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Construction and maintenance manuals of operation of marine engine.

Construction Training and Maintenance Manuals

Chapter 1 Technical Administration

    Maintenance Categories
    Maintenance Scheduling
    Figure 1-1.—Sample preventive maintenance inspection schedule.
    Maintenance Inspections
    PM Record Cards
    Figure 1-3.—Vehicle/Construction Equipment PM Record Card, NAVFAC Form 11240/6.
    Repair Orders
    Figure 1-5.—Shop Repair Order Continuation Sheet.
    Figure 1-6.—Equipment Repair Order (ERO), NAVFAC 11200/41.
    Figure 1-7.—Equipment Repair Order (ERO) Block Codes, NAVFAC 11200/41.
    Figure 1-8.—Equipment Repair Order (ERO) Continuation Sheet, NAVFAC 11200/41A.
    Figure 1-9.—Equipment Repair Order (ERO) Work Sheet, NAVFAC 11200/41B.
    Figure 1-10.—Equipment Repair Order (ERO) Log
    Equipment History Jackets
    Figure  1-11.—DoD  Property  Record,  DD  Form  1342.
    Figure 1-13.—Time card.
    Figure 1-14.—Component identification group numbers (CIDs).
    Technical Manuals
    Requesting Spare Parts
    Figure 1-16.—Non-NSN Requisition, NAVSUP Form 1250-2.
    Repair Parts Control
    Figure 1-17.—DTO Log.
    Repair Parts Summary Sheet
    Figure 1-19.—DTO Information Sheet.
    Figure  1-20.—DD  Form  1348-1.

Chapter 2 Principles of an Internal Combustion Engine

    Development of Power
    Four-Stroke-Cycle Engine
    Figure 2-5.—Four-stroke cycle in a gasoline engine.
    Two-Stroke-Cycle Engine
    Figure 2-6.—Strokes and events in a four-stroke-cycle diesel engine.
    Figure 2-7.—Strokes and events in a two-stroke-cycle diesel engine cylinder.
    Classification of Engines
    Multiple-Cylinder Engines
    Arrangement of Cylinders
    Arrangement of Valves
    Figure 2-14.—T-head engine.
    Engine Measurements and Performance
    Figure   2-18.—Horsepower.
    Figure  2-20.—Prony  brake.
    Fire 2-22.—Demonstrating volumetric efficiency.
    Thermal Efficiency
    Linear Measurements
    Engine Performance
    Figure  2-26.—Typical  valve  timing  diagrams.
    Figure  2-28.—Valve  opening  duration.
    Figure 2-31.—Ignition timing.

Chapter 3 Construction of an Internal Combustion Engine

    FFigure 3-1.—Cylinder block and components.
    Figure 3-2.—Requirements of a cylinder.
    Figure  3-4.—Cylinder  sleeves.
    Figure 3-5.—Cylinder sleeve casualties.
    Figure 3-8.—Aircooled crankcase.
    Cylinder  Head
    Figure  3-11.—Combustion  chambers.
    Figure  3-13.—Cylinder  head  sealing.
    Exhaust Manifold
    Figure 3-15.—Typical intake manifold.
    Moving Parts of an Engine
    Figure 3-20.—Synthetic rubber oil seals.
    Piston Assembly
    Figure 3-23.—The parts of a piston.
    Figure 3-25.—Controlling piston expansion.
    Figure 3-26.—Cam-ground piston action.
    Figure 3-29.—Piston pin.
    Figure 3-31.—Purpose of piston rings.
    Figure 3-32.—Types of piston rings.
    Figure 3-35.—Ring gap variations.
    Connecting Rods
    Figure  3-40.—Crankshaft  construction.
    Figure 3-41.—Crankshaft throw arrangements.
    Figure 3-43.—Typical insert bearing installation.
    Vibration Damper
    Valve and Valve Mechanisms
    Figure 3-48.—Hydraulic tappets.
    Valve  and  Valve  Seats
    Valve  Guides
    Figure  3-54.—Valve  rotators.
    Figure 3-56.—Valve-refacing machine.
    Valve Guide Service
    Figure 3-59.—Puller used in removing valve seat inserts.
    Rocker Arm Service
    Timing Gears (Gear Trains)
    Engine Bearings
    Bearing Lubrication
    Bearing Characteristics
    Engine Adjustment and Testing
    Valves  in  Block
    Compression Test
    Vacuum Gauge Test
    Cylinder Leakage Test
    Cylinder Leakage Test - Continued

