such aircraft.
2. The OJT should include one-to-one supervision and should involve actual work task performance on aircraft/
components, covering line and/or base maintenance tasks.
3. The use of simulators for OJT should not be allowed.
4. The OJT should cover at least 50 % of the tasks contained in Appendix II to AMC to MCAR Part-66. Some tasks
should be selected from each paragraph of the Appendix II list. Tasks should be selected among those applicable to
the type of aircraft and licence (sub)category applied for. Other tasks than those in the Appendix II may be considered
as a replacement when they are relevant. Typically, in addition to the variety and the complexity, the OJT tasks
should be selected because of their frequency, safety, novelty, etc.
5. Up to 50 % of the required OJT may be undertaken before the aircraft theoretical type training starts.
6. The organisation providing the on-the-job training should provide trainees with a schedule or plan indicating the list of
tasks to be performed under supervision. A record of the tasks completed should be entered into a logbook which
should be designed such that each task or group of tasks is countersigned by the corresponding supervisor. The
logbook format and its use should be clearly defined.
7. Regarding the day-to-day supervision of the OJT programme in the approved maintenance organisation and the role
of the supervisor(s), the following should be considered:
• It is sufficient that the completion of individual OJT tasks is confirmed by the direct supervisor(s), without being
necessary the direct evaluation of the assessor.
• During the day-to-day OJT performance, the supervision aims at overseeing the complete process, including task
completion, use of manuals and procedures, observance of safety measures, warnings and recommendations and
adequate behaviour in the maintenance environment.
• The supervisor(s) should personally observe the work being performed to ensure the safe completeness and should
be readily available for consultation, if needed during the OJT performance.
• The supervisor(s) should countersign the tasks and release the maintenance tasks as the trainee is still not qualified
to do so.
• The supervisor(s) should therefore:
--- have certifying staff or support staff privileges relevant to the OJT tasks;
--- be competent for the selected tasks;
--- be safety-orientated;
--- be capable to coach (setting objectives, giving training, performing supervision, evaluating, handling trainee’s
reactions and cultural issues, managing objectively and positively debriefing sessions, determining the need for
extra training or reorientate the training, reporting, etc.);
--- be designated by the approved maintenance organisation to carry out the supervision.
8. Regarding the assessor, the following should be considered:
• The function of the assessor, as described in Section 6 of Appendix III to MCAR Part-66, is to conduct the final
assessment of the completed OJT. This assessment should include confirmation of the completion of the required
diversity and quantity of OJT and should be based on the supervisor(s) reports and feedback• In Section 6 of
Appendix III to MCAR Part-66, the term “designated assessor appropriately qualified” means that the assessor should
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demonstrate training and experience on the assessment process being undertaken and should be authorised to do so
by the organisation.
Further guidance about the assessment and the designated assessors is provided in Appendix III to AMC to MCAR
Part-66.
9. The procedures for OJT should be included into the Exposition Manual of the approved maintenance organisation
(Chapter 3.15, as indicated in AMC 145.70(a)).
However, since these procedures in the Exposition Manual are approved by the competent authority of the
maintenance organisation, and providing training is not one of the privileges of a maintenance organisation, they can
only be used when the licencing authority is the same as the competent authority of the maintenance organisation. In
other cases, it is up to the licencing authority to decide whether it accepts such procedures for the purpose of
approving the OJT.
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AMC to Appendix III to Part-66 "Aircraft Type Training and Examination Standard, On-the-Job Training"
Aircraft type training and On-the-Job Training
The theoretical and practical training providers, as well as the OJT provider, may contract the services of a language
translator in the case where training is imparted to students not conversant in the language of the training material.
Nevertheless, it remains essential that the students understand all the relevant maintenance documentation.
During the performance of examinations and assessments, the assistance of the translator should be limited to the
translation of the questions, but should not provide clarifications or help in relation to those questions.
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Part-66: Appendix IV - Experience requirements for extending a MCAR Part-66 Aircraft maintenance engineer
licence
The table below shows the experience requirements for adding a new category or subcategory to an existing MCAR Part66 licence.
The experience shall be practical maintenance experience on operating aircraft in the subcategory relevant to the
application.
The experience requirement will be reduced by 50 % if the applicant has completed an approved Part-147 course relevant
to the subcategory.
To
A1
A2
A3
A4
B1.1
B1.2
B1.3
B1.4
B2
B3
A1
-
6 months
6 months
6 months
2 years
6 months
2 years
1 year
2 years
6 months
A2
6 months
-
6 months
6 months
2 years
6 months
2 years
1 year
2 years
6 months
A3
6 months
6 months
-
6 months
2 years
1 year
2 years
6 months
2 years
1 year
A4
6 months
6 months
6 months
-
2 years
1 year
2 years
6 months
2 years
1 year
B1.1
None
6 months
6 months
6 months
-
6 months 6 months 6 months
1 year
6 months
B1.2
6 months
None
6 months
6 months
2 years
B1.3
6 months
6 months
None
6 months
B1.4
6 months
6 months
6 months
None
2 years
B2
6 months
6 months
6 months
6 months
B3
6 months
None
6 months
6 months
From
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-
2 years
6 months
2 years
None
-
6 months
1 year
6 months
6 months
2 years
-
2 years
6 months
1 year
1 year
1 year
1 year
-
1 year
2 years
6 months
2 years
1 year
2 years
-
6 months 6 months
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Part-66: Appendix V - Application Form – CA Form 131
This Appendix contains an example of the form used for application for the aircraft maintenance engineer licence
referred to in MCAR Part 66.
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REPUBLIC OF THE UNION OF MYANMAR
DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL AVIATION
APPLICATION FOR AIRCRAFT MAINTENANCE ENGINEER’S LICENCE
Name:
_____________________________
Date of Birth:___________________________
(Block Capital letter)
Address: ______________________________________________________________________________________________
______________________________________________________________________________________________________
1.
Give details of all application made for the grant or extension of a Maintenance Engineer’s licence during the last one year.
(NOTE: Details should include applications made to overseas licensing authorities.)
Approximate
date
2.
Authority to whom application was
made
Licence Category
Was application
accepted?
Result of
examination
Particulars of any engineer’s licence held:-
Licence No.________________________
Issue by _____________________________________
(Any engineer’s licence granted by an authority other than the Department of Civil Aviation, Myanmar, should be forwarded with this
application.)
3.
Full in below details of licence for which you wish to make application:Licence Category
Type (s) of Aircraft and Engine
PARTICULARS EXPERIENCE
4.
State in date order full particulars of employment and/or apprenticeship (including service in the Forces, if applicable)
together with any practical experience gained during studentship at any aeronautical school or college.
IMPORTANT: The application cannot be accepted unless the information required is given in the fullest detail and the conditions of
column 4 are complied with.
NOTES(a)
If application is for extension with in a Category or other Category, particulars of relevant experience required only since
date of last application for the Category with particular reference to experience on the type to which the application relates.
(b)
Signature in column (4) constitutes confirmation of adjacent entry in columns (1), (2) and (3).
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(c)
Column (4) must be completed by as many signatories as are necessary to cover the full and most recent period (s) of
experience.
(d)
Applicants released from the Forces with the last 3 years must forward with this application their Discharge Record or Release
Book or perusal, unless these documents have previously been submitted to the department.
(1)
Types of Aircraft
and Engine
(2)
(3)
(4)
Precise nature of works and name of
person in charge of Department or in
similar authoritative position. State
name of employer and place of
employment
DATES
Signature to be
signed by person
quoted in column
2 (see notes above)
From
To
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5.
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Have you studied and conversant with the following?
Myanmar Aircraft Rules, and amendments
Myanmar Civil Aviation requirements and amendments
Airworthiness Notices and amendments
6.
Date and module No. of basic examination you have passedNo.
7.
Date
Module No.
I hereby declare that the information given on this form is true in every respect.
Date: _________________________
Signature of Applicant: ________________________
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8.
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Recommendation of QAM or Authorized person from Approved Maintenance OrganizationI hereby certified that the applicant has met the relevant maintenance knowledge and experience requirements of MCAR 66
and it is recommended for grant of and/or endorsement on the MCAR 66 AMEL.
Signature: ______________________________
Name: _____________________________
Date: ______________________________
Position: _____________________________
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------FOR DCA USE ONLY
Licence No._________________________
Date of expire_________________________
Licence Category_____________________
Date of issued_________________________
Amount paid: _________________________
Date received ________________________
Payment method:
Cheque No. _________________________
Cash
Cheque
Receipt No. _________________________
Signature __________________________
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Part-66: Appendix VI - Aircraft Maintenance Engineer Licence referred to in MCAR Part-66 – CA Form 146
1. An example of the aircraft maintenance engineer licence referred to in MCAR Part 66 can be found on the following
pages.
2. The document shall be printed in the standardised form shown but may be reduced in size to accommodate its
computer generation if desired. When the size is reduced care should be exercised to ensure sufficient space is
available in those places where official seals/stamps are required. Computer generated documents need not have all
the boxes incorporated when any such box remains blank so long as the document can clearly be recognised as an
aircraft maintenance engineer licence issued in accordance with MCAR Part 66.
3. The document shall be printed in the English.
4. Each licence holder shall have a unique licence number based upon numeric designator.
5. The document may have the pages in any order and need not have some or any divider lines as long as the
information contained is positioned such that each page layout can clearly be identified with the format of the example
of the aircraft maintenance engineer licence contained herein.
6. The document may be prepared by the DCA.
7. The preparation of any change to an existing aircraft maintenance engineer licence may be carried out by the DCA.
8. The aircraft maintenance engineer licence once issued is required to be kept by the person to whom it applies in good
condition and who shall remain accountable for ensuring that no unauthorised entries are made.
9. Failure to comply with paragraph 8 may invalidate the document and could lead to the holder not being permitted to
hold any certification privilege and may result in prosecution under national law.
10. For information the actual MCAR Part 66 aircraft maintenance engineer licence issued by the DCA may have the
pages in a different order and may not have the divider lines.
11. With regard to the aircraft type rating page the DCA may choose not to issue this page until the first aircraft type
rating needs to be endorsed and will need to issue more than one aircraft type rating page when there are a number
to be listed.
12. Notwithstanding 11, each page issued will be in this format and contain the specified information for that page.
13. The licence shall clearly indicate that the limitations are exclusions from the certification privileges. If there are no
limitations applicable, the LIMITATIONS page will be issued stating "No limitations".
