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1. Practice of cleaning the immediate work area of the product at appropriate intervals to eliminate the accumulation or migration of Foreign Objects (FOs) that may potentially become entrapped within the product [i.e., Foreign Object Debris (FOd)] or cause damage (i.e., FOD). [9146]

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Created: 01 Nov 2017
Updated: 01 Nov 2017

1. Supplies, materials, and miscellaneous items required for product and operations processes that are expected to be consumed during work performed or discarded after useful function. [9146]

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Created: 01 Nov 2017
Updated: 01 Nov 2017
  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. 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. Commercially available items intended by design to be procured and utilized without modification (e.g., common electronic components). [9102]
  2. Commercially available applications sold by vendors through public catalog listings. [9005]
  3. Commercially available applications, defined by industry recognized specifications and standards, sold through public catalog listings. [9145]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 17 Apr 2017
  1. Organization, legal entity, or person that receives a product or service (e.g., consumer, client, end-user, retailer, beneficiary, purchaser). [9145]
  2. The organization which identifies CIs and/or provides part or system KCs via engineering drawings, specifications, or purchase order/contract requirements. For example, a customer may be an internal engineering department for a company which has design authority, in addition to the external customer who specifies system KCs. [9103]
  3. The recipient of a direct ship article (owner/operator, repair station, distributor, etc) [9114]
  4. The recipient of a product provided by an internal/external supplier or sub-tier supplier. [9131]
  5. The buying entity that is the issuer of a contract to a sub-tier supplier. [9013]
  6. The organization’s immediate contract source; this may be a prime/first-tier supplier or subsequent contractor in the supply chain who flows this document to their suppliers as a requirement. [9017]
  7. organization, legal entity or person that receives a product. Example: consumer, client, end-user, retailer, beneficiary and purchaser. NOTE 1: A customer can be internal or external to the organization. (ISO 9000:2005) [IAQG-history]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 17 Apr 2017
  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. 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. 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. A type of function that takes a data stream of any length as an input and produces a value of a certain space (commonly a 32-bit integer) as an output. A CRC can be used to detect alteration of data during transmission or storage. [9115]
  2. A number derived from, and stored or transmitted with, a block of data in order to detect corruption. By recalculating the CRC and comparing it to the value originally transmitted, the receiver can detect some types of transmission errors. [9034]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 17 Apr 2017

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

Expression of dissatisfaction, other than appeal, by any person or organization to a conformity assessment body or AB, relating to the activities of that body, where a response is expected (see ISO/IEC 17000 and Section 9 of this standard). A complaint can be lodged against any entity within the ICOP scheme. (9104/2)

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Created: 23 Nov 2016
Updated: 23 Nov 2016
  1. Ability of an organization, system, or process to produce a product that will fulfill the associated design characteristics defined for that product. (9102)
  2. The range of six standard deviations of the values in a