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  1. The probability that a lot with a fraction of nonconforming material equal to a stated index value will be accepted by a sampling plan. Also referred to as beta (ß) risk. [9013]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
  1. Action to control and mitigate the impact of a nonconformity and protect the customer's operation (stop the problem from getting worse); includes correction, immediate corrective action, immediate communication, and verification that the nonconforming situation does not further degrade. [9101](9104/2)
  2. action to control and mitigate impact of a problem and protect the customer's operation (stop the problem getting worse). Includes correction, immediate corrective action, immediate communication and verification that problem does not further degrade. [IAQG-history]
  3. Action to control and mitigate the impact of a problem and protect the organization and/or customer (i.e., stop the problem from getting worse); includes correction, immediate corrective action, immediate communication, and verification that problem does not further degrade. [9136]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 09 May 2017
  1. recurring activity to increase the ability to fulfil requirements.
    NOTE 1: The process of establishing objectives and finding opportunities for improvement is a continual process through the use of audit findings and audit conclusions, analysis of data, management reviews or other means and generally leads to corrective action or preventive action. (ISO 9000:2005) [IAQG-history]
Chinese:
持续改进
Chinese Taiwan:
持續改善
Dutch:
Voortdurende verbetering
French:
amélioration continue
German:
ständige Verbesserung
Hebrew:
שיפור מתמשך
Indonesian:
perbaikan yang berkesinambungan
Italian:
miglioramento continuo
Japanese:
継続的改善
Korean:
지속적개선
Portuguese:
melhoria contínua
Russian:
постоянное улучшение
Spanish:
mejora continua
Turkish:
sürekli iyileştirme
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
Activities ensuring that, at any time in its operating life, the aircraft complies with the airworthiness requirements in force and is in a condition for safe operation. (9110)
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Created: 16 Nov 2016
Updated: 16 Nov 2016
  1. Inspection intended for application on continuous flow of individual items of product that involves acceptance or nonacceptance on a unit-by-unit basis using periods of one-hundred percent (100%) inspection and periods of sampling, depending on the quality of the observed product. [9013]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
  1. A combination of manufacturing methods used in the continual flow of individual items of product that does not have any known source of variation or quality risk other than those operating on the first and last units of the production run. Where production is continuous, the formation of inspection lots between the start and finish is somewhat artificial. [9013]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
  1. binding documented agreement.
    NOTE 1: The concept of contract is defined in a generic sense in ISO 9000:2005.
    The word usage can be more specific in other standards. (EN 13701:2001) [IAQG-history]
  2. A binding agreement between two parties, enforceable by law, for the supply of software or the, development, production, operation, or maintenance of a software product. [9005]
Chinese:
合同
Chinese Taiwan:
合約
Dutch:
Contract
French:
contrat
German:
Vertrag
Hebrew:
חוזה
Indonesian:
kontrak
Italian:
contratto
Japanese:
契約
Korean:
계약
Portuguese:
contrato
Russian:
контракт
Spanish:
contrato
Turkish:
sözleşme
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013

1. Causes that by themselves would not cause the problem, but can increase the risk of the issue to occur. Analysis for these causes generally requires taking a closer look at the existing conditions and associated actions. [9136]

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Created: 14 Apr 2017
Updated: 14 Apr 2017
  1. A documented description linking manufacturing process steps to key inspection and control activities. The intent of a control plan is to control the design characteristics and the process variables to ensure product quality. [9145]
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Created: 17 Apr 2017
Updated: 17 Apr 2017
  1. set of skills, experience and attributes recognized by an organization as critical to its success
    (CEN KM 2003) [IAQG-history]
Chinese:
核心能力
Chinese Taiwan:
核心能力
Dutch:
Kern bekwaamheden
French:
compétence clé
German:
Kernkompetenz
Hebrew:
כישורי ליבה
Indonesian:
kompetensi inti
Italian:
competenza fondamentale
Japanese:
コア力量
Korean:
핵심역량
Portuguese:
competência principal
Russian:
Ключевая компетенция
Spanish:
competencias clave
Turkish:
esas yeterlilik
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
  1. action to eliminate a detected non-conformity.
    NOTE 1: A correction can be made in conjunction with a corrective action.
    NOTE 2: A correction can be, for example, rework or regrade. (adapted from ISO 9000:2005) [IAQG-history]

    (also referred to as Immediate Correction)
  2. action taken to eliminate a detected nonconformity (adapted from ISO 9000:2005)
    NOTE 1: A correction can be made in conjunction with a corrective action
    NOTE 2: For product nonconformity, correction might be understood as reworking the part, accepting the nonconformance through concession process, or scrapping the product.
    NOTE 3: For a system issue, it may include correcting the paper work or issuing a new purchase order.
    NOTE 4: For a delivery issue, it may include revising to air transportation instead of delivering product by truck or ship, increasing production rate, etc. [9136]