14. Where a pre-printed format is used, any category, subcategory or type rating box which does not contain a rating
entry shall be marked to show that the rating is not held.
15. Example of Aircraft maintenance engineer licence referred to in this part.
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Part-66: Appendix VII - Conversion Tables
MECHNICAL
Conversion to B1/ Airframe and Turbine Engine
Existing License Held
Airframe/Turbine Engine/'X' Electrical
Airframe/Turbine Engine
Airframe
Turbine Engine
'X' Electrical
'X' Radio
'X' Instrument
X' Electrical, 'X' Instrument
Modules or Part of Modules required to Exam
M 5, M7, M 9, M11(part)
M 5, M 7, M 9, M11(part)
M 5, M 7, M 9, M11(part), M15, M17
M 5, M 7, M 8, M 9, M11(part)
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M11(part), M15, M17
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M11(part), M15, M17
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M11(part), M15, M17
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M11(part), M15, M17
For the applicant who passed Basic Airframe and Basic Gas Turbine subject:
Existing Passed Subject
Basic Airframe
Basic Gas Turbine Engine
Modules or Part of Modules required to Exam
M 5, M 7, M 9, M11(part), M15, M17
M 5, M 7, M 8, M 9, M11(part)
AVIONIC
Conversion to B2- Avionic
Existing License Held
'X' Electrical
'X' Radio
'X' Instrument
X' Electrical, 'X' Instrument
Modules or Part of Modules required to Exam
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M13(part), M14
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M13(part), M14
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M13(part), M14
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M13(part), M14
For the applicant who passed Basic Airframe and Basic Gas Turbine subject:
Existing Passed Subject
Basic Airframe
Basic Gas Turbine Engine
Modules or Part of Modules required to Exam
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 9, M13(part), M14
M 5, M 6, M 7, M 8, M 9, M13(part), M14
Modules required to exam for extension of MCAR 66 Licence
Existing Licence Held
Mechanical B1 to Avionic B2
Avionic B2 to Mechanical A1
Avionic B2 to Mechanical B1
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Modules or Part of Modules required to Exam
M7(part),M13(part)
M6,M7(part), M11(part),M15(part), M17(part)
M6(part), M7(part), M11(part),M15(part),M17
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Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
APPENDICES TO AMC TO PART-66
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
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Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
AMC to Part-66: Appendix I: Aircraft Type Ratings for Part-66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer licence
The following aircraft type ratings should be used to ensure a common standard.
The inclusion of an aircraft type in the list does not indicate that the aircraft type has been already granted a type
certificate under the Basic Regulation and its Implementing Rules.
Notes:
When a modification is introduced by this Decision to an aircraft type rating or to an engine designation in the rating which
affects licences already issued, the ratings on the AMEL licences may be modified in the next renewal or when the licence
is reissued, unless there is an urgent reason to modify the licence.
In the following tables:
The column “TC Holder” includes the TC holder as defined in the TCDS (EASA, FAA or other).
Only the designations of ratings included in the column “MCAR Part-66 Type rating endorsement” should be used for
endorsing individual type ratings on MCAR Part-66 licences.
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
117/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
328 Support Services
328-100 series
328-300 series
AT-802 Series
A300 Bl A300 B2-1A
A300 B2-1C A300 B2202 A300 B2-203 A300
B2K-3C A300 B4-102
A300 B4-103 A300 B4203 A300 B4-2C A300
C4-203 A300 F4-203
Dornier 328-100 (PWC PW119)
Dornier 328-300 (PWC PW306)
Air Tractor AT-800 Series (PWC PT6)
Airbus A300 basic model (GE CF6)
A300 B2-320
A300 B4-120
A300 B4-220
A300 B4-601
A300 B4-603
A300 B4-605 R
A300 C4-605 R
Variant F
A300 F4-605 R
A300 B4-622
A300 B4-622 R
A300 F4-622 R
A300 B4-620
A300 C4-620
A300F4-608ST
A310-203
A310-203 C
A310-221
A310-304
A310-308
A310-324
A310-325
A310-204
A310-222
A310-322
A318-120 series
A318-110 series
A319-110 series
A320-111
A320-210 series
A321/110 series
A321/210 series
A319-130 series
A320-230 series
Airbus A300 basic model (PW JT9D)
AIR TRACTOR
AIRBUS
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Airbus A300-600 (GE CF6)
Airbus A300-600 (PW 4000)
Airbus A300-600 (PW JT9D)
Beluga
Airbus A300-600ST (GE CF6)
Airbus A310 (GE CF6)
Airbus A310 (PW 4000)
Airbus A310 (PW JT9D)
Airbus A318/A319/A320/A321 (CFM56)
Airbus A319/A320/A321 (IAE V2500)
118/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
AIRCRAFT
INDUSTRIES
ALENIA
AERONAUTICA
ANTONOV
ATR-GIE Avions de
Transport Régional
BAE SYSTEMS
Model
A321/130 series
A321/230 series
A330-200 series
A330-300 series
A330-220 series
A330-320 series
A330-240 series
A330-340 series
A340-210 series
A340-310 series
A340-540 series
A340-640 series
A350-900 series
A380-860 series
A380-840 series
L-410 M/UVP
L-410 UVP-E
L-410 UVP-E20
L-410 UVP-E20
CARGO
L-410 UVP-E9
L-410 UVP-ELW
L-410 UVP-LW
L-420
C-27J
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Airbus A330 (GE CF6)
Airbus A330 (RPW 4000)
Airbus A330 (RR RB 211 Trent 700)
Airbus A340 (CFM56)
Airbus A340 (RR RB 211 Trent 500)
Turbolet
Turbolet
Turbolet
Turbolet
Airbus A350 (RR Trent XWB)
Airbus A380 (EA GP7200)
Airbus A380 (RR RB 211 Trent 900)
Turbolet Let L-410 (Walter M601)
Turbolet
Turbolet
Turbolet
Let L-420 (Walter M601)
Alenia C-27 (Allison/RR AE2100)
AN-26 AN-26B
Antonov AN26 (Ivchenko AI-24)
ATR 42-200
ATR 42-300 ATR 42320
ATR 42-400
ATR 42-500
ATR 42-500
ATR 72-212 A
ATR 72-212 A
ATR 72-101
ATR 72-102
ATR 72-201
ATR 72-202
ATR 72-211
ATR 72-212
BAe ATP
AVRO 146-RJ100
AVRO 146-RJ115
AVRO 146-RJ70
AVRO 146-RJ85
BAe 146 Series 100
BAe 146 Series 200
BAe 146 Series 300
HP.137 Jetstream
ATR 42-200/300 series (PWC PW120)
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
42-500
42-600
A 72-500
A 72-600
ATR 42-400/500/72-212A (PWC PW120)
ATR 72-100/200 series (PWC PW120)
ATP (PWC PW120)
BAe 146/ AVRO 146-RJ (Honeywell ALF500
Series)
Jetstream 1
119/155
HP.137 (Turbomeca Astazou)
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
BERIEV Aircraft
Company
B-N GROUP Ltd.
(Britten-Norman)
BOEING COMPANY
Model
Mk.l
HP.137 Jetstream
Mk.l
HS 748 Series 2A
HS 748 Series 2B
HS.748 Series 1
HS.748 Series 2
Jetstream 200
Jetstream 3100
Jetstream 3200
Jetstream 4100
Be-200ES-E
BN2T/-2/-2R/-4R/-4S
Commercial
Designation
Jetstream 2
HS748 (RRD Dart)
Jetstream 31
Jetstream 32/32EP
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Jetstream 200 (Turbomeca Astazou)
Jetstream 31/32 (Honeywell TPE331)
Jetstream 41 (Honeywell TPE331)
Beriev 200 (Ivchenko D-436TP)
Turbine Islander
B707-200 B707-200B
B707-300 Series
B707-400 Series
B707-100
B707-100B
B707-100B
B707-300B Series
B707-300C Series
B720
B720B
B727 Series
B727-100 Series
B727-100C Series
B727-200 Series
B727C Series
B737-100
B737-200
B737-200C
B737-300
B737-400
B737-500
B737-600
B737-700
B737-800
B737-900
B737-900ER
B747-100
B747-200B
B747-200C
B747-200F
B747-300
B747-200B
B747-200C
B747-200F
B747-300
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Britten-Norman BN2T Series (RR Corp 250)
Boeing 707 (PW JT4)
