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무료배송 소득공제

해외주문 [POD] Test and Evaluation of Aircraft Avionics and Weapon Systems

Electromagnetics and Radar | Hardcover
Mcshea, Robert E. 지음 | SciTech Publishing | 2010년 06월 01일
  • 정가 : 274,680원
    판매가 : 244,470 [11%↓ 30,210원 할인] 할인쿠폰 받기
  • 통합포인트 :
    [기본적립] 2,450원 적립 [1% 적립] [추가적립] 5만원 이상 구매 시 2천원 추가적립 안내 [회원혜택] 실버등급 이상, 3만원 이상 구매 시 2~4% 추가적립 안내
  • 추가혜택 : 도서소득공제 안내 추가혜택 더보기
  • 배송비 : 무료 배송비 안내
  • [배송일정] 근무일 기준 7일 이내 출고 예정 배송일정 안내
    해외주문도서는 해외 거래처 사정에 의해 품절/지연될수 있습니다.
    스페셜오더 도서나 일서해외주문도서와 함께 주문시 배송일이 이에 맞추어 지연되오니, 이점 유의해주시기 바랍니다.

알립니다.

  • 이 도서는POD상품입니다. 주문 후에는 도서상태 불량 및 파손 등의 사유로 주문취소/반품이 불가능합니다.
    POD: 품절/절판된 도서를 전자파일로 보유, 주문시 책의 형태로 인쇄/제본한 도서, 오리지날 도서와 차이가 있을 수 있음
  • 해외주문도서는 고객님의 요청에 의해 주문하는 '개인 오더' 상품이기 때문에, 단순한 고객변심/착오로 인한 취소,반품, 교환의 경우 '해외주문 반품/취소 수수료'를 부담하셔야 합니다. 이점 유의하여 주시기 바랍니다. 반품/취소 수수료 : (1)서양도서-판매정가의 12%, (2)일본도서-판매정가의 7% (반품/취소 수수료는, 수입제반비용(FedEx수송비용, 관세사비, 보세창고료, 내륙 운송비, 통관비 등)과 재고리스크(미판매 리스크, 환차손)에 따른 비용을 포함하며, 서양도서는 판매정가의 12%, 일본도서는 판매정가의 7%가 적용됩니다.)
  • 외국도서의 경우 해외제공정보로만 서비스되어 미표기된 정보가 있을 수 있습니다. 필요한 정보가 있을경우 1:1 문의게시판 을 이용하여 주십시오.
상품상세정보
ISBN 9781891121906(1891121901)
쪽수 800쪽
언어 English
크기 206(W) X 259(H) X 36(T) (mm)
제본형태 Hardcover
삽화유무 삽화있음
총권수 1권
Textual Format Textbooks, Lower level
리딩지수 Level Professional

책소개

이 책이 속한 분야

This unique book serves as both text and practical reference for all personnel involved in avionics and weapons system evaluation and testing, in the air and on the ground. Whether you are training pilots and personnel or actually planning to test systems, this book will provide you with the fundamentals and practical information you need to get the job done.

The book is a compilation of experiences and methods from over 25 years in the business and interaction with Test Pilots and Test Engineers over the last 15 years as an Instructor/Director at the National Test Pilot School in Mojave, California. The book was also reviewed by a dozen voluntary experts from the military and industry to ensure all critical components are covered properly. Their comments and suggestions were integrated into the text toward the goal of creating this invaluable textbook and companion to the fighter or heavy aircraft test team, no matter their geographical location.

Lessons learned, good and bad, are addressed in each chapter so readers can avoid the pitfalls common to test and evaluation of these systems. Exercises at the end of each chapter provide instructors with the ability to reinforce critical concepts and all the "war stories" in the book are true.
이 책의 상품구성
* 해당 상품의 상세구성정보를 준비중입니다.

목차

Chapter 1: What is Avionics Flight Test and Why Do We Need It?
1.0 Avionics Flight Test
1.1 Historical Background
1.2 Flight Test Organization
1.3 Flight Test Objectives
1.4 The Need for Flight Test
1.5 Classifying the Program
1.6 Contractual Requirements
1.7 Test Team Composition
1.8 Team Member Responsibilities
1.9 Understanding Terms
1.10 Contractor and Sub-tier Specifications
1.11 Customer Expectations
1.12 Formulating the Program
1.13 Summary
1.14 Selected Questions for Chapter 1

