Air Force Information Management Tool (IMT) 103, Base Civil Engineering Work Clearance Request
AF IMT 332, Base Civil Engineer Work Request
AF Form 1261, Communications and Information Systems Acceptance Certificate.
AF IMT 1297, Temporary Issue Receipt.
Air Force Instruction 36–2903, Dress and Personal Appearance of Air Force Personnel.
Air Force Instruction (AFI) 91–203, Air Force Consolidated Occupational Safety Instruction.
Air Force Manual 33–120, Electromagnetic Spectrum Management
Air Force Technical Order Form 781A, Maintenance Discrepancy and Work Document.
Good communications with the customer
Existing Plant-in-Place records.
As built building records
Previously used cutsheets.
Cutsheets, for pair counts
Cable splices, for water damage
Electrical system, for proper operation
Grounding system, for electrical charge.
60 pounds per square inch (psi).
While climbing and working aloft.
Only while climbing
Its use is optional
All the time
Any noncommissioned officer.
A flammable gas between 4 to 8 percent of its lower explosive limit.
An atmosphere with less than 19.5 percent oxygen
An atmosphere with oxygen content of 22 percent.
An atmospheric concentration of a toxin lower than its permissible exposure limit.
Made of three strands twisted together.
Stronger and more pliable than shroud-laid rope
Normally used on sheaves and drums
Used in extremely heavy work.
Keep the rope coiled as much as possible.
Work out any kinks after stress is applied.
store it near heated exhaust outlets.
Maintain its natural lay.
Your body belt
Your safety strap
A crossarm, pole or tower
Snubbing off hand lines to a tower base.
Fastening the end of a rope to a hook.
Raising or lowering heavy objects
Tying down loads under tension.
Shape of the vault
Brackets with parentheses
Heavy bold text
Cable number with a T prefix
Cable terminals number with a T prefix
Terminals in sequence with a P or B prefix
Assigned by base civil engineer with a P or B prefix.
The wing commander’s need.
A digging permit from civil engineering
An Engineering Change Request.
Annotated drawings to the Engineering Data Service Center (EDSC).
Annotated drawings to the base Communications and Information Systems Officer (CSO)
To allow the front brakes to work
Only during a vehicle emergency
To adjust brake power in varying road conditions
When 60 pounds of air brake pressure is obtained.
They have independent controls.
They all operate at the same time
They are used only during drilling.
The control operator cannot view them
The spirex boom extension.
The carrier bucket
The deck winch.
1,000 revolutions per minute (rpm).
Pull pole guys
Loosen pole butts
Pull pole anchors
Pull poles out
Enables the reel driver rollers to make contact with the spindle bar
Prevents the cable reel from “walking” on the spindle bar
Prevents the cable reel from turning during transportation
Serves as a braking device for the cable reel
Set throttle control
Adjust the gear control
Engage the winch clutch
Engage the power-take-off
One for reverse
One lever for neutral
One for the gear ratio
Reverse and one for the gear ratio
2 to 4.
2 to 6.
6 to 12.
6 to 18.
A removable rear bolster
A removable front bolster
Four permanent stanchions
Four removable upright adapters
Place a king pole with a portable drawbar on the trailer
Display lights, reflectors, and flags on the pole ends.
Remove the lunette from the telescoping tongue
First connect the trailer to the prime mover
Portable load binder
Permanent load binder
Hydraulic drive wheel.
Adjustable lifting arms
A secure work area indoors only.
Environmental protection in- or outdoors
A controlled working environment
A pressurized working environment
The parts from corroding
Contaminating the environment
Contaminating the fibers
Every 5 hours
Before each use
Stop the engine
Park on uneven ground.
Set the parking brake
Lower attachments to the ground.
inhibit the parts from seizing.
reduce the fire hazard.
Prevent fuel contamination.
Grade stakes indicate to what depth the ditch must be dug.
For a guide, have someone walk the trench line in front of the trencher.
It is better to dig an inch or two below grade than to not dig deep enough.
Use a straight board, carpenter’s level and a measuring stick to check the grade.
back and above the snap hook of the double end.
Back and below the snap hook of the double end
Front and below the snap hook of the double end.
Front and above the snap hook of the double end.
Air Force Instruction (AFI) 91–301, Air Force Occupational and Environmental Safety, First Protection, and Health (AFOSH) Program.
Air Force Occupational Safety and Health Standard (AFOSH STD) 91–25, Confined Spaces.
AFI 91–203, Air Force Consolidated Occupational Safety Instruction.
AFOSH STD 91–501, Air Force Consolidated Occupational Safety Standard.
Every 3 months.
Every 6 months.
Twice every 8 months
oiled with neat’s-foot oil
wiped off to remove surface dirt
soaked with lukewarm water.
Cleaned with gasoline and rinsed in water
After each use.
At least once weekly
At least once monthly
Slapping the pole
Multiwire, coaxial, or elliptical lines
Single-wire, coaxial, or elliptical lines
Single-wire, multiwire, or coaxial lines
Single-wire, multiwire, or elliptical lines
Length and width
Height and width
Height and thickness
Length and thickness
Induction and radiation
Induction and ionization.
Radiation and refraction.
Ionization and refraction.
Strength of the signal.
Improper guy tension
Defective grounding connectors.
Tower out of plumb
All installed poles.
2.2, 6, and 10.
2.2, 6, and 16.
2.2, 10, and 16.
6, 10, and 16
Prevents backing off.
Secures temporary guys.
Secures guys to anchor rods
Replaces locking devise
Foundations must be sufficiently resistant to hold up the legs.
Towers can be erected most effectively by a mobile crane.
The legs are usually anchored on one large foundation.
They usually taper from the bottom to the top.