Long Body
Long Body
Short Body
Boeing 707 (RR Conway)
Boeing 707/720 (PW JT3D)
Boeing 727 (PW JT8D)
Boeing 737-100/200 (PW JT8D)
Boeing 737-300/400/500 (CFM56)
Boeing 737-600/700/800/900 (CFM56)
Boeing 747-100 (PW JT9D)
Boeing 747-200/300 (GE CF6)
Boeing 747-200/300 (PW JT9D)
120/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
B747-200B B747-200C
B747-200F B747-300
Boeing 747-200/300 (RR RB211)
B747-400 B747400F/SF(BCF)
B747-400 B747400F/SF(BCF)
B747-400 B747400F/SF(BCF)
B747-8F B747-8I
Boeing 747-400 (GE CF6)
B747SP
B747SP
B757-200
B757-200PF
B757-300
B757-200
B757-200PF
B757-300
B767-200 B767-300
BOMBARDIER
Commercial
Designation
Boeing 747-400 (PW 4000)
Boeing 747-400 (RR RB211)
Freighter
Intercontinental
Boeing 747-8 (GE GEnx)
Boeing 747SP (PW JT9D)
Boeing 747SP (RR RB211)
Boeing 757-200/300 (PW 2000)
Boeing 757-200/300 (RR RB211)
Boeing 767-200/300 (PW 4000)
B767-200 B767-300
Boeing 767-200/300 (PW JT9D)
B767-200 B767-300
B767-300F B767400ER
Boeing 767-200/300/400 (GE CF6)
B767-300
B777-200 B777-200LR Freighter
B777-300ER B777F
Boeing 767-300 (RR RB211)
Boeing 777-200/300 (GE 90)
B777-200 B777-300
Boeing 777-200/300 (PW 4000)
B777-200 B777-300
Boeing 777-200/300 (RR RB211 Trent 800)
B787-8
B787-8
BD-100-1A10
BD-700-1A10 BD-7001A11
CL600-1A11
CL-600-2A12 (601
Variant)
CL-600-2B16 (601/3A
Variant)
CL-600-2B16 (601/3R
Variant)
CL-600-2B16 (CL 604
Variant)
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Dreamliner
Dreamliner
Challenger 300
Global Express Global
5000
Challenger 600
Challenger 601
Challenger 601/3A
Challenger 601/3R
Boeing 787-8 (GE GEnx)
Boeing 787-8 (RR RB 211 Trent 1000)
Bombardier BD-100-1A10 (Honeywell AS907)
Bombardier BD-700 Series (RRD BR710)
Bombardier CL-600-1A11 (Honeywell ALF502)
Bombardier CL-600-2A12/-2B16 (variant CL
601/601/3A/3R) (GE CF34)
Challenger-604 (MSN < Bombardier CL-600-2B16 (variant CL 604) (GE
5701)
CF34)
121/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
CL-600-2B16 (CL 604
Variant)
CL-600-2B19
Challenger-605 (MSN >
5701)
Regional Jet Series 100 Bombardier CL-600-2B19 (GE CF34)
CL-600-2C10 CL-600- Regional Jet Series
Bombardier CL-600-2C10/-2D15/-2D24/-2E25 (GE
2D15 CL-600-2D24 CL- 700/701/702 Regional CF34)
600-2E25
Jet Series
705 Regional Jet Series
900
Regional Jet Series
1000
DHC-8-101 DHC-8-102
DHC-8-103 DHC-8-106
DHC-8-201 DHC-8-202
DHC-8-301 DHC-8-311
DHC-8-314 DHC-8-315
CESSNA AIRCRAFT
Company
DHC-8 Series 100 DHC- Bombardier DHC-8-100/200/300 (PWC PW 120)
8 Series 100 DHC-8
Series 100 DHC-8
Series 100 DHC-8
Series 200 DHC-8
Series 200 DHC-8
Series 300 DHC-8
Series 300 DHC-8
Series 300 DHC-8
Series 300
DHC-8-400 DHC-8-401 DHC-8 Series 400 DHC- Bombardier DHC-8-400 (PWC PW150)
DHC-8-402
8 Series 400 DHC-8
Series 400
CL-215-1A10
Canadair CL-215 (PW R2800)
CL-215-6B11 (CL-215T
Canadair CL-215 (PWC PW120)
Variant)
CL-215-6B11 (CL-415
Canadair CL-415 (PWC PW123)
Variant)
401/402
Cessna 401/402 (Continental)
404
Cessna 404 (Continental)
411
Cessna 411 (Continental)
414
Cessna 414 (Continental)
421
Cessna 421 (Continental)
425
Corsair/Conquest I
Cessna 425 (PWC PT6)
441
Cessna 441 (Honeywell TPE331)
500 501
Citation/Citation I
Cessna 500/ 501/551 (PWC JT15D)
Citation I
510
Cessna 510 (PWC PW615)
525 525A
Citation Jet CJ1 Citation Cessna 525/525A (Williams FJ 44)
Jet CJ2
525B 525C
Citation Jet CJ3 Citation Cessna 525B/C (Williams FJ 44)
Jet CJ4
550 560 560 S550
Citation II
Cessna 550/560 (PWC JT15D)
Citation V
Citation Ultra
Citation S/II
550 560 560
Citation Bravo
Cessna 550/560 (PWC PW530/535)
Citation Encore
Citation Encore +
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
122/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
DASSAULT AVIATION
Model
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
560 XLS
560 XLS+
560 XL
650
650
680
750
Falcon 10
Fan Jet Falcon
Fan Jet Falcon Series
C
Fan Jet Falcon Series
D
Fan Jet Falcon Series
E
Fan Jet Falcon Series
F
Fan Jet Falcon Series
G
Mystère Falcon 200
Mystère Falcon 20GF
Citation XLS
Citation XLS+
Citation Excel
Citation III, VI
Citation VII
Sovereign
Citation X
Cessna 560XL/XLS (PWC PW545)
Falcon 2000
Falcon 2000EX
Falcon 2000EX
Falcon 2000EX
Falcon 2000EX
Mystère Falcon 20-C5
Mystère Falcon 20-D5
Mystère Falcon 20-E5
Mystère Falcon 20-F5
Mystère Falcon 50
Mystère Falcon 50
Falcon 7X
Mystère Falcon 900
Mystère Falcon 900
Mystère Falcon 900
Falcon 900EX
Falcon 900EX
Falcon 900EX
Falcon 900EX
DORNIER Seastar
EADS CASA
C-212-CB
C-212-CC
C-212-CD
C-212-CE
C-212-CF
C-212-DD
C-212-DF
C-212-EE
C-212-VA
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
(Basic) Fan Jet Falcon
Cessna 650 (Honeywell TFE731)
Cessna 680 (PWC PW306)
Cessna 750 (RR Corp AE3007C)
Falcon 10 (Honeywell TFE731)
Falcon 20 (GE CF700)
Falcon 200 (Honeywell ATF 3-6)
F2000EX EASy
F2000DX
F2000LX
Falcon 2000 (CFE 738)
Falcon 2000EX (PWC PW308)
Falcon 2000EX EASy (PWC PW308)
Falcon 20-5 (Honeywell TFE731)
Falcon 50 (Honeywell TFE731)
Falcon 50EX (Honeywell TFE731)
Falcon 7X (PWC PW307A)
Falcon 900 (Honeywell TFE731)
F50EX
F900B
F900C
F900EX EASy
F900DX
F900LX
Falcon 900C (Honeywell TFE731)
Falcon 900EX (Honeywell TFE731)
Falcon 900EX EASy (Honeywell TFE731)
Dornier Seastar CD2 (PWC PT6)
CASA C-212 (Honeywell TPE331)
Aviocar
Aviocar
Aviocar
Aviocar
Aviocar
Aviocar
Aviocar
Aviocar
Aviocar
123/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
C-212-DE
C-295
CN-235
CN-235-100
CN-235-200
CN-235-300
ECLIPSE AEROSPACE Inc. EA500
Aviocar
CASA C-212 (PWC PT6)
CASA C-295 (PWC PW127)
CASA CN-235 (GE CT7)
EMBRAER
EMB-110P1
EMB-110P2
EMB-121A
EMB-121A1
E MB-120
EMB-120ER
EMB-120RT
EMB-135BJ
EMB-135ER
EMB-135LR
E MB-145
EMB-145EP
EMB-145ER
EMB-145EU
EMB-145LR
EMB-145LU
EMB-145MK
EMB-145MP
EMB-500
Bandeirante
Bandeirante
Xingu I
Xingu II
Brasilia
Brasilia
Brasilia
Legacy 600
Legacy 650
Embraer EMB-110 (PWC PT6)
Phenom 100
Embraer EMB-500 (PWC PW617)
EMB-505
Phenom 300
Embraer EMB-505 (PWC PW535)
ERJ 170-100 LR
ERJ 170-100 STD
ERJ 170-200 LR
ERJ 170-200 STD
ERJ-170
ERJ-170
ERJ-175
ERJ-175
Embraer ERJ-170 Series (GE CF34)
ERJ 190-100 EG
ERJ 190-100 IGW
ERJ 190-100 LR
ERJ 190-100 SR
ERJ 190-100 STD
ERJ 190-200 IGW
ERJ 190-200 LR
ERJ 190-200 STD
Lineage 1000
ERJ-190 AR
ERJ-190
ERJ-190
ERJ-190
ERJ-195 AR
ERJ-195
ERJ-195
Embraer ERJ-190 Series (GE CF34)
MARYLAND AIR
INDUSTRIES
(FOKKERFAIRCHILD)
F-27A to –M
FH-227
FH-227B FH-227C
FH-227D FH-227E
FOKKER SERVICES
F27 Mark 100
F27 Mark 200
F27 Mark 300
F27 Mark 400
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Eclipse EA500 (PWC PW610)
Embraer EMB-121 (PWC PT6)
Embraer EMB-120 (PWC PW110 Series)
Embraer EMB-135/145 (RR Corp AE3007A)
Fokker F27/Fairchild F-27/FH-227 (RRD Dart)
Friendship
Friendship
Friendship
Friendship
124/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
FOKKER SERVICES
GOMOLZIG
GOVERNMENT
AIRCRAFT FACTORIES
(ASTA)
GROB Luft- und
Raumfahrt
GULFSTREAM
AEROSPACE
Corporation
Model
Commercial
Designation
F27 Mark 500 F27
Mark 600 F27 Mark
700
Friendship Friendship
Friendship
F27 Mark 050 F27
Mark 0502 F27 Mark
0604
F28 Mark 0070 F28
Mark 0100
F28 Mark 1000 F28
Mark 1000C F28 Mark
2000 F28 Mark 3000
F28 Mark 3000C F28
Mark 3000R F28 Mark
3000RC F28 Mark 4000
Fokker 50 Fokker 50
Fokker 60
Fokker 50/60 Series (PWC PW 125/127)
Fokker 70 Fokker 100
Fokker 70/100 (RRD Tay)
Fellowship Fellowship
Fellowship Fellowship
Fellowship Fellowship
Fellowship Fellowship
Fokker F28 Series (RRD Spey)
N22/N22A to N22S
N24/N24A
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Nomad N22/24 Series (RR Corp 250)
Grob G 520 Series (Honeywell TPE331)
G-1159
G-1159A
G-1159B
G-159
GIV (G300) GIV (G400)
