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Comparative anatomy of maintenance tasks (CAMT): demonstration of field administration technique

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3 Author(s)
Loose, D.R. ; Armstrong Lab., Wright Res. & Dev. Center, Wright-Patterson AFB, OH, USA ; Gentner, F.C. ; Dascalos, C.M.

To be a “player” in today's concurrent engineering design environment, each engineer must provide reasonable estimates of system-level effects of his/her recommendations. Human factors engineers, who formerly relied on quoting military standards (MIL-STDs) or design guides, now must support their recommendations with consequences. Although human factors maintainability estimate methods have been employed, most are considered cumbersome, labor intensive, and not responsive to the quick-paced program or design office decisions required. The CAMT research program proposes a new way to estimate human consequences of design alternatives, a method that could be more responsive, efficient, and effective. This new approach is demonstrated in a series of CAMT feasibility studies conducted by the Armstrong Lab's Logistics Research Division

Published in:

Aerospace and Electronics Conference, 1993. NAECON 1993., Proceedings of the IEEE 1993 National

Date of Conference:

24-28 May 1993