Chapter 2: Time, Space, Position Information TSPI
2.0 Overview of TSPI
2.1 Sources of TSPI Information
2.1.1 Summary of TSPI Sources
2.2 Ground Based Tracking RADAR
2.3 RADAR Characteristics
2.4 RADAR Accuracies
2.5 Geometric Dilution of Precision (GDOP)
2.6 Earth Models
2.7 Theodolites
2.7.1 Cinetheodolites
2.7.2 LASER Trackers
2.8 Theodolite Limitations
2.9 Global Positioning System
2.10 Stand-alone GPS Receivers
2.11 Inertial (INS) Aided GPS Receivers
2.12 Differentially Corrected GPS System
2.13 Sensor Fusion
2.14 Ranges
2.15 Range Assets
2.16 Unique Services
2.17 Interfacing With the Range
2.18 Time Alignment
2.19 Summary
2.20 Exercises
2.21 Answers to Exercises
2.22 Selected Questions for Chapter 2

Chapter 3: Mil-Std-1553 and Digital Data Busses Data Reduction and Analysis
3.0 Overview
3.1 Historical Background
3.2 1553 System Architecture
3.3 A Bit About Bits
3.4 1553 Word Types
3.5 Data Encoding
3.6 Word Formats
3.7 Command Words
3.8 Anomalous Command Word Conditions
3.9 Command Word Summary
3.10 Status Words
3.11 Data Words
3.12 Message Contents
3.13 Bus Controller Design
3.14 Sample Bus Configurations
3.15 The Flight Tester's Task
3.16 1553 Summary
3.17 Other Data Busses
3.17.1 RS-232C
3.17.2 Controller Area Network (CAN) Bus
3.17.3 ARINC 429
3.17.4 ARINC 629
3.17.5 STANAG 3910
3.17.6 Universal Serial Bus (USB)
3.17.7 Enhanced Bit Rate (EBR) 1553
3.17.8 Mil-Std-1760D
3.17.9 Fibre Channel (FC)
3.17.10 Ethernet
3.17.11 IEEE 1394 (Fire Wire)
3.17.12 Avionics Full Duplex Switched Ethernet (AFDX)
3.17.13 Additional Comments on Other Data Busses
3.18 Potential Problems for the Analyst
3.19 Data Acquisition, Reduction and Analysis
3.19.1 Instrumentation
3.19.1.1 Pulse Code Modulation (PCM)
3.19.1.2 Advances in Real-time Telemetry
3.19.1.3 Other Instrumentation
3.19.2 Real-time Data Reduction and Analysis
3.19.3 Post-flight Data Reduction
3.20 Selected Questions for Chapter 3

Chapter 4: Communications Flight Test
4.0 Overview
4.1 Communications Basics
4.2 Aircraft Communications Equipment
4.3 Test Requirements
4.4 The Three Steps in Avionics Test
4.5 The Communications Test Plan Matrix
4.6 Executing the Matrix
4.7 Other Considerations in Communications Tests
4.8 Effects of Stores, Landing Gear and Flaps
4.9 Effects of Weather
4.10 Logistics
4.11 Boredom
4.12 Speech Intelligibility
4.13 Electromagnetic Interference/Electromagnetic Compatibility
4.14 EMI/EMC Testing
4.15 EMI/EMC Test Issues
4.16 EMI/EMC Elimination
4.17 Selected Questions for Chapter 4