Chinese:
纠正
Chinese Taiwan:
改正
Dutch:
herstel
French:
correction
German:
Korrektur/Berichtigung
Hebrew:
תיקון
Indonesian:
perbaikan
Italian:
correzione
Japanese:
修正
Korean:
시정
Portuguese:
correção
Russian:
коррекция
Spanish:
corrección
Turkish:
düzeltme
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 26 Apr 2017
  1. Action to eliminate the cause of a potential or a detected nonconformity or other undesirable potential situation
    NOTE 1 there can be more than one cause for a nonconformity
    NOTE 2 corrective action is taken to prevent recurrence whereas preventive action is taken to prevent occurrence.
    NOTE 3: there is a distinction between correction and corrective action. (ISO 9000:2005) [IAQG-history]
  2. Action taken to eliminate the cause of a detected nonconformity or other undesirable situation to prevent recurrence (adapted for ISO 9000:2005).
    NOTE 1: A correction can be made in conjunction with a corrective action.
    NOTE 2: Corrective action may address all types of causes (i.e., apparent, contributing, root causes). [9136]
Chinese:
纠正措施
Chinese Taiwan:
改正行動
Dutch:
Correctieve actie
French:
action corrective
German:
Korrektive Maßnahme
Hebrew:
פעולה מתקנת
Indonesian:
tindakan perbaikan
Italian:
azione correttiva
Japanese:
是正処置
Korean:
시정조치
Portuguese:
ação corretiva
Russian:
корректирующие действия
Spanish:
acción correctora/acción correctiva
Turkish:
düzeltici faaliyet
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 24 Apr 2017
  1. totality of expenditures including finance, outlay and resource commitment, to perform an activity. [IAQG-history]
Chinese:
费用
Chinese Taiwan:
費用
Dutch:
Kosten
French:
coût
German:
Kosten
Hebrew:
עלות
Indonesian:
biaya
Italian:
costo
Japanese:
コスト
Korean:
비용
Portuguese:
custos
Russian:
Расходы, затраты, стоимость
Spanish:
coste
Turkish:
maliyet
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
  1. Commercially available applications sold by vendors through public catalog listings. Contract-negotiated software developed for a specific application is not COTS software. [RTCA/DO-178B] [9006]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
  1. An unauthorized copy, imitation, substitute, or modified part (e.g., material, part, component), which is knowingly misrepresented as a specified genuine part of an original or authorized manufacturer. NOTE: Examples of a counterfeit part can include, but are not limited to, the false identification of marking or labeling, grade, serial number, date code, documentation, or performance characteristics. (9100) (9110)(9120)
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 16 Nov 2016
  1. A characteristic designated by the design authority, where the responsibility for its definition is outside the scope of this recommended practice. [9013]
  2. Any feature throughout the life cycle of a critical item (e.g., dimension, tolerance, finish, material or assembly, manufacturing or inspection process, operation field maintenance, depot overhaul requirement) that if nonconforming, missing, or degraded may cause the failure or malfunction of the critical item. [9017]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013
  1. Those items (e.g., functions, parts, software, characteristics, processes) having significant effect on the provision and use of the products and services; including safety, performance, form, fit, function, producibility, service life, etc.; that require specific actions to ensure they are adequately managed. Examples of critical items include safety critical items, fracture critical items, mission critical items, key characteristics, etc. [9100]
  2. Those items (e.g., functions, parts, software, characteristics, processes) having significant effect on the product realization and use of the product; including safety, performance, form, fit, function, producibility, service life, etc.; that require specific actions to ensure they are adequately managed. Examples include safety CIs, fracture CIs, mission CIs, KCs, and maintenance tasks critical for safety. (9103) (9003)
  3. The definition in 9100, clause 3.3, applies with the following clarification for software. Critical items in software are those characteristics, requirements, or attributes that have been determined to be most important to achieve product realization (e.g., safety, maintainability, testability, usability, performance). For example, in the case of an aircraft's flight control system software, the response time could be elevated to a critical item to ensure overall performance characteristics are met; or if a project has customer specific testability requirements, cyclomatic complexity may become a critical item. [9115]

  4. Those items (e.g., functions, parts, software, characteristics, processes) having significant effect on the product realization and use of the product (including safety, performance, form, fit, function, producibility, service life, etc.) that require specific actions to ensure they are adequately managed. Examples of critical items include safety critical items, fracture critical items, mission critical items, key characteristics, etc. (9116) [9017]
  5. Those items (e.g., functions, parts, software, characteristics, processes) having significant effect on the product realization and use of the product; including safety, performance, form, fit, function, producibility, service life, etc.; that require specific actions to ensure they are adequately managed. Examples of critical items include safety CIs, fracture CIs, mission CIs,Key Characteristics (KC), and maintenance tasks critical for safety (reference 9103 standard). [9145]
Chinese:
关键项
Chinese Taiwan:
關鍵項目
Dutch:
Kritisch onderdeel
French:
élément critique
German:
kritisches Element
Hebrew:
פריט קריטי
Indonesian:
item kritis
Italian:
procedura di emergenza
Japanese:
クリティカル品目
Korean:
치명제품
Portuguese:
item crítico
Russian:
Критические позиции, изделия
Spanish:
elemento critico
Turkish:
kritik birim
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 17 Apr 2017
  1. Those processes that if not performed properly or improper parts/material are used could result in a failure, malfunction or defect endangering the safe operation of the product involved. [9162]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 17 Apr 2017
  1. Catastrophic – A failure that could result in death, permanent total disability, and/or financial loss exceeding a defined contractual limit.
    Critical – A failure that could result in permanent partial disability and/or injuries or occupational illness resulting in hospitalization of at least three personnel. [9017]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 11 Jul 2013

A policy that allows for an AB to conduct assessments/oversight on CBs operating in countries other than the country in which the AB accreditation or lead office of the CB is based. The AB performing the assessment/oversight has to be recognized by the IAQG and listed in the OASIS database. (9104/1)

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Created: 16 Nov 2016
Updated: 16 Nov 2016
Viewing 41 to 60 of 63