G-IV/GIV-SP
Gulfstream II
Gulfstream MB
Gulfstream III
Gulfstream I
Gulfstream G300
Gulfstream G400
Gulfstream GIV/GIVSP
GIV-X (G350) GIV-X
Gulfstream G350
(G450)
Gulfstream G450
GV
Gulfstream GV
GV-SP (G500) GV-SP Gulfstream G500
(G550)
Gulfstream G550
Gulfstream G-1159 Series (RRD Spey)
GULFSTREAM
AEROSPACE LP
(GALP) c/o Israel
Aircraft Industries
GULFSTREAM
AEROSPACE LP
1125 Westwind Astra
Astra SPX
G100
Gulfstream 100
Gulfstream (IAI) 100/1125/Astra SPX (Honeywell
TFE731)
Gulfstream 200 / IAI
Galaxy
Gulfstream G150
Galaxy 200
Gulfstream (IAI) 200/Galaxy (PWC PW306)
Gulfstream G150
Gulfstream (IAI) G150 (Honeywell TFE731)
HAWKER
BEECHCRAFT
Corporation
65-90
65-A90
65-A90-1
65-A90-2
65-A90-4
B90
C90
C90A
King Air
Beech 90 Series (PWC PT6)
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
125/155
Gulfstream G-159 (RRD Dart)
Gulfstream G-IV Series (RRD Tay)
Gulfstream GIV-X Series (RRD Tay)
Gulfstream GV basic model (RRD BR710)
Gulfstream GV-SP Series (RRD BR710)
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
C90GT
C90GTi
E90
F90
H90
200/A200
200C/A200C
200CT/A200CT
200T
B200
B200C
B200CGT
B200CT
B200GT
B200T
390
99
100
99A
A100
A100A/C
A99
A99A
B99
C99
B100
1900
1900C
1900D
300
300LW
B300
B300C
400
400A
400T
MU-300
MU-300-10
BH.125 series 400
BH.125 series 600
DH.125 series 1
DH.125 series 3
DH.125 series 400
HS.125 series 1
HS.125 series 3
HS.125 series 400
HS.125 series 600
HS.125 series F3
HS.125 series F400
HS.125 series F600
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Beech 200 Series (PWC PT6)
Premier 1, 1A
King Air
Beech 390 (Williams FJ44)
Beech 99/100 Series (PWC PT6)
King Air
King Air
Airliner
Airliner
Airliner
Airliner
Airliner
Airliner
Airliner
Super King Air
Super King Air
Super King Air 350
Super King Air 350 C
Beechjet
Beechjet (Hawker
400XP)
Beechjet
Diamond I/IA
Diamond II
"Beechcraft Hawker"
"Beechcraft Hawker"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
126/155
Beech B100 (Honeywell TPE331)
Beech 1900 (PWC PT6)
Beech 300 Series (PWC PT6)
Beech 400/Mitsubishi MU-300 (PWC JT15)
BAe 125 Series (RR Viper)
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
BAe.125 series 800
BH.125 series 400
BH.125 series 600
DH.125 series 1
DH.125 series 3
DH.125 series 400
Hawker 800 HS.125
series 3 HS.125 series
600 HS.125 series 700
HS.125 series F3
HS.125 series F400
HS.125 series F600
"Beechcraft Hawker"
"Beechcraft Hawker"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
"Hawker Siddeley"
BAe 125 Series /700/800 (Honeywell TFE731)
BAe.125 series
1000A/B Hawker 1000
BAe 125 Series 1000 (PWC PW305)
Hawker 750 Hawker
Hawker 750 Hawker
BAe 125 Series 750/800XP/850XP/900XP
800XP Hawker 850XP 800XP Hawker 850XP (Honeywell TFE731)
Hawker 900XP
Hawker 900XP
ISRAEL AIRCRAFT
INDUSTRIES
KELOWNA (Convair)
LEARJET
4000
IAI 1121 IAI 1121A IAI Jetcommander
1121B IAI 1123
Jetcommander
Jetcommander
Commodore Jet
IAI 1124 IAI 1124A
Westwind Westwind
440
U23
24 /24A
24B / 24B-A
24C
24D / 24D-A
24E
24F / 24F-A
25
25A
25B
25C
25D
25F
31 / 31A
35
/ 35A
36
/ 36A
55 / 55B / 55C
Learjet 60
Learjet 40 Learjet 45
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
IAI 1121/1123 (GE CJ610)F
IAI 1124 (Honeywell TFE731)
Convair 580 (RR Corp 501)
Learjet 23 (GE CJ610)
Learjet 24/25 (GE CJ610)
Learjet 31 (Honeywell TFE731)
Learjet 35/36 (Honeywell TFE731)
U60 U60XR
U45 U40XR
U45 U45XR
127/155
Learjet 55 (Honeywell TFE731)
Learjet 60 (PWC PW305)
Learjet Model 45 (Honeywell TFE731)
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
LOCKHEED MARTIN
Corporation
1329-25
1329-23D
Model 188C
Model L188A
382G
L-1011/385-1
L-1011/385-1/15
L-1011/385-3
SA-26-T
SA26AT
SA226-AT
SA226-T
SA226-T(B)
SA226-TC
SA227-AC
SA227-AT
SA227-BC
SA227-CC
SA227-DC
SA227-TT
SA227-PC
DC-10-10
DC-10-30
DC-10-30F
DC-8 Series 70
DC-8 Series 70F
DC-8 Series 50
DC-8 Series 60
DC-8 Series 60F
DC-8F
DC-8 Series 40
DC-9-10 Series
DC-9-20 Series
DC-9-30 Series
DC-9-40 Series
DC-9-50 Series
717-200
MD-11
MD-11F
MD-11
DC-9-81 (MD-81)
Series
DC-9-82 (MD-82)
Series
DC-9-83 (MD-83)
Series
DC-9-87 (MD-87)
Series
MD-88
MD-90 Series
JetStar II
JetStar
Electra
Electra
Hercules
TriStar
TriStar
TriStar
Lockheed 1329 (Honeywell TFE731)
Lockheed 1329 PW (PW JT12)
Lockheed 188 (RR Corp 501)
M7 AEROSPACE
McDONNELL
DOUGLAS
Corporation
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Lockheed 382 (RR Corp 501)
Lockheed L-1011 (RR RB211)
Fairchild SA26-T (PWC PT6)
Fairchild SA26 AT (Honeywell TPE331)
Fairchild SA226 (Honeywell TPE331)
Swearingen Metro
Fairchild SA227 Series (Honeywell TPE331)
Swearingen Metro
Swearingen Metro
Fairchild SA227 Series (PWC PT6)
DC-10/MD-10 (GE CF6)
DC-8 (CFM56)
DC-8 (PW JT3D)
DC-8 (RR Conway)
DC-9 (PW JT8D)
MD 717-200 (RRD BR700-715)
MD-11 (GE CF6)
MD-11 (PW 4000)
MD-80 Series (PW JT8D)
MD-81
MD-82
MD-83
MD-87
MD-90 (IAE V2500)
128/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
MITSUBISHI Heavy
Industries
MU-2B-26A MU-2B36A MU-2B-40 MU-2B60
P.166 DPI
P180 P180
Avanti Avanti II
Mitsubishi MU-2B (Honeywell TPE331)
PILATUS AIRCRAFT
PC-12 PC-12/45 PC12/47 PC-12/47E
Pilatus PC-12 (PWC PT6)
PIPER AIRCRAFT
PA31T to T3
PA-42-1000
PA-42
PA-42-720
PA-42-720R
PA-46-500TP
PZL M28 00 PZL M28
02 PZL M28 05
PIAGGIO Aero
POLSKIE ZAKLADY
LOTNICZE
REIMS AVIATION
RUAG Aerospace
Services GmbH
SAAB AB, SAAB
Aerosystems
SABRELINER
SHORT BROTHERS
SOCATA
TUPOLEV PSC
TWIN COMMANDER
AIRCRAFT
Corporation
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Piaggio P166 (PWC PT6)
Piaggio P180 Avanti/Avanti II (PWC PT6)
Cheyenne
Piper PA-31T Series (PWC PT6)
Cheyenne 400LS
Piper PA-42 (Honeywell TPE-331)
Cheyenne III Cheyenne Piper PA-42 (PWC PT6)
IIIA
PZL M 28 (PWC PT6)
F 406
Caravan II
DO 28 D-6 Dornier
128-6
228-100 series 228-200
series
340A(SF340A) 340B Saab-Fairchild 340A
Reims-Cessna F 406 (PWC PT6)
Dornier Do 28 Series (PWC PT6)
2000
NA-265-65
NA-265-65
Skyvan
SD3-30 SD3-60
Variant 200 Variant 200
SD3-60 SHERPA SD3- Variant 200 Variant 200
SHERPA
TBM 700 A TBM 700 B TBM 850
TBM 700 C1 TBM 700
C2 TBM 700 N
Saab 2000 (RR Corp AE2100)
Sabreliner NA-265 (Honeywell TFE731)
Sabreliner NA-265 (PW JT12)
Shorts SC7 (Honeywell TPE331)
Shorts SD3 Series-30/SD3-60 (PWC PT6)
681
690
695
680-T
680-V
680-W
690A
690B
690C
690D
Twin Commander 680/681/690/695 Series
(Honeywell TPE331)
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
129/155
Dornier 228 (Honeywell TPE331)
Saab (SF) 340 (GE CT7)
Socata TBM 700/850 (PWC PT6)
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 1 Aeroplanes
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
695A 695B
VIKING AIR
(Bombardier) (De
Havilland)
DHC-6-1
Twin Otter
DHC-6-100/110
DHC-6-200/210
DHC-6-300/310/320
DHC-6-400
DHC-7-100 DHC-7-101
DHC-7-102 DHC-7-103
DHC-7-110 DHC-7-111
De Havilland DHC-6 (PWC PT6)
AP68TP300
AP68TP600
SF600 SF600A
Spartacus Viator
Vulcanair AP68TP Series (RR Corp 250)
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
AGUSTA
A109E A109N A109S
AW109SP
Agusta A109 Series (PWC PW206/207)
A109 A109A A109AII
A109C
Agusta A109 Series (RR Corp 250)
A109K2
A109E A109LUH
Agusta A109 (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
Agusta A109 Series (Turbomeca Arrius 2)
AB139 AW139
Agusta AB139/AW139 (PWC PT6)
EH101/500 Series
EH101/510 Series
EH101/300
AB 212
212
Agusta/Westland EH-101 (GE CT7)
AB 204 B Series AB
205 A1
204B 205A-1
Agusta AB204, AB205/Bell 204, 205 (Honeywell
T53)
412
412EP
412CF
Bell 412/Agusta AB412 (PWC PT6)
VULCANAIR
De Havilland DHC-7 (PWC PT6)
Vulcanair SF600 (RR Corp 250)
Group 1 Helicopters
BELL HELICOPTER
TEXTRON, INC.
AGUSTA
BELL HELICOPTER
TEXTRON, INC.