Chapter 5: Navigation Systems
5.0 Introduction
5.1 History
5.2 Basic Navigation
5.2.1 Position
5.2.2 Heading
5.2.3 Airspeed
5.2.4 Altitude
5.3 Radio Aids to Navigation
5.3.1 VHF Omni-directional Range (VOR)
5.3.2 Distance Measuring Equipment (DME)
5.3.3 Tactical Air Navigation (TACAN)
5.3.4 Non-directional Beacons (NDB) Automatic Direction Finders (ADF)
5.4 Radio Aids to Navigation Testing
5.4.1 Radio Aids to Navigation Ground Test
5.4.2 Radio Aids to Navigation Flight Test
5.4.3 Other Considerations in Radio Aids Testing
5.4.4 Civil Certification of Radio Aids
5.5 Inertial Navigation Systems (INS)
5.5.1 Gyro-stabilized Platforms
5.5.2 Strap-down Systems
5.5.3 Flight Test of Inertial Navigation Systems
5.5.3.1 Time to Align
5.5.3.2 Alignment Types
5.5.3.3 Circular Error Probable and Drift Rate
5.5.3.4 Acceleration and Velocity Accuracy
5.5.3.5 Navigation Updates
5.5.3.6 INS FAA Specifics
5.6 Doppler Navigation Systems
5.6.1 Doppler Navigation System Errors
5.6.2 Relative Advantages and Disadvantages of DNS
5.6.3 Flight Test of Doppler Navigation Systems
5.7 Global Positioning System
5.7.1 Global Positioning System Errors
5.7.2 Other Contributors to GPS Inaccuracy
5.7.3 GPS Accuracies
5.7.4 GPS as a Navigational Aid
5.7.5 Other Satellite Systems
5.7.6 Satellite Augmentation Systems
5.7.7 GPS Recap
5.7.8 GPS Flight Test Objectives
5.7.8.1 GPS Integrated Navigation Testing
5.7.8.2 GPS Weapons Integration Testing
5.7.8.3 GPS Operational Testing
5.8 Identification Friend or Foe
5.8.1 Mode S
5.8.2 IFF Interrogators
5.8.3 Flight Test of IFF Systems
5.9 Data Links
5.9.1 Tactical Data Link Background
5.9.2 Link 16 Operation
5.9.2.1 Link 16 J Series Messages
5.9.2.2 JTIDS Architecture
5.9.2.3 Link 16 Message Types
5.9.2.4 The JTIDS RF Signal
5.9.2.5 Link-16 Participants
5.9.2.6 PPLI and RelNav
5.9.2.7 Determinism
5.9.3 Data Link Comparisons
5.9.4 Flight Test of Data Link Systems
5.9.5 Advances in C4I
5.10 Long Rang Navigation (LORAN)
5.10.1 LORAN Theory of Operations
5.10.2 LORAN-C Accuracies
5.10.3 Flight Test of LORAN Systems
5.11 Selected Questions for Chapter 5

Chapter 6: Part 23/25 Avionics Civil Certifications
6.0 Introduction
6.1 FAA Type Certification History
6.2 Federal Regulations in the Code of Federal Regulations
6.3 Other Rules and Guidance
6.4 FAA Type Certification Process
6.4.1 Type Certification Board
6.5 Avionics Software Considerations in the TechnicalStandard Order (TSO) Process
6.5.1 Other Considerations in the TSO Process
6.6 Certification Considerations for Highly Integrated Or Complex Systems
6.6.1 Safety Assessment Certification Plan
6.7 Cockpit Controls and Displays Evaluations
6.7.1 Controls and Displays Design Principles
6.7.2 Test and Evaluation of Controls and Displays
6.7.3 Standardization and References for Controls and Displays
6.8 Human Factors Principles and Certification
6.8.1 Human Factors Overview
6.8.2 Human Factors Certification
6.8.3 Problematic Part 25 Human Factors Issues
6.8.4 Summary of Part 25 Human Factors Regulations
6.8.5 Summary of Pertinent Human Factors Documentation
6.9 Weather RADAR Certification
6.9.1 Specific Weather RADAR Tests
6.10 Civil Certification of Global Positioning System (GPS)
6.10.1 GPS as a Supplemental Navigation System
6.10.1.1 2D Accuracy Requirements (95% Probability)
6.10.1.2 Additional GPS Systems Requirements and Performance
6.10.2 Airworthiness Certification of GPS
6.10.2.1 Airworthiness General Considerations
6.10.2.2 GPS Airworthiness Approval Process
6.10.2.3 Equipment Performance
6.10.3 Installed Equipment Tests
6.10.4 Data Submittal
6.10.5 Summary of GPS Certifications
6.10.6 GPS for Oceanic and Remote Operations
6.11 Reduced Vertical Separation Minimums (RVSM)
6.11.1 RVSM Minimum Equipment Requirements
6.11.2 RVSM System Performance
6.11.3 RVSM Airworthiness Approval
6.11.4 RVSM Operational Approval
6.11.5 Error reporting and Loss of RVSM Approval
6.12 Proximity Warning Systems
6.12.1 Traffic Alert and Collision Avoidance Systems (TCAS)
6.12.2 Certification of the TCAS II System
6.12.3 TCAS Test and Evaluation
6.12.3.1 TCAS Ground Test
6.12.3.2 TCAS Basic Flight Tests
6.12.3.3 Planned Encounter Flight Tests
6.12.3.4 Surveillance Flight Tests
6.12.4 Traffic Advisory System (TAS)
6.12.4.1 TAS Class A Equipment
6.12.4.2 TAS Class B equipment
6.12.5 Terrain Awareness Warning System (TAWS)
6.12.5.1 TAWS Evaluations
6.12.5.2 TAWS Ground Test
6.12.5.3 TAWS Flight Test
6.12.5.4 TAWS Class C Evaluations
6.13 Flight Guidance Systems (FGS)
6.13.1 Components of the Flight Guidance System
6.13.2 Part 23 Airworthiness Certification of the Autopilot
6.13.2.1 Cockpit Controls
6.13.2.2 Malfunction Evaluations
6.13.2.3 Normal Flight Malfunctions
6.13.2.4 Maneuvering and Approach Malfunction
6.13.2.5 Alternate Means of Compliance
6.13.2.6 Recovery of Flight Control
6.13.2.7 Performance Flights
6.13.2.8 Single-engine Approach
6.13.3 Airworthiness Certification of Part 25 FGS
6.13.3.1 Quick Disengagements
6.13.3.2 Failure of the FGS to Disengage
6.13.3.3 Transients Caused by Engagement
6.13.3.4 Transients Caused by Disengagements
6.13.3.5 Disengagements Under Rare and Non-normal Conditions
6.13.3.6 Controls, Indications and Alerts
6.13.3.7 Protection from Hazardous Loads and Deviations
6.13.3.8 Speed Protection
6.13.3.9 FGS Considerations for the HUD
6.13.3.10 Characteristics of Specific Modes
6.13.3.11 Compliance Demonstration by Simulation and Flight Test
6.13.3.12 Determination of the Autopilot MUH
6.14 Landing Systems
6.14.1 Instrument Landing System
6.14.2 Microwave Landing System
6.14.3 GNS Landing System
6.14.4 Other Category I Landing Systems
6.14.5 Airworthiness Certification of Landing Systems
6.14.5.1 Airworthiness of Category I Systems
6.14.5.2 Airworthiness of Category II Systems
6.14.5.3 Airworthiness of Category III Systems
6.14.5.4 Airworthiness of Systems for Takeoff in Low Visibility
6.14.5.5 Airworthiness of Systems for Landing and Rollout in Low Visibility
6.15 Flight Management Systems (FMS)
6.15.1 Airworthiness Certification of the FMS
6.15.2 AC 25-15 Airworthiness Requirements
6.15.3 FMS Flight Tests
6.15.4 AC 20-129 Airworthiness Requirements
6.15.5 VNAV Flight Tests
6.15.6 AC 20-130A Airworthiness Requirements
6.15.7 Multi-sensor Flight Tests
6.16 Enhanced Flight Vision Systems
6.17 Summary
6.18 Selected Questions for Chapter 6

