MIL-STD Test and Analysis of Military Standards

MIL-STD Military Standards Test Laboratory

In our laboratory, we are conducting tests for most of the MIL-STD military standards.

The MIL-STD Defense Standard is a set of standards that form uniform engineering and technical requirements for military-specific or greatly altered business processes, procedures, practices and methods. There are five types of defense standards: interface standards, design criteria standards, manufacturing process standards, standard applications and test method standards. The MIL-STD-962 covers content and format for defense standards.

Defense standards have arisen from the need for proper performance, sustainability and repeatability (ease of MRO) and the logistical benefit of military equipment. The last two targets (MRO and logistics) support certain general concepts such as interchangeability, standardization (equipment and processes in general), cataloging, communication and training (teaching standardized ones at their own discretion and details of standards). 18. by the end of the 19 and in the 1939. With World War II (1945-XNUMX) he was busy with the standardization and cataloging of almost all national militants and the same international allies (Allied Forces, Axis forces). The US offers examples of the AN-cataloging system (Army-Navy) and English Defense Standards (DEF-STAN).
However, the proliferation of standards also has some disadvantages. The most important of these is the imposition of a functionally equivalent to the legal burden on the defense supply chain, both between the military and civilian suppliers. In the US, at the beginning of the 1980s and 1990s, many standards, including 1990 up to 30.000, imposed unnecessary constraints, arguing that the cost was increasing for the contractors (and therefore the DOD, ultimately, the costs were passed to the customer). ) and prevented the inclusion of the latest technology. In response to increasing criticism, Defense Secretary William Perry issued a consensus in 1994 that prohibits the use of a military exemption and most of the standards without a waiver. It is known as "Perry memo". Many military specifications and standards were canceled. In their place, DOD has directed the performance characteristics and the use of non-governmental standards. . Performance characteristics l describe the desired performance of the weapon, rather than explaining how to achieve these goals (ie, which technology or materials are used). In 2005, DOD has issued a new memorandum that eliminates the need to make a waiver to use military specifications or standards.

Some of the military standards are as follows;

The MIL-E-7016F relates to the analysis of AC and DC loads on an aircraft.
MIL-STD-105, Sampling Procedures and Tables for Inspection by Qualifications (drawn)
MIL-STD-167, Mechanical Vibration of Vessel Equipment
MIL-STD-188, a range of telecommunications
MIL-STD-196, a specification of the Common Electronic Type Identification System (JETDS)
Test methods for MIL-STD-202, electronic and electrical parts.
MIL-STD 461, "Requirements for the control of the electromagnetic interference of subsystems and equipment"
MIL-STD-498 on software development and documentation
MIL-STD-499 on Engineering Management (Systems Engineering)
MIL-STD-806, Graphic Symbols for Logic Diagrams, original as a USAF standard
MIL-STD-810, test methods for determining environmental impacts on equipment
MIL-HDBK-881, Business Demolition Structures for Defense Matrix Items (WBS)
MIL-STD-882, the standard application for system security
MIL-STD-883, test method standard for micro circuits
MIL-S-901, Shock Test for Ship Equipment.
MIL-STD-1168, II. A classification system for the production of ammunition replacing the Ammunition Identification Code (AIC) system used during World War II.
MIL-STD-1234, Sampling, examination and testing of pyrotechnics
MIL-STD-1246C, particle and molecular contamination levels for spacecraft (replaced by IEST-STD-CC1246D).
MIL-STD-1376, guides for Sonar transducers, particularly piezoelectric ceramics;
MIL-STD-1388-1A, Logistic support analysis (LSA) (MIL-HDBK-502, canceled by Purchasing Logistics and s / s)
MIL-STD-1388-2B, DOD requirements for logistic support analysis recording (canceled by MIL-PRF-49506 and s / s, Logistics Management Information)
The MIL-STD-1394 is associated with the construction quality of these hats and is often mixed with IEEE 1394.
MIL-STD-1397, Input / Output Interfaces, Standard Digital Data, Navy Systems
MIL-STD-1472, Human Engineering
MIL-STD-1474, Standard sound metering for small arms
MIL-STD-1553, Digital communication bus
MIL-STD-1589, JOVAL programming language
MIL-STD-1750A, A command set architecture for airborne computers (ISA)
MIL-STD-1760, MIL-STD-1553-derived intelligent weapon interface
MIL-STD-1815, Ada programming language
MIL-STD-1913, Picatinny rail, firearm mount
MIL-STD-2045-47001, Freestanding Data Transfer Application Layer
MIL-STD-2196 refers to fiber optic communication
MIL-STD-2361 is concerned with the digital development, acquisition and delivery of Army administrative, training and doctrine and technical equipment publications in SGML.
MIL-STD-2525, Common Military Sembology (Wrongly linked to APP6, NATO standard and need to be replaced)
MIL-STD-3011, Common Range Extension Application Protocol (JREAP)
MIL-STD-6011, Tactical Data Link (TDL) 11 / 11B Message Standard
MIL-STD-6013, Army Tactical Data Link-1 (ATDL-1)
MIL-STD-6016, Tactical Data Link (TDL) 16 Message Standard
MIL-STD-6017, Variable Message Format (VMF)
MIL-STD-6040, United States Message Text Format (USMTF)
MIL-DTL-13486, Electrical Wires and Cables
MIL-PRF-38534, General Specification for Hybrid Micro Circuits.
MIL-PRF-38535, General Specification for Integrated Circuits (Micro Circuits) Manufacturing.