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Figure 2-7.—Configuration change resulting from SHIPALT (component removal) (page 1 of 2)
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Storekeeper 1 & C - Manual for watching over inventory and other things needed in a store
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Figure 2-8.—Configuration change resulting from SHIPALT (component installation) (page 2 of 2).
Configuration Change Form On  board  ship  it  is  very  important  for  the equipment technicians to submit a CCF for any changes  or  modifications  to  their  equipment.  This also   includes   any   discrepancies   in   preventive maintenance.  These  technicians  basically  know when something is not right with their equipment. The leading Storekeeper or chief should also be aware of any changes that take place on board. You have to make sure the various departments submit  a  configuration  change  if  they  want  you to support them with the necessary repair parts. The   importance   of   configuration   change reporting  cannot  be  overemphasized.  You  have to make sure these various work centers submit the changes. By submitting the CCF, these centers will  help  improve  the  supply  and  maintenance support  to  their  own  ship  and  to  the  fleet. The  responsibility  of  identifying  and  reporting configuration   changes   rests   with   all   levels   of command. Whenever new equipment is installed aboard  ship,  whether  it  is  during  an  overhaul, done  by  ship’s  force,  or  done  by  an  outside activity,  you  should  make  sure  a  configuration change is submitted. From some of these activities you will hear “We will submit the configuration changes for you. ”  Do not accept this as hard fact. You  should  personally  ensure  submission  of  a configuration  change  so  that  you  will  get  the necessary support. When a work center fills out a configuration change,   it   has   to   be   screened   by   the   supply department  for  completeness.  You  also  have  to complete  various  blocks  on  the  form.  After  you complete the form, it should be forwarded to the ship’s   3-M   coordinator   for   submission   to   the TYCOM.  To  understand  the  proper  procedures for   filling   out   and   submitting   a   change,   you should see the ship’s 3-M Manual, OPNAVINST 4790.4.  See  figures  2-7  and  2-8  for  examples  of two  different  OPNAV  Form  4790/CK  usages. COSAL-RELATED CORRESPONDENCE A   variety   of   COSAL   correspondence   is directed  to  every  ship.  Most  of  the  correspondence is  directed  to  the  supply  department;  for  example, APL revisions based on CASREP and 3-M usage data  from  the  fleet,  TYCOM  class  allowances, change   reports,   and   ship’s   allowance   change reports. When this type of correspondence comes in, you should make sure changes to the COSAL are  made  and  the  necessary  repair  parts  are ordered  for  stock. Other   less   obvious   but   still   important correspondence  is  generally  not  associated  with supply,  but  you  should  make  sure  all  COSAL correspondence   is   routed   via   the   supply department so that the necessary changes can be promptly  made.  These  types  of  changes  often include   ORDALTs,   SHIPALTs,   and   hardware systems  command  letters. REQUESTS  FOR  APLs  AND  AELs Occasionally,  you  will  need  copies  of  APLs or AELs that are missing, mutilated, or illegible. Also, when an initial or revised APL or AEL for a newly installed or modified equipment has not been  received,  you  can  request  it  from  the  nearest supply   center,   tender,   shipyard,   or   from   the cognizant  TYCOM.  If  you  are  not  near  any  of these activities, you can request a copy of the APL from  the  Ships  Parts  Control  Center  (SPCC), Mechanicsburg,  Pennsylvania.  You  can  do  this by   phone,   message,   speedletter,   or   use   the NAVSUP   Form   1220-1. SHIP’S  OPERATING  CYCLE Completing a regular overhaul or a complex overhaul  triggers  the  start  of  a  ship’s  overhaul. The ship’s operating cycle is defined as the period between   overhauls   and   includes   periods   of availabilities. Reporting   procedures   are   different   during availabilities and, therefore, are addressed under shipyard  availability  period  not  including  the integrated  logistics  overhaul  (ILO). SHIP’S RESPONSIBILITY During   the   operating   cycle,   the   ship’s responsibility  is  to  report,  inquire,  or  request equipment/component   or   equipage   changes detected  or  accomplished  by  the  ship’s  force,  a tender, an intermediate maintenance activity, or an  alteration  installation  team.  Any  team  that 2-9

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