Chapter 7: Electro-optical and Infrared Systems
7.0 Introduction
7.1 Infra-red History
7.1.2 Applications
7.1.3 IR Terminology
7.2 IR Radiation Fundamentals
7.3 IR Sources
7.4 The Thermal Process
7.5 Atmospheric Propagation of Radiation
7.6 Target Signatures
7.7 Electro-optical Components and Performance Requirements
7.7.1 Scanning Techniques
7.7.2 Infra-red Detectors
7.7.3 Detector Cooling
7.7.4 Optics
7.7.5 Field of View (FOV)
7.7.6 Displays
7.7.6.1 CRT Displays
7.7.6.2 LCD Displays
7.8 Passive Electro-optical Devices
7.8.1 Infra-red Line Scanners
7.8.2 Forward Looking Infra-red (FLIR)
7.8.3 TV Systems
7.8.3.1 Analog TV Systems
7.8.3.2 Digital TV Systems
7.8.4 Infra-red Search and Track (IRST)
7.9 LASER Systems
7.10 Passive EO Flight Test Evaluations
7.10.1 Determination of Spatial Frequency
7.10.1.1 Scientific Method of Determining Spatial Frequency
7.10.1.2 A Secondary Method of Determining Spatial Frequency
7.10.2 Range Predictions
7.10.3 FOV and FOR
7.10.4 Boresight
7.10.5 Sensor Slew Rate
7.10.6 Line of Sight Drift Rate
7.10.7 Bearing Accuracy
7.10.8 Line of Sight Jitter
7.10.9 In-flight Detection, Recognition and Identification
7.10.10 Target Tracking
7.10.11 Other Lab Tests
7.10.11.1 Minimum Resolvable Temperature Differential (Thermal Resolution)
7.10.11.2 Noise Equivalent Temperature Differential
7.11 Active EO Systems
7.11.1 LASERS
7.11.2 Boresight Accuracy
7.11.3 Line of Sight Drift Rate
7.11.4 Line of Sight Jitter
7.11.5 LASER Ranging Accuracy
7.11.6 LASER Beam Divergence
7.11.7 LASER Output Power
7.11.8 LASER Pulse Amplitude
7.11.9 LASER Pulse Width
7.11.10 LASER Pulse Repetition Interval
7.12 Selected Questions for Chapter 7

