Electronic Reliability Design Handbook
1.1 Introduction This Handbook provides procuring activities and development contractors with an understanding of the concepts, principles, and methodologies covering all aspects of electronic systems reliability engineering and cost analysis as they relate to the design, acquisition, and deployment of DoD equipment/systems.
1.2 Application This Handbook is intended for use by both contractor and government personnel during the conceptual, validation, full scale development, production phases of an equipment/system life cycle.
|The ASSIST-Online is a robust, comprehensive web site providing access to
current information associated with military and federal specifications and standards in
the management of the Defense Standardization Program (DSP). ASSIST-Online provides
public access to standardization documents over the Internet. ASSIST-Online includes many
powerful reporting features and an exhaustive collection of both digital and warehouse
documents. ASSIST is the official source of DoD specifications and standards.
ASSIST-Online provides direct, online access to over 104,000 digital document images in Adobe Portable Document Format (PDF) which may be downloaded to users' local workstations. All ASSIST documents are now available to users free of charge!
ASSIST-Online includes more than documents. Users also have direct access to related DoD databases including DSP standardization projects (SD-4), standardization points-of-contact (SD-1), Data Item Descriptions (DIDs), MilSpec Reform management data, and HAZMAT/ODC data.
|Index of DSCC Mil Specs & Drawings - DSCC||Index of DSCC Mil Specs & Drawings|
MIL-HDBK-103: LIST OF STANDARD MICROCIRCUIT DRAWINGS
Part I Listed by SMD PIN
Part II Listed by generic PIN
Part III Listed approved sources
Zip file (much smaller)
SIMULTANEOUS SWITCHING NOISE MEASUREMENTS FOR DIGITAL MICROELECTRONIC DEVICES
MIL-STD-883E, METHOD 3024
19 August 1994
This method establishes the procedure for measuring the ground bounce (and VCC bounce) noise in digital microelectronic devices or to determine compliance with specified ground bounce noise requirements in the applicable acquisition document. It is also intended to provide assurance of interchangeability of devices and to eliminate misunderstanding between manufacturers and users on ground bounce noise test procedures and requirements. This procedure is not intended to predict the amount of noise generated on an end product board, but for use in measuring ground bounce noise using a standardized method for comparing noise levels between logic families and vendors.
FUZE DESIGN, SAFETY CRITERIA FOR
10 JULY 1998
SUPERSEDING MIL-STD-1316D, 9 APRIL 1991
3. This standard establishes specific design safety criteria for fuzes. It applies primarily to the safety and arming functions performed by fuzes for use with munitions. The safety and arming requirements specified herein are mandatory fundamental elements of design, engineering, production and procurement of fuzes. Fuzes shall provide safety that is consistent with assembly, handling, storage, transportation, and disposal.
4. Munition fuzes historically have utilized sensitive explosive elements whose output has been physically interrupted until arming. Control of the arming process in these fuzes was accomplished by mechanical means. The advent and rapid advancement in solid state electronics has furnished alternatives for fuze safety design. In recent years, advances in explosive initiation elements have provided an option for eliminating the need for physical interruption of the explosive train. The application of these technology advances is addressed in the Current revision to these standards.
STANDARD PRACTICE FOR
10 February 2000
SUPERSEDING MIL-STD-882C, 19 January 1993
2. The DoD is committed to protecting: private and public personnel from accidental death, injury, or occupational illness; weapon systems, equipment, material, and facilities from accidental destruction or damage; and public property while executing its mission of national defense. Within mission requirements, the DoD will also ensure that the quality of the environment is protected to the maximum extent practical. The DoD has implemented environmental, safety, and health efforts to meet these objectives. Integral to these efforts is the use of a system safety approach to manage the risk of mishaps associated with DoD operations. A key objective of the DoD system safety approach is to include mishap risk management consistent with mission requirements, in technology development by design for DoD systems, subsystems, equipment, facilities, and their interfaces and operation. The DoD goal is zeromishaps.
3. This standard practice addresses an approach (a standard practice normally identified as system safety) useful in the management of environmental, safety, and health mishap risks encountered in the development, test, production, use, and disposal of DoD systems, subsystems, equipment, and facilities. The approach described herein conforms to the acquisition procedures in DoD Regulation 5000.2-R and provides a consistent means of evaluating identified mishap risks. Mishap risk must be identified, evaluated, and mitigated to a level acceptable (as defined by the system user or customer) to the appropriate authority, and compliant with federal laws and regulations, Executive Orders, treaties, and agreements. Program trade studies associated with mitigating mishap risk must consider total life cycle cost in any decision. Residual mishap risk associated with an individual system must be reported to and accepted by the appropriate authority as defined in DoD Regulation 5000.2-R. When MIL-STD-882 is required in a solicitation or contract and no specific references are included, then only those requirements presented in section 4 are applicable.
MUNITION ROCKET AND MISSILE MOTOR IGNITION SYSTEM
DESIGN, SAFETY CRITERIA FOR
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE
DESIGN CRITERIA STANDARD
6 June 2002
SUPERSEDING MIL-STD-1901, 22 JANUARY 1992
The purpose of this standard is to establish specific design safety criteria for Ignition Systems and Ignition Safety Devices intended for use with munition rockets and missilemotors. The safety, arming, and firing requirements specified herein are mandatory fundamental elements of engineering design, development, and testing. Ignition systems shall provide primary safety for propulsion systems consistent with assembly, handling, storage, transportation, operational readiness, and use or disposal. The inadvertent actuation of a munition propulsion system can result in catastrophic material damage and injury or death to personnel. Every effort must be made during the development of munition propulsion systems with their associated initiation systems, to achieve a high degree of safety through the incorporation of good design features and the selection and use of materials and operating procedures. The thrust toward in-field testing of powered weapons further increases the exposure of operating personnel to the threat of inadvertent actuation of the munition propulsion system.
Home - NASA
Office of Logic Design
Last Revised: February 03, 2010
Digital Engineering Institute
Web Grunt: Richard Katz