BELL HELICOPTER
TEXTRON, INC
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Bell 212/Agusta AB212 (PWC PT6)
130/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
AGUSTA
AB 412 AB 412 EP
BELL HELICOPTER
TEXTRON
214B 214B-1
Bell 214 (Honeywell T5508)
214ST
222
222B
222U
230 230 230
Bell 214ST(GE CT7)
Bell 222 (Honeywell LTS 101)
BELL HELICOPTER
CANADA
ERICKSON AIRCRANE
EUROCOPTER
427
429
430
EAC S-64F
SA 330 F SA 330 G SA
330 J
230 Executive
230 Utility
230 EMS
AS 332 C
AS 332 L 1A/1A1)
AS 332 C1
AS 332 L1
Bell 230 (RR Corp 250)
Bell 427 (PWC PW207D)
Bell 429 (PWC PW207D)
Bell 430 (RR Corp 250)
Erickson S-64 (PW JFTD 12)
Eurocopter SA 330 (Turbomeca Turmo)
Eurocopter AS 332 (Turbomeca Makila
Group 1 Helicopters
TC holder
Model
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
AS 332 L2
AS 355 E AS 355 F AS
355 F1 AS 355 F2
Eurocopter AS 355 (RR Corp 250)
AS 355 N AS 355 NP
Eurocopter AS 355 (Turbomeca Arrius 1)
SA 365 N
Dauphin
SA 365 N1 AS 365 N2 Dauphin Dauphin
Eurocopter SA 365 N (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
Eurocopter SA 365 N1, AS 365 N2 (Turbomeca
Arriel 1)
Eurocopter AS 365 N3 (Turbomeca Arriel 2C)
Eurocopter EC 155 (Turbomeca Arriel 2)
AS 365 N3
EC 155 B EC 155 B1
EUROCOPTER
DEUTSCHLAND
GmbH
Commercial
Designation
Dauphin
EC 225 LP
SA 365 C SA 365 C1 Dauphin Dauphin
SA 365 C2 SA 365 C3 Dauphin Dauphin
SA 366 G1
BO 105 A BO 105 C
BO 105 D Series
Eurocopter EC 225 (Turbomeca Makila 2A)
Eurocopter SA 365 C Series (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
BO 105 series (RR Corp 250)
BO 105 LS A-1 BO 105
LS A-3 BO 105 S
EC 135 P1 Series EC
135 P2 Series EC 635
P2+
EC 135 T1 Series EC
135 T2 Series EC 635
T1 EC 635 T2 Series
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Eurocopter EC 135 (PWC PW206)
Eurocopter EC 135 (Turbomeca Arrius 2B)
131/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
MBB-BK 117 A Series
MBB-BK 117 B Series
MBB-BK 117 Cl
MBB-BK 117 C2
K-1200
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Eurocopter MBB-BK 117 A/B (Honeywell LTS 101)
Eurocopter MBB-BK 117 Cl (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
Eurocopter MBB-BK 117 C2 (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
Kaman K-1200 (Honeywell T5317)
EC145
KAMAN AEROSPACE
CORPORATION
KAMOV
Ka-32A11BC
MD HELICOPTERS, Inc. MD900
Kamov Ka 32 (Klimov)
MD Helicopters MD900 (PWC PW206/207)
PZL-ŚWIDNIK
W-3A W-3AS
PZL-Swidnik W-3A/W-3AS (Rzeszow PZL-10W)
AGUSTA
AS61N AS61NI
Agusta AS61N/Sikorsky S-61N (GE CT58)
SIKORSKY AIRCRAFT
S-61N S-61NM
SIKORSKY AIRCRAFT
S-58 BT to JT
S-76A
S-76A
Sikorsky S-58 (PWC PT6T)
Sikorsky S-76A (RR Corp 250)
Sikorsky S-76 (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
S-76A+
Group 1 Helicopters
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
S-76A
S-76B
S-76C
S-76C S-76C
S-76A++
S-76B
S-76C+ S-76C++
S-92A
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Sikorsky S-76B (PWC PT6)
Sikorsky S-76C (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
Sikorsky S-76C (Turbomeca Arriel 2)
Sikorsky S-92A (GE CT7-8)
132/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Sub-Group 2a: Single Turbo-Propeller Engine Aeroplanes (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
AERO VODOCHODY
AIR TRACTOR
Aero Ae-270 (PWC PT6)
Air Tractor AT-302 (Lycoming LTP-101)
Air Tractor AT-400/500/600 Series (PWC PT6)
Aermacchi SF260 (RR Corp 250)
Grumman G-164 (PWC PT6)
Cessna (Soloy) 206/207 (RR Corp 250) Cessna 208 Series
(PWC PT6) Cessna 210 (RR Corp 250)
ALENIA AERMACCHI
ALLIED AG CAT Productions
CESSNA AIRCRAFT Company
EADS PZL "WARSZAWA-OKECIE"
EXTRA Flugzeugproduktions- und Vertriebs-GmbH
MAULE AEROSPACE TECHNOLOGY
PACIFIC AEROSPACE Corporation
PILATUS AIRCRAFT
THRUSH AIRCRAFT
VIKING AIR (Bombardier) (De Havilland)
ZLIN AIRCRAFT
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
EADS PZL PZL-106 BT (Walter M601) EADS PZL PZL-106
BTU (PWC PT6)
Extra EA-400-500 (RR Corp 250)
Maule MX-7 (RR Corp 250)
PAC 750XL (PWC PT6)
Pilatus PC-6 Series (Turbomeca Astazou)
Pilatus PC-6 (PWC PT6)
Pilatus PC-6 Series (Honeywell TPE 331)
Ayres S2R Series (PWC PT6)
De Havilland DHC-2 (PWC PT6)
Zlin Z-37 T Series (Walter M601)
133/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Sub-Group 2b: Single Turbine Engine Helicopters (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
Model
Commercial
Designation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
AGUSTA
A119 AW119 Mkll
Koala Koala
Agusta A119/ Agusta AW119Mkll (PWC PT6)
BELL HELICOPTER
CANADA
AGUSTA
407
Bell 407 (RR Corp 250)
AB 206A AB 206B
Agusta AB206 / Bell 206 (RR Corp 250)
BELL HELICOPTER
TEXTRON CANADA
LIMITED
THE ENSTROM
HELICOPTER
CORPORATION
EUROCOPTER
206 Series from A to L
480
Enstrom 480 (RR Corp 250)
AS 350 B AS 350 B1 Écureuil
AS 350 B2 AS 350 BA
AS 350 BB
Eurocopter AS 350 (Turbomeca Arriel 1)
AS 350 B3
AS 350 D
EC 120 B
Colibri
EC 130 B4
SA 315 B
Lama
SA 3180 SA 318 B SA Alouette-Astazou
318 C
Eurocopter AS 350 (Turbomeca Arriel 2)
Eurocopter AS 350 (Honeywell LTS 101)
Eurocopter EC 120 (Turbomeca Arrius 2F)
Eurocopter EC 130 (Turbomeca Arriel 2B)
Eurocopter SA 315B (Turbomeca Artouste)
Eurocopter SA 318 (Turbomeca Astazou)
SA 319 B
SA 341 G
SA 342 J
SA 360C
SE 3160 SA 316 B SA
316 C
Eurocopter SA 319 (Turbomeca Astazou XIV)
Eurocopter SA 341 (Turbomeca Astazou)
Eurocopter SA 342 J (Turbomeca Astazou XIV)
Eurocopter SA 360 (Turbomeca Astazou XVIIIA)
Eurocopter SA 316 B/SA 316 C (Turbomeca
Artouste)
Alouette III
Gazelle
Gazelle
Dauphin
Alouette III
MD HELICOPTERS INC. 369 H series 369 D, E
(MDHI)
and FF NH-500D
MD Helicopters 369 Series/SEI NH-500D (RR Corp
250)
MD HELICOPTERS INC. 500N 600N
(MDHI)
Mecaer Aviation Group AMD-500N
MD Helicopters 500N/600N AMD500N (RR Corp
250)
PZL-ŚWIDNIK
ROBINSON
HELICOPTER
COMPANY
SCHWEIZER
AIRCRAFT
CORPORATION
SW-4
R66
PZL SW-4 (RR Corp 250)
Robinson R66 (RR Corp 250)
269D
Schweizer 269D (RR Corp 250)
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
134/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Sub-Group 2c: Single Piston-Engine Helicopters (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
Model
ANTARES
INTERNATIONAL
AGUSTA
BRANTLY
INTERNATIONAL, INC.
HELICOPTÈRES
GUIMBAL
THE ENSTROM
HELICOPTER
CORPORATION
Mecaer Aviation Group
SH-4
Silvercraft SH-4 (Franklin)
AB 102
B-2
Agusta AB 102 (PW SlH4)
Brantly B2 (Lycoming)
SCHWEIZER
AIRCRAFT
CORPORATION
269A 269B 269C
269C-1
ROBINSON
HELICOPTER
R22
COMPANY R22
ALPHA
R22 BETA
R22 MARINER
R44
R44 II
S-58 A to J
SIKORSKY AIRCRAFT
G2
Commercial
Designation
Cabri
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Cabri G2 (Lycoming)
F-28 series 280 series
Enstrom F-28/280 (Lycoming) Enstrom F-28/280
(Lycoming)
NH 300C
Model 300C Schweizer/Breda Nardi 269/300
(Lycoming)
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Model 300C Model
300C Model 300C
Model 300C
Robinson R22/R44 Series (Lycoming)
Sikorsky S-58 (Wright Cyclone)
135/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 3: Piston-Engine Aeroplanes (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
AERO Sp.z.o.o
AEROSTAR AIRCRAFT Corporation
AIR TRACTOR
Aero AT-3 (Rotax)
Piper PA-60/61 Series (Lycoming)
Air Tractor AT-250/300 (PW R985)
Air Tractor AT-301/401/501 (PW R1340)
Air Tractor AT-401 (PZL-3S)
Lake C/LA Series (Lycoming)
(WD) D4 Fascination (Rotax)
Let L 200 (LOM)
Let Z-37 Series (LOM)
Aermacchi F260 Series (Lycoming) SIAI-Marchetti S.205
(Franklin) SIAI-Marchetti S.205/S.208 (Lycoming) Bellanca 1419 Series (Continental) Bellanca 17-30/17-31 Series
(Continental)
Air Transport Group Holdings, Inc
AIRCRAFT Design and Certification
AIRCRAFT INDUSTRIES
ALENIA AERMACCHI
ALLIED AG CAT Productions
ALPHA AVIATION
AMERICAN CHAMPION
AQUILA Aviation by Excellence AG
B-N GROUP Ltd. (Britten-Norman)
CEAPR
CESSNA AIRCRAFT Company
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
Grumman G-164 (Continental) Grumman G-164 (Jacobs)
Grumman G-164 (PW R Series)
Champion 7 (Superior) Champion 7 (Lycoming) Champion 8
Series (Lycoming)
Britten-Norman BN.2A Mark III (Lycoming) Britten-Norman
BN2A Series (Lycoming) Britten-Norman BN2B Series
(Lycoming)
Robin ATL / ATL S (JPX 4T60) Robin ATL L (Limbach L2000)
Robin DR 220 series (Continental) Robin DR 250 series
(Lycoming) Robin DR 300 series (Lycoming) Robin DR 400
series (Lycoming) Robin DR 400 Series (Thielert) Robin DR
400RP (Porsche) Robin HR 100 series (Continental) Robin HR
100 series (Lycoming) Robin R 1180 series (Lycoming) Robin
R 3000 series (Lycoming)
Cessna 150 Series (Rotax) Cessna 175 Series (Continental)
Cessna 175 Series (Lycoming) Cessna 177 Series (Lycoming)
Cessna 180 Series (Continental) Cessna 185 Series
(Continental) Cessna 188 (Continental) Cessna 206 Series
(Continental) Cessna 206 Series (Lycoming) Cessna 206
Series (Thielert) Cessna 207 Series (Continental) Cessna 210
Series (Continental) Cessna 310/320 Series (Continental)
136/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 3: Piston-Engine Aeroplanes (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
CIRRUS Design Corporation
COMMANDER PREMIER AIRCRAFT CO.