Chapter 8: Radio Detection and Ranging - RADAR
8.0 Introduction
8.1 Understanding RADAR
8.2 Performance Considerations
8.3 RADAR Utility
8.4 RADAR Detections
8.5 Maximum RADAR Detection
8.5.1 Blip-Scan Ratio (BSR)
8.5.2 Prediction of Maximum Range Detection
8.6 RADAR Sample Applications
8.6.1 Other Display Types
8.7 Pulse RADAR Modes of Operation and Test
8.7.1 Pulse RADAR Built-in Test (BIT)
8.7.2 Pulse RADAR Stabilization
8.7.3 Pulse RADAR Observations and Detections
8.7.4 Pulse RADAR Maximum Range Detections
8.7.4.1 Other Considerations in R90 Testing
8.7.5 Pulse RADAR Minimum Detection Range
8.7.6 Pulse RADAR Measurement Accuracy
8.7.7 Pulse RADAR Track Initiation Range
8.7.8 Pulse RADAR Track Accuracy
8.7.9 Pulse RADAR Resolutions
8.8 Doppler and PD Modes of Operation and Test
8.8.1 Doppler Characteristics
8.8.2 Doppler Clutter Regions
8.8.3 Doppler Ambiguities
8.8.4 FM Ranging
8.8.4.1 RADAR Altimeters
8.8.4.2 Flight Test of RADAR Altimeters
8.8.5 Special Cases: Detection of Targets at Sea
8.8.6 Velocity Search
8.8.7 Pulse Doppler Search and Track
8.8.7.1 RWS, TWS and STT Flight Test
8.8.8 Beacon Mode
8.8.8.1 Beacon Mode Flight Test
8.9 Air-to-Ground RADAR
8.9.1 Air-to-Ground RADAR Test
8.9.2 Ground Moving Target Indicator (GMTI) and Track (GMTT)
8.9.2.1 GMTI and GMTT Flight Test
8.9.3 Terrain Following and Terrain Awareness
8.9.3.1 Terrain Following and Terrain Awareness Flight Test
8.9.4 SAR, ISAR and Doppler Beam Sharpening
8.9.4.1 Flight Test of SAR Modes
8.10 Millimetric Wave RADAR
8.11 Miscellaneous Modes of the RADAR
8.12 Some final Considerations in RADAR Testing
8.13 Selected Questions for Chapter 8

Chapter 9: Electronic Warfare
9.0 Introduction
9.1 Electronic Warfare Overview
9.1.1 Electronic Warfare Terminology
9.2 The Threat
9.3 Air Defense Systems
9.4 Electronic Attack
9.4.1 Passive Techniques
9.4.2 Active Techniques
9.5 Noise Jamming
9.6 Deception Jamming
9.6.1 Special Types of Deception Jammers
9.7 Chaff Employment
9.8 Flare Employment
9.8.1 Infra-red Protective Measures
9.9 Electronic Protection Measures
9.10 EW Systems Test and Evaluation
9.11 Finally
9.12 Selected Questions for Chapter 9

Chapter 10: Air-to-Air/Air-to-Ground Weapons Integration
10.0 Introduction
10.1 Weapons Overview
10.2 Stores Management System
10.2.1 Stores Management System Processes
10.2.2 SMS Weapons Interfaces
10.2.3 Other SMS Interfaces
10.2.4 SMS Test and Evaluation
10.3 Air-to-Air Missiles
10.3.1 Air-to-Air Missiles Test and Evaluation
10.3.2 Air-to-Air Missile Lab/Ground Tests
10.3.3 Air-to-Air Missile Launcher Qualification Tests
10.3.4 Air-to-Air Missile Reliability and Maintainability
10.3.5 Air-to-Air Missile Systems Test
10.4 Air-to-Ground Weapons
10.4.1 Air-to-Ground Release Geometry
10.4.2 Air-to-Ground Accuracy Tests
10.4.3 Air-to-Ground Sources of Error
10.4.4 OFP Weapons Accuracy Testing
10.4.5 Minimum Release Altitude
10.5 Selected Questions for Chapter 10

Chapter 11: A Typical Avionics Integration Flight Test Program
11.0 Introduction
11.1 Vehicle Test Requirements
11.2 Avionics Test Requirements
11.3 Test Planning
11.3.1 Data Requirements
11.3.2 Test Planning Requirements
11.4 Responsibilities of the Test Team
11.5 Analysis and Reporting
11.6 Selected Questions for Chapter 11

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