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Chapter 9 Retail Operation Maangement (ROM) System
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Ships Serviceman 1 & C - Administration manual for fixing navy boats
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Appendix I Definitions of Ship's Store Terms
Information  that  is  pertinent  to  the  im- plementation  of  the  ROM  system  will  be  based on  data  contained  in  some  of  the  following references: 1.  Ship’s  Store  Afloat  Manual,  NAVSUP P-487 2.  Afloat   Supply   Procedures,   N A V S U P P-485 3. Department  of  the  Navy  Automated  Data Systems   Documentation   Standards,  S E C - NAVINST   5233.1B 4. Navy  Management  System  Support  Office (NAVMASSO)   Terminal  Users  Guide,   No.  26, and   other   NAVMASSO   standards   and   SNAP standards. As a senior Ship’s Serviceman, you must also be prepared to learn new languages with the new ROM system. Work-related terms and knowledge of   their   meaning   are   a   must   in   the   Ship’s Serviceman  rating.  Because  the  new  terms  will relate  to  the  computer,  we  will  not  likely  have additions  to  some  of  our  old  terminology.  With the caliber of the Ship’s Servicemen in the rating today,  the  learning  of  new  terminology  will  be quickly   accomplished. PERSONNEL  WHO  WILL  BE INVOLVED  IN  ROM ROM   will   require   functional   users   (Ship’s Serviceman  operators)  at  the  organizational  level. ROM  is  being  developed  with  the  intent  of having  no  impact  on  the  manning  of  watch stations at various conditions of readiness. Also, ROM  is  not  expected  to  alter  current  military duties of any kind for the military personnel con- cerned.  ROM  operators,  or  terminal  users,  need not be computer experts as such, but will probably be  viewed  as  “customers”  of  one  of  the  services the   SNAP   system   provides.   The   minimum knowledge  and  skills  needed  by  basic  operators are simply those required for the operators to gain access  to  the  system,  query  the  system  for  desired outputs,  enter  data  to  complete  transactions  as they  occur,  and  terminate  access. Since the ROM-related functions, procedures, and data are rate related for the most part, the use  of  terminals  is  not  expected  to  constitute  a major  training  problem.  However,  for  the  sake of   accountability,   security   restrictions   will   be placed  on  the  system.  At  present  there  are  two types   of   security   associated   with   the   ROM system: (1) physical and (2) application. Physical security is no more than keeping the computer in an  area  accessible  only  to  the  personnel  with  a need  to  use  the  system.  The  ROM  system  is dedicated   to   management   of   the   Ship’s Serviceman  records  and  should  not  be  used  by other rates. Space should be secured by lock and key. Application security is based on the issuance of   passwords   and   user   IDs   for   access   to   the system.  You  will  only  be  able  to  make  entries into  the  part  of  the  system  you  have  been authorized  to  use  based  on  your  password  and user  ID.  The  basic  organizational  structure  for  the ROM  system  includes  the  following  positions: l   Functional   area   supervisor   (FAS)—An officer or senior petty officer designated to direct and  coordinate  ROM  operations.  The  functional area  supervisor  will  be  the  principal  advisor  to the   command   within   the   functional   area   of application. .  Users—Users  are  subdivided  into  two categories and billets are designated, depending upon the depth of knowledge required to support the function of the ship. The quantity, rate, and rating of the users will vary from ship class to ship class.  The  two  types  of  users  are  defined  as follows: 1.   Journeyman   users—Designated   E-4s and  above  having  the  requirement  to  perform limited data and report generation with a func- tional area data base 2.   Basic   users—Designated   E-1s   and above having the requirement to perform limited data entry and report generation associated with a  functional  area  data  base The  number  of  journeymen  and  basic  users will  vary  from  ship  class  to  ship  class. We are all aware of the manning problems we have on ships, so be prepared to step up or down a level to perform wherever you are needed. The ROM  system  will  allow  the  Ship’s  Serviceman rating  to  go  forward  in  our  constant  efforts  to contribute  the  most  to  our  shipmates. The  information  in  this  chapter  has  some  of the  basic  advances  the  ROM  system  will  offer  and the effects they will have to the present system. As  soon  as  the  system  is  on  line,  needed  infor- mation and procedures will be made available to all  concerned. 9-2

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