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Storekeeper 3 & 2 - Manual for watching over inventory and other things needed in a store
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Requisition  Record  File
Execute instructions Display  results To do this, the system is made up of input, control, storage, processing, and output sections. ADP must have accurate input in order to produce usable  output.  It  is  in  these  areas  that  you,  as  a Storekeeper,  are  most  likely  to  work.  Storekeepers prepare most of the forms that are used as input and make use of the output in reviewing supply operations and  preparing  reports. SHIPBOARD UNIFORM AUTOMATED DATA PROCESSING SYSTEM The   Shipboard   Uniform   Automated   Data Processing  System  (SUADPS)  serves  as  a  good example  of  ADP  systems  used  aboard  ship.  This  ADP system is currently in use aboard carriers, tenders, AFSs,  and  repair  ships. The  system  consists  of  a computer, an operating system, applications programs, and  clerical  procedures. The SUADPS was designed to satisfy afloat supply and   accounting   requirements   through   maximum automation  of  routine  functions  and  at  the  same  time provide a wide range of options that can be exercised at the  shipboard  level.  All  major  files  are  maintained  on magnetic tape, thus greatly reducing manual filing. Input  is  introduced  to  the  system  via  the  media  of punched  cards  or  magnetic  tapes  and  now  input  from scanners  may  become  possible.  The  computer  system updates  the  appropriate  magnetic  tape  files  through  a series  of  computer  runs  to  reflect  quantitative  and monetary  changes  occasioned  by  the  transactions processed. The computer produces outputs reflecting inventory  balances,  replenishment  position,  financial and accounting data historical data and exception data requiring  supply  personnel  attention. EQUIPMENT Shipboard  ADP  equipment  that  comprises  the SUADPS is identified by both a military designation and  a  civilian  designation.  The  complete  computer system, consists of the components listed below, and carries the military designation AN/UYK-5(V). It is also  commonly  known  by  its  civilian  designation U-1500.   When   referring   to   the   entire   system   or individual  components  m  military  communications,  it is  correct  to  use  the  military  designation. The   following   equipments   comprise   the AN/UYK-5(V) computer system: CPU—The   central   processing   point   of   a computer  system.  Electronically  gathers  the input  data  and  produces  output. MAGNETIC  TAPE  UNIT—A  high-speed  input and output device for the CPU. INPUT/OUTPUT    TELETYPEWRITER—A low-speed   input/output   device   for   operator communication with the computer. CARD     READER-PUNCH-INTERPRETER (CPRI)—Provides  the  required  capability read,  punch,  and  interpret  EAM  cards. HIGH-SPEED  PRINTER-Primary  means to o f providing printed output from the system. SUPPORT EQUIPMENT In addition to the primary AN/UYK-5(V) computer components   for   processing   of   data,   the   source documents  (input)  must  be  provided  by  keypunches  and verifiers.  In  some  instances  interpreters  and  card sorters are required for off-line or auxiliary jobs (small things  not  controlled  by  the  computer).  This  equipment is  designated  as  support  equipment.  The  information contained  hem  is  intended  to  familiarize  you  with  the characteristics and purposes of the various types of support equipment and not to qualify you as an operator. SYSTEM FILES The  SUADPS  is  a  uniform  system  among  the various  ship  types  (SUADPS-207  and  SUADPS-AV (207)) in that common routine functions are performed the  same  manner,   and  the  AN/UYK-5(V)  (U-1500) computer  system  is  used  by  all.  There  are  three  basic types  of  files  maintained  in  the  SUADPS:  (1)  tape  files, (2) manual files and  (3) output  files.  However,  system file  names  vary  among  the  different  ships.  Certain magnetic  tape  files  which  are  maintained  in  both SUADPS-207  (AD/AR,  AS,  AFS)  and  SUADPS-AV (207)  (CVs,  CVNs,  LPHs,  MAGs)  segments  are described  below. Master Record File The Master Record File (MRF) is a tape/drum file maintained for each item stocked or demanded on board ship  and  contains  data  required  for  the  management  of the item. Records are maintained on “not carried” items in order to read demand, frequency, and dues. The information in the basic MRP record is augmented by five   types   of   subrecords   containing   additional information.  A  printout  of  an  MRF  record  may  be 11-4

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