DE HAVILLAND Support
DIAMOND AIRCRAFT Industries
DYNAC AEROSPACE Corporation
Dyn'aviation
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Cessna 335 (Continental)
Cessna 336 (Continental)
Cessna 340 (Continental)
Cessna T303 (Continental)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 150/F150 Series (Continental)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 152/F152 Series (Lycoming)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 172/F172 Series (Continental)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 172/F172 Series (Lycoming)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 172/F172 Series (Thielert)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 182/F182 Series (Continental)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 182/F182 Series (Lycoming)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 182/F182 Series (SMA)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 337 Series (Continental) (not
pressurised)
Cessna/Reims-Cessna 337 Series (Continental) (pressurised)
Cessna C300/C350/C400 (Continental)
Cirrus SR20/SR22/SR22T Series (Continental) Cirrus SR22
Series (Thielert)
Commander 112 (Lycoming) Commander 114 (Lycoming)
Beagle B.121 series 1 (Continental) Beagle B.121 series 2/3
(Lycoming)
Diamond DA20 (Continental) Diamond DA20/DV20 (Rotax)
Diamond DA40 (Austro Engine) Diamond DA40 (Lycoming)
Diamond DA40 D (Thielert) Diamond DA42 Series (Austro
Engine) Diamond DA42 Series (Thielert)
CAP 10 (Lycoming) CAP 20/21 (Lycoming) CAP 230 Series
(Lycoming)
EADS Deutschland Military Air Syst
Bölkow BO 208 (Continental) Bölkow BO 209 (Lycoming)
Bölkow F.207 (Continental) Bölkow F.207 (Lycoming) SIAT
223 (Lycoming)
EADS PZL "WARSZAWAOKECIE"
PZL-104 Wilga (Lycoming) PZL-104 Wilga Series (PZL) PZL104A Wilga (Ivchenko)
EIS GmbH
EVEKTOR
EXTRA Flugzeugproduktions- und Vertriebs-GmbH
RS 180 (Lycoming)
Evektor EV-97 (Rotax)
Extra EA-300 Series (Lycoming) Extra EA-400 (Continental)
FFA ALTENRHEIN
FFT GYROFLUG
FLS AEROSPACE
AS202 Series (Lycoming)
SC01 Series (Lycoming)
Club Sprint/Sprint 160 (Lycoming) OA7 Optica Series
(Lycoming)
RF 47 (Limbach) RF 6B (Continental) RF 6B (Lycoming)
Fournier, René
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
137/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 3: Piston-Engine Aeroplanes (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
FUJI Heavy Industries
GA8 Airvan Pty Ltd
GARDAN
GENERAL AVIA Costruzioni Aeronautiche
Fuji FA-200 Series (Lycoming)
Gippsland GA8 (Lycoming)
Gardan GY 80 (Lycoming)
General Avia F.22 (Lycoming)
General Avia F20 Series (Lycoming)
Ruschmeyer R90-230RG (Lycoming)
Grob G115/120 Series (Lycoming)
Beech 23 Series (Lycoming)
Beech 24 Series (Lycoming)
Beech 33 Series (Continental)
Beech 35 Series (Continental)
Beech 36 Series (Continental)
Beech 50 Series (Lycoming)
Beech 55 Series (Continental)
Beech 56 Series (Lycoming)
Beech 58 Series (Continental)
Beech 58P (Continental)
Beech 58TC (Continental)
Beech 60 Series (Lycoming)
Beech 65-80 Series (Lycoming)
Beech 76 (Lycoming)
Beech 77 (Lycoming)
Beech 95 Series (Lycoming)
Beech A23 (Continental)
GOMOLZIG
GROB Luft- und Raumfahrt
HAWKER BEECHCRAFT Corporation
Hoffmann GmbH & Co. KG
INIZIATIVE INDUSTRIALI ITALIANE
INSTYTUT LOTNICTWA
INTERCEPTOR AIRCRAFT Corporation
ISSOIRE AVIATION
LAVIA ARGENTINA S.A. (LAVIASA)
LIBERTY AEROSPACE Incorporated
MAULE AEROSPACE TECHNOLOGY
H 40 (Lycoming)
III Sky Arrow 650/710 (Rotax)
Instytut Lotnictwa I-23 Manager (Lycoming)
Aerocommander 200 (Continental)
Issoire APM 20/30 (Rotax)
Piper PA-25 Series (Lycoming)
Liberty XL-2 (Continental)
Maule M4 (Continental)
Maule M4 (Franklin)
Maule M5 (Continental)
Maule M5 (Franklin)
Maule M5 (Lycoming)
Maule M6 (Lycoming)
Maule M7 Series (Lycoming)
Maule MX-7 (Lycoming)
MOONEY AIRPLANE Company
Mooney M18L (Continental)
Mooney M20 (Continental)
Mooney M20/M20A (Lycoming)
Mooney M20B to M20S/M22 (Lycoming)
NIPPER
OMA SUD SPA Sky Technolgies
PIAGGIO Aero Industries
PILATUS AIRCRAFT
PIPER AIRCRAFT
Nipper T-66 (Stark)
SKYCAR (Lycoming)
Piaggio P166 (Lycoming)
Pilatus PC-6 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-23 Aztec (Lycoming)
Piper PA-24 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-28 Series (Continental)
Piper PA-28 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-28 Series (Thielert)
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
138/155
Second Edition Myanmar Civil Aviation Requirements
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
Group 3: Piston-Engine Aeroplanes (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Piper PA-30 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-31 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-31P (Lycoming)
Piper PA-32 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-34 Series (Continental)
Piper PA-34 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-36 Series (Continental)
Piper PA-36 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-38 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-39/40 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-44 Series (Lycoming)
Piper PA-46 Series (Continental)
Piper PA-46 Series (Lycoming)
Polskie Zakłady Lotnicze Sp. z o. o.
PZL MIELEC
REGAL AIR, INC
REVO, Inc
RUAG AEROSPACE Services GmbH
S.C.Constructii Aeronautice S.A
SCHEIBE Flugzeugbau
SEASTAR CORP
SKY INTERNATIONAL
Skyfox Aviation Ltd
SLINGSBY Aviation
SOCATA
STOL AIRCRAFT Corporation
SUKHOI
SYMPHONY AIRCRAFT Industries
TAYLORCRAFT 2000
TECNAM Costruzioni Aeronautiche
THRUSH Aircraft
TRUE FLIGHT Holdings
TWIN COMMANDER AIRCRAFT Corporation
VULCANAIR
Effective Date; 01 October 2013
PZL M 18 (PZL)
PZL M 26 (Lycoming)
PZL-M20 (PZL)
REGAL AIR 305 Series (Continental)
REVO C/LA-4 Series (Lycoming)
Do 28 Series (Lycoming)
IAR-46 (Rotax)
SF 23 Series (Continental)
TSC Series (Lycoming)
Aviat Husky A (Lycoming)
Pitts S-1 Series (Lycoming)
Pitts S-2 Series (Lycoming)
CA25 Series (Rotax)
Slingsby T67 (Lycoming)
Slingsby T67A/T67B/T67C/T67M Series (Lycoming)
Grumman GA-7 (Lycoming)
SOCATA MS 881 (Potez)
SOCATA MS 894/PZL Koliber (Franklin)
SOCATA Rallye Series (Continental)
SOCATA Rallye Series (Lycoming)
SOCATA TB Series (Lycoming)
Sukhoi SU-29 (Vedeneyev)
Sukhoi Su-29/31 (MGA)
Sukhoi SU-31 (Vedeneyev)
Symphony OMF-100-160 (Lycoming)
Taylorcraft 19 Series (Continental)
Taylorcraft F21/F22 Series (Lycoming)
Tecnam P2006T (Rotax)
Tecnam P92 (Rotax)
Tecnam P96/P2002/P2004 (Rotax)
Ay res S2R (PW R-985)
Grumman/American AA-1 Series (Lycoming)
Grumman/American AA-5 Series (Lycoming)
Commander 500 Series/680 Series (Lycoming)
Commander 685 (Continental)
Rockwell 700 (Lycoming)
Partenavia P.64 (Lycoming)
Partenavia P.66 (Lycoming)
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Group 3: Piston-Engine Aeroplanes (Other than those in Group 1)
TC holder
Part-66 Type rating endorsement
Partenavia P57 (Lycoming) Vulcanair F600A (Lycoming)
Vulcanair P.68 Series (Lycoming)
WACO Aircraft Company
WASSMER
Waco YMF (Jacobs)
CERVA CE43 (Lycoming) CERVA CE44 (Continental) WA4/21
Series (Lycoming) WA40 Series (Lycoming) WA41 (Lycoming)
XtremeAir GmbH
XtremeAir XA42 (Lycoming)
YAKOVLEV
Yakovlev YAK-18T (Vedeneyev)
ZLIN AIRCRAFT (MORAVAN AVIATION)
Zlin Z-143 L (Lycoming)
Zlin Z-242 L (Lycoming)
Zlin Z-26 Series (Walter Minor/AVIA)
Zlin Z-42 Series (LOM)
Zlin Z-43 (LOM)
Zlin Z-50 (LOM)
Zlin Z-50L Series (Lycoming)
Zlin Z-526 L (Lycoming)
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AMC to Part-66: Appendix II Aircraft Type Practical Experience and On-the-Job Training - List of Tasks
List of Tasks
Time limits/Maintenance checks
100 hour check (general aviation aircraft). “B” or “C” check (transport category aircraft).
