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The  ATs  are  divided  into  two  categories:  (1) Aviation  Electronics  Technicians  (Intermediate)  (ATIs) and   (2)   Aviation   Electronics   Technicians (Organizational)  (ATOs).  Some  of  their  specific responsibilities  are  listed  in  the  next  two  paragraphs. The ATIs perform intermediate level preventive and  corrective  maintenance  on  aviation  electronic components  supported  by  conventional  and  automatic test  equipment,  including  repair  of  weapons  replaceable assemblies  (WRAs),  and  shop  replaceable  assemblies (SRAs).  They  also  perform  microminiature  component repair,  test  equipment  qualification,  and  associated  test bench preventive and corrective maintenance. The ATOs perform organizational level preventive and  corrective  maintenance  on  aviation  electronics systems.  The  aviation  electronics  systems  include communication,   radar,   navigation,   antisubmarine warfare  sensors,  electronic  warfare,  data  link,  fire control, tactical displays, and associated equipment. Aviation Machinist’s Mate.— The insignia for the Aviation Machinist’s Mate (AD) rating is a winged, two-bladed  propeller. ADs maintain aircraft engines and their related systems,  including  the  induction,  cooling,  fuel,  oil, compression,   combustion,   turbine,   gas   turbine compressor,  exhaust,  and  propeller  systems.  They preflight  aircraft  and  conduct  periodic  inspections  on engines  and  engine-related  systems.  ADs  also  field-test and adjust engine components, including fuel controls, pumps, valves, and regulators. They remove, repair, and   replace   compressor   and   turbine   blades   and combustion chamber liners. They also preserve and depreserve   engines,   engine   accessories,   and components and supervise engine work centers. 2-14 Aviation Maintenance Administrationman.— The   insignia   for   the   Aviation   Maintenance Administrationman (AZ) rating consists of a winged, two-bladed  propeller  on  a  book. AZs   perform   administrative,   managerial,  and clerical duties required in implementing and supporting the Naval Aviation Maintenance Program. They plan, program,  and  coordinate  scheduled  and  unscheduled maintenance tasks and the incorporation of changes and modifications on or to aircraft and equipment. AZs set up  and  maintain  status  boards.  They  also  collect, compile, analyze, and record data pertaining to the history,  operation,  maintenance,  configuration,  receipt, and transfer of naval aircraft and related aeronautical equipment.  AZs  prepare  reports  and  correspondence; determine requirements for, requisition, and control issues  of  change  kits;  requisition  departmental instructions,  forms,  and  technical  data;  and  organize, maintain,   and   operate   technical   libraries.   They additionally perform other duties as required when attached to organizational, intermediate, and depot maintenance activities or aviation staff commands. Aviation Ordnanceman.—The insignia for the Aviation  Ordnanceman  (AO)  rating  consists  of  a flaming, winged, spherical shell. AOs   inspect,   maintain,   and   repair   aircraft armament equipment and aviation ordnance equipment, including  aircraft  guns,  gun  accessories,  aerial-towed target  equipment,  ammunition,  handling  equipment, and  ammunition  suspension,  release,  launching,  and arming  equipment. AOs store, maintain, assemble, load, and fuse aviation ammunition. They also load nuclear weapons and aerial mines and torpedoes; load supplementary stores; and assemble, test, load, and maintain   air-launched   guided   missiles.   They additionally   supervise   the   operation   of   aviation

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