Chapter 4 Gasoline Fuel Systems

    Air-Fuel Ratio
    Gasoline Fuel System Components
    Fuel  Tank
    Fuel  Gauges
    Figure 4-5.—Thermostatic fuel gauge: self-regulating.
    Fuel Filters
    Fuel Pump
    Figure 4-9.—Fuel filter elements.
    Figure 4-10.—Mechanical positive fuel pump installation.
    Figure 4-11.—Mechanical nonpositive fuel pump.
    Figure 4-13.—Bellows-type electric fuel pump.
    Fuel Lines and Hoses
    Air Cleaner
    Principles of Carburetion
    Figure 1-17.—Example of atomization.
    Float  System
    Idle System
    Figure 4-23.—Diaphragm accelerator pump.
    High-Speed System
    Figure 4-26.—Mechanically operated metering rod.
    Full-Power System
    Choke System
    Figure 4-29.—Manual choke system.
    Figure 4-34.—Engine coolant heated choke.
    Figure 4-36.—Exhaust-manifold heat-tube choke.
    Carburetor Accessories
    Figure 4-40.—Antidieseling solenoid operation.
    Computer Controlled Carburetors
    Carburetor Troubles
    Gasoline Fuel Injection Systems
    Figure 4-43.—Mechanical-timed injection.
    Figure 4-44.—Electronic-timed injection.
    Timed Fuel Injection Systems - Continued
    Continuous Fuel Injection Systems
    Throttle Body Injection System
    Exhaust and Emission Control Systems
    Exhaust Manifold
    Figure 4-48.—Manifold heat control valve.
    Catalytic Converters
    Air Injection System
    Figure 4-51.—Air injection system.
    Figure 4-52.—PCV system.
    Exhaust gas Recirculation System
    Fuel Evaporation Control System
    Figure 4-54.—Fuel evaporization system.
    Fuel Evaporation Control System - Continued

Chapter 5 Diesel Fuel Systems

    Figure 5-1.—Comparison of sequence of events in diesel and gasoline four-cycle engines.
    Diesel Fuel Oil Grades
    Open Combustion Chamber
    Turbulence Chamber
    Figure  5-5.—Spherical  chamber.
    Types of Governors
    Figure 5-6.—Mechanical (centrifugal) governor.
    Hydraulic  Governors
    Electronic Governors
    Diesel Fuel System Components
    Water   Separators
    Methods of Injection
    Catterpillar Fuel Systems
    Figure 5-10.—Sleeve metering barrel and plunger assembly.
    Governor Action
    Automatic Timing Advance Unit
    Transfer Pump
    Distributor-Type Fuel Systems
    Figure 5-14.—Transfer pump.
    Figure 5-15.—Rotor in charge position.
    Injection Pump Accessories
    Detroit Diesel Unit Injection Systems
    Figure 5-23.—Diagram of typical Detroit diesel fuel system.
    Fuel Pump
    Injector Timing
    Equalizing Injectors
    Cummins Diesel Fuel Systems
    Figure 5-29.—Pressure-time (PT) gear pump.
    Celect System
    Figure 5-30.—Pressure-time injector operation.
    Celect System - Continued
    Celect System Operation
    Figure 5-31.—Metering and distributing fuel pump assembly-left sectional view.
    American Bosch Fuel Injection Systems
    Figure 5-33.—Fuel intake flow diagram.
    Types of Nozzles
    Figure 5-38.—Fuel density compensator.
    Superchargers and Turbochargers
    Figure 5-39.—Centrifugal supercharger.
    Turbo  Lag
    Cold Weather Starting
    Diesel Fuel System Maintenance
    General Troubleshooting
    Quick Injector Misfire Check
    Quick Injector Misfire Check - Continued

Chapter 6 Cooling and Lubricating Systems

    Air-Cooled Systems
    Fan and Shroud
    Liquid-Cooled System
    Radiator Hoses
    Water Pump
    Fan and Shroud
    Figure  6-9.—Variable  pitch  fan.
    Water  Jacket
    Figure 6-11.—Pellet-type thermostat.
    Figure   6-12.—Blocking-bypass   thermostat.
    Expansion (Recovery) Tank
    Temperature Gauge and Warning Light
    Flushing the System
    Coolign Systems Tests
    Combustion Leak Test
    Service and Repair of Cooling System Components
    Radiator and Pressure Cap
    Engine Lubricating Systems
    Purposes of Lubrication
    Figure 6-19.—Sources of oil contamination.
    Lubricating (Oil) System Components
    Oil Level Gauge
    Figure 6-22.—Gear-type oil pump.
    Oil Pickup and Strainer
    Figure 6-24.—Oil filters.
    Figure 6-25.—Filter system configurations.
    Oil Pressure Warning Light
    Oil Temperature Regulator
    Types of Lubricating Systems
    Force Feed
    Lubricating System Problem Diagnosis
    Lubricating System Maintenance
    Pressure Relief Valve Service
    Pressure Relief Valve Service - Continued

Appendix I Glossary

    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued
    Appendix I - Continued

Appendix II Answer Key

    Appendix II - Continued
    Appendix II - Continued
    Appendix II - Continued
    Appendix II - Continued

Appendix III - References Used to Develop This Traman


    Index - Continued
    Index - Continued
    Index - Continued

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Floating deck said...

A minimal amount of pitch wouldn't be a bad idea so as to drain off water so it doesn't pool up in one spot. As for footprints in the decking, what is it made out of?. . You're right, an inch-per-foot is alot. As for the footprints, if they were made by the sub, contact the contractor and have them fix it. You shouldn't have to pay for their mistake.

General Contractors Las Vegas Nv said...

This post is really incredible, one of the most helpful I have ever read,indeed.

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