Assist carrying out a scheduled maintenance check i.a.w. AMM.
Review aircraft maintenance log for correct completion.
Review records for compliance with Airworthiness Directives.
Review records for compliance with component life limits.
Procedure for inspection following heavy landing.
Procedure for inspection following lightning strike.
Dimensions/Areas
Locate component(s) by zone/station number.
Perform symmetry check.
Lifting and Shoring
Assist in:
Jack aircraft nose or tail wheel.
Jack complete aircraft.
Sling or trestle major component.
Levelling/Weighing
Level aircraft.
Weigh aircraft.
Prepare weight and balance amendment.
Check aircraft against equipment list.
Towing and Taxiing
Prepare for aircraft towing.
Tow aircraft.
Be part of aircraft towing team.
Parking and Mooring
Tie down aircraft.
Park, secure and cover aircraft.
Position aircraft in maintenance dock.
Secure rotor blades.
Placards and Markings
Check aircraft for correct placards.
Check aircraft for correct markings.
Servicing
Refuel aircraft.
Defuel aircraft.
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Carry out tank to tank fuel transfer.
Check/adjust tire pressures.
Check/replenish oil level.
Check/replenish hydraulic fluid level.
Check/replenish accumulator pressure.
Charge pneumatic system.
Grease aircraft.
Connect ground power.
Service toilet/potable water system.
Perform preflight/daily check.
Vibration and Noise Analysis
Analyse helicopter vibration problem.
Analyse noise spectrum.
Analyse engine vibration.
Air Conditioning
Replace combustion heater.
Replace flow control valve.
Replace outflow valve.
Replace safety valve.
Replace vapour cycle unit.
Replace air cycle unit.
Replace cabin blower.
Replace heat exchanger.
Replace pressurisation controller.
Clean outflow valves.
Deactivate/reactivate cargo isolation valve.
Deactivate/reactivate avionics ventilation components.
Check operation of air conditioning/heating system.
Check operation of pressurisation system.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Auto flight
Install servos.
Rig bridle cables.
Replace controller.
Replace amplifier.
Replacement of the auto flight system LRUs in case of fly-by-wire aircraft.
Check operation of auto-pilot.
Check operation of auto-throttle/auto-thrust.
Check operation of yaw damper.
Check and adjust servo clutch.
Perform autopilot gain adjustments.
Perform mach trim functional check.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Check autoland system.
Check flight management systems.
Check stability augmentation system.
Communications
Replace VHF com unit.
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Replace HF com unit.
Replace existing antenna.
Replace static discharge wicks.
Check operation of radios.
Perform antenna VSWR check.
Perform Selcal operational check.
Perform operational check of passenger address system.
Functionally check audio integrating system.
Repair coaxial cable.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Electrical Power
Charge lead/acid battery.
Charge Ni-Cad battery.
Check battery capacity.
Deep-cycle Ni-Cad battery.
Replace integrated drive/generator/alternator.
Replace switches.
Replace circuit breakers.
Adjust voltage regulator.
Change voltage regulator.
Amend electrical load analysis report.
Repair/replace electrical feeder cable.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Perform functional check of integrated drive/generator/alternator.
Perform functional check of voltage regulator.
Perform functional check of emergency generation system.
Equipment/Furnishings
Replace carpets.
Replace crew seats.
Replace passenger seats.
Check inertia reels.
Check seats/belts for security.
Check emergency equipment.
Check ELT for compliance with regulations.
Repair toilet waste container.
Remove and install ceiling and sidewall panels.
Repair upholstery.
Change cabin configuration.
Replace cargo loading system actuator.
Test cargo loading system.
Replace escape slides/ropes.
Fire protection
Check fire bottle contents.
Check/test operation of fire/smoke detection and warning system.
Check cabin fire extinguisher contents.
Check lavatory smoke detector system.
Check cargo panel sealing.
Install new fire bottle.
Replace fire bottle squib.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
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Inspect engine fire wire detection systems.
Flight Controls
Inspect primary flight controls and related components i.a.w. AMM.
Extending/retracting flaps & slats.
Replace horizontal stabiliser.
Replace spoiler/lift damper.
Replace elevator.
Deactivation/reactivation of aileron servo control.
Replace aileron.
Replace rudder.
Replace trim tabs.
Install control cable and fittings.
Replace slats.
Replace flaps.
Replace powered flying control unit.
Replace flat actuator.
Rig primary flight controls.
Adjust trim tab.
Adjust control cable tension.
Check control range and direction of movement.
Check for correct assembly and locking.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Functional test of primary flight controls.
Functional test of flap system.
Operational test of the side stick assembly.
Operational test of the THS.
THS system wear check.
Fuel
Water drain system (operation).
Replace booster pump.
Replace fuel selector.
Replace fuel tank cells.
Replace/test fuel control valves.
Replace magnetic fuel level indicators.
Replace water drain valve.
Check/calculate fuel contents manually.
Check filters.
Flow check system.
Check calibration of fuel quantity gauges.
Check operation feed/selectors.
Check operation of fuel dump/jettison system.
Fuel transfer between tanks.
Pressure defuel.
Pressure refuel (manual control).
Deactivation/reactivation of the fuel valves (transfer defuel, X-feed, refuel).
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Hydraulics
Replace engine-driven pump.
Check/replace case drain filter.
Replace standby pump.
Replace hydraulic motor pump/generator.
Replace accumulator.
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Check operation of shut off valve.
Check filters/clog indicators.
Check indicating systems.
Perform functional checks.
Pressurisation/depressurisation of the hydraulic system.
Power Transfer Unit (PTU) operation.
Replacement of PTU.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Ice and rain protection
Replace pump.
Replace timer.
Inspect repair propeller deice boot.
Test propeller de-icing system.
Inspect/test wing leading edge de-icer boot.
Replace anti-ice/deice valve.
Install wiper motor.
Check operation of systems.
Operational test of the pitot-probe ice protection.
Operational test of the TAT ice protection.
Operational test of the wing ice protection system.
Assistance to the operational test of the engine air-intake ice protection (with engines operating).
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Indicating/recording systems
Replace flight data recorder.
Replace cockpit voice recorder.
Replace clock.
Replace master caution unit.
Replace FDR.
Perform FDR data retrieval.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Implement ESDS procedures.
Inspect for HIRF requirements.
Start/stop EIS procedure.
Bite test of the CFDIU.
Ground scanning of the central warning system.
Landing Gear
Build up wheel.
Replace main wheel.
Replace nose wheel.
Replace steering actuator.
Replace truck tilt actuator.
Replace gear retraction actuator.
Replace uplock/downlock assembly.
Replace shimmy damper.
Rig nose wheel steering.
Functional test of the nose wheel steering system.
Replace shock strut seals.
Servicing of shock strut.
Replace brake unit.
Replace brake control valve.
Bleed brakes.
Replace brake fan.
Test anti skid unit.
Test gear retraction.
Change bungees.
Adjust micro switches/sensors.
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Charge struts with oil and air.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Test auto-brake system.
Replace rotorcraft skids.
Replace rotorcraft skid shoes.
Pack and check floats.
Flotation equipment.
Check/test emergency blowdown (emergency landing gear extension).
Operational test of the landing gear doors.
Lights
Repair/replace rotating beacon.
Repair/replace landing lights.
Repair/replace navigation lights.
Repair/replace interior lights.
Replace ice inspection lights.
Repair/replace logo lights.
Repair/replace emergency lighting system.
Perform emergency lighting system checks.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Navigation
Calibrate magnetic direction indicator.
Replace airspeed indicator.
Replace altimeter.
Replace air data computer.
Replace VOR unit.
Replace ADI.
Replace HSI.
Check pitot static system for leaks.
Check operation of directional gyro.
Functional check weather radar.
Functional check doppler.
Functional check TCAS.
Functional check DME.
Functional check ATC Transponder.
Functional check flight director system.
Functional check inertial nav system.
Complete quadrantal error correction of ADF system.
Update flight management system database.
Check calibration of pitot static instruments.
Check calibration of pressure altitude reporting system.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Check marker systems.
Compass replacement direct/indirect.
Check Satcom.
Check GPS.
Test AVM.
Oxygen
Inspect on-board oxygen equipment.
Purge and recharge oxygen system.
Replace regulator.
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Replace oxygen generator.
Test crew oxygen system.
Perform auto oxygen system deployment check.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Pneumatic systems
Replace filter.
Replace air shut off valve.
Replace pressure regulating valve.
Replace compressor.
Recharge dessicator.
Adjust regulator.
Check for leaks.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Vacuum systems
Inspect the vacuum system i.a.w. AMM.
Replace vacuum pump.
Check/replace filters.
Adjust regulator.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Water/Waste
Replace water pump.
Replace tap.
Replace toilet pump.
Perform water heater functional check.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Inspect waste bin flap closure.
Central Maintenance System
Retrieve data from CMU.
Replace CMU.
Perform Bite check.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Structures
Assessment of damage.
Sheet metal repair.
Fibre glass repair.
Wooden repair.
Fabric repair.
Recover fabric control surface.
Treat corrosion.
Apply protective treatment.
Doors
Inspect passenger door i.a.w. AMM.
Rig/adjust locking mechanism.
Adjust air stair system.
Check operation of emergency exits.
Test door warning system.
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Troubleshoot faulty system.
Remove and install passenger door i.a.w. AMM.
Remove and install emergency exit i.a.w. AMM.
Inspect cargo door i.a.w. AMM.
Windows
Replace windshield.
Replace direct vision window.
Replace cabin window.
Repair transparency.
Wings
Skin repair.
Recover fabric wing.
Replace tip.
Replace rib.
Replace integral fuel tank panel.
Check incidence/rig.
Propeller
Assemble prop after transportation.
Replace propeller.
Replace governor.
Adjust governor.
Perform static functional checks.
Check operation during ground run.
Check track.
Check setting of micro switches.
Assessment of blade damage i.a.w. AMM.
Dynamically balance prop.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Main Rotors
Install rotor assembly.
Replace blades.
Replace damper assembly.
Check track.
Check static balance.
Check dynamic balance.
Troubleshoot.
Rotor Drive
Replace mast.
Replace drive coupling.
Replace clutch/freewheel unit.
Replace drive belt.
Install main gearbox.
Overhaul main gearbox.
Check gearbox chip detectors.
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Tail Rotors
Install rotor assembly.
Replace blades.
Troubleshoot.
Tail Rotor Drive
Replace bevel gearbox.
Replace universal joints.
Overhaul bevel gearbox.
Install drive assembly.
Check chip detectors.
Check/install bearings and hangers.
Check/service/assemble flexible couplings.
Check alignment of drive shafts.
Install and rig drive shafts.
Rotorcraft flight controls
Install swash plate.
Install mixing box.
Adjust pitch links.
Rig collective system.
Rig cyclic system.
Rig anti-torque system.
Check controls for assembly and locking.
Check controls for operation and sense.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Power Plant
Build up ECU.
Replace engine.
Repair cooling baffles.
Repair cowling.
Adjust cowl flaps.
Repair faulty wiring.
Troubleshoot.
Assist in dry motoring check.
Assist in wet motoring check.
Assist in engine start (manual mode).
Piston Engines
Remove/install reduction gear.
Check crankshaft run-out.
Check tappet clearance.
Check compression.
Extract broken stud.
Install helicoil.
Perform ground run.
Establish/check reference RPM.
Troubleshoot.
Turbine Engines
Replace module.
Replace fan blade.
Hot section inspection/borescope check.
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Carry out engine/compressor wash.
Carry out engine dry cycle.
Engine ground run.
Establish reference power.
Trend monitoring/gas path analysis.
Troubleshoot.
Fuel and control, piston
Replace engine driven pump.
Adjust AMC.
Adjust ABC.
Install carburettor/injector.
Adjust carburettor/injector.
Clean injector nozzles.
Replace primer line.
Check carburettor float setting.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Fuel and control, turbine
Replace FCU.
Replace Engine Electronic Control Unit (FADEC).
Replace Fuel Metering Unit (FADEC).
Replace engine driven pump.
Clean/test fuel nozzles.
Clean/replace filters.
Adjust FCU.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Functional test of FADEC.
Ignition systems, piston
Change magneto.
Change ignition vibrator.
Change plugs.
Test plugs.
Check H.T. leads.
Install new leads.
Check timing.
Check system bonding.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Ignition systems, turbine
Perform functional test of the ignition system.
Check glow plugs/ignitors.
Check H.T. leads.
Check ignition unit.
Replace ignition unit.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Engine Controls
Rig thrust lever.
Rig RPM control.
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Rig mixture HP cock lever.
Rig power lever.
Check control sync (multi-eng).
Check controls for correct assembly and locking.
Check controls for range and direction of movement.
Adjust pedestal micro-switches.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Engine Indicating
Replace engine instruments(s).
Replace oil temperature bulb.
Replace thermocouples.
Check calibration.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Exhaust, piston
Replace exhaust gasket.
Inspect welded repair.
Pressure check cabin heater muff.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Exhaust, turbine
Change jet pipe.
Change shroud assembly.
Install trimmers.
Inspect/replace thrust reverser.
Replace thrust reverser component.
Deactivate/reactivate thrust reverser.
Operational test of the thrust reverser system.
Oil
Change oil.
Check filter(s).
Adjust pressure relief valve.
Replace oil tank.
Replace oil pump.
Replace oil cooler.
Replace firewall shut off valve.
Perform oil dilution test.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Starting
Replace starter.
Replace start relay.
Replace start control valve.
Check cranking speed.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Turbines, piston engines
Replace PRT.
Replace turbo-blower.
Replace heat shields.
Replace waste gate.
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Adjust density controller.
Engine water injection
Replace water/methanol pump.
Flow check water/methanol system.
Adjust water/methanol control unit.
Check fluid for quality.
Troubleshoot faulty system.
Accessory gear boxes
Replace gearbox.
Replace drive shaft.
Inspect magnetic chip detector.
APU
Removal/installation of the APU.
Removal/installation of the inlet guide-vane actuator.
Operational test of the APU emergency shut-down test.
Operational test of the APU.
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AMC to Part-66: Appendix III Evaluation of the competence assessment and assessors
This Appendix applies to the competence assessment performed by the designated assessors (and their qualifications).
1)
What does “competence” mean and areas of focus for assessment
The assessment should aim at measuring the competence by evaluating three major factors associated to the learning
objectives:
Knowledge;
Skills;
Attitude.
Generally, knowledge is evaluated by examination. The purpose of this document is not to describe the examination
process: this material mainly addresses the evaluation of “skills” and “attitude” after training containing practical elements.
Nevertheless, the trainee needs to demonstrate sufficient knowledge to perform the required tasks.
“Attitude” is indivisible from the “skill” as this greatly contributes to the safe performance of the tasks.
The evaluation of the competence should be based on the learning objectives of the training, in particular:
the (observable) desired performance. This covers what the trainee is expected to be able to do and how the trainee is
expected to behave at the end of the training;
• the (measurable) performance standard that must be attained to confirm the trainee’s level of competence in the
form of tolerances, constraints, limits, performance rates or qualitative statements; and
• the conditions under which the trainee will demonstrate competence. Conditions consist of the training methods,
the environmental, situational and regulatory factors.
The assessment should focus on the competencies relevant to the aircraft type and its maintenance including, but not
limited to:
• Environmental awareness (act safely, apply safety precautions and prevent dangerous situations);
• Systems integration (demonstrate understanding of aircraft systems interaction - identify, describe, explain, plan,
execute);
• Knowledge and understanding of areas requiring special emphasis or novelty (areas peculiar to the aircraft type,
domains not covered by MCAR MCAR Part 66 Appendix I, practical training elements that cannot be imparted
through simulation devices, etc.);
• Using reports and indications (the ability to read and interpret);
• Aircraft documentation finding and handling (identify the appropriate aircraft documentation, navigate, execute
and obey the prescribed maintenance procedures);
• Perform maintenance actions (demonstrate safe handling of aircraft, engines, components and tools);
• Aircraft final/close-up and report (apply close up, initiate appropriate actions/follow-up/records of testing, establish
and sign maintenance records/logbooks).
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2)
Part 66 Aircraft Maintenance Engineer License
How to assess
As far as feasible, the objectives of the assessment should be associated with the learning objectives and the passing
level; it means that observable criteria should be set to measure the performance and should remain as objective as
possible.
The general characteristics of effective assessment are: objective, flexible, acceptable, comprehensive, constructive,
organised and thoughtful. At the conclusion, the trainee should have no doubt about what he/she did well, what he/she did
poorly and how he/she can improve.
The following is a non-exhaustive list of questions that may be posed to assist the assessment:
• What are the success factors for the job?
• What are typical characteristics of a correct behaviour for the task?
• What criteria should be observed?
• What level of expertise is expected?
• Is there any standard available?
• What is the pass mark? For example:
# “Go-no go” situation;
# How to allocate points? Minimum amount to succeed;
# “Must know or execute” versus “Good to know or execute” versus “Don’t expect the candidate to be an expert”.
• Minimum or maximum time to achieve? Use time effectively and efficiently.
• What if the trainee fails? How many times is the trainee allowed to fail?
• When and how should the trainee be prepared for the assessment?
• What proportion of judgment by the instructor out of collaboration with the trainee is needed during the evaluation
stage?
The assessment may be:
• diagnostic (prior to a course), formative (reorientate the course on areas where there is a need to reinforce) or
summative (partial or final evaluation);
• performed task-by-task, as a group of tasks or as a final assessment.
One method might be an initial assessment to be performed by the trainee himself/herself, then discussing areas where
the perceptions of the trainee’s performance by the assessors differ in order to:
• develop the self-assessment habits;
• make the assessment more acceptable and understandable to both parties.
A “box-ticking” exercise would be pointless. Experience has shown that assessment sheets have largely evolved over time
into assessment of groups of “skills” because in practice such things eventually detracted from the training and
assessment that it was intended to serve: evaluate at a point of time, encourage and orientate the training needs, improve
safety and ultimately qualify people for their duties.
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In addition, many other aspects should be appropriately considered during the assessment process such as stress and
environmental conditions, difficulty of the test, history of evaluation (such as tangible progresses or sudden and
unexpected poor performance made by the trainee), amount of time necessary to build competence, etc.
All these reasons place more emphasis on the assessor and highlight the function of the organisation’s approval.
3) Who should assess
In order to qualify, the assessor should:
• Be proficient and have sufficient experience or knowledge in:
# human performance and safety culture;
# the aircraft type (necessary to have the certifying staff privileges in case of CRS issuances);
# training/coaching/testing skills;
# instructional tools to use;
• Understand the objective and the content of the practical elements of the training that is being assessed;
• Have interpersonal skills to manage the assessment process (professionalism, sincerity objectivity and neutrality,
analysis skills, sense of judgement, flexibility, capability of evaluating the supervisor’s or instructor’s reports,
handling of trainee’s reactions to failing assessment with the cultural environment, being constructive, etc.);
• Be ultimately designated by the organisation to carry out the assessment.
The roles may be combined for:
• the assessor and the instructor for the practical elements of the Type Rating Training; or
• the assessor and the supervisor for the On-the-Job Training provided that the objectives associated with each
role are clearly understood and that the competence and qualification criteria according to the company’s
procedures are met for both functions. Whenever possible (depending on the size of the organisation), it is
recommended to split the roles (two different persons) in order to avoid any conflicts of interests.
When the functions are not combined, the role of each function should be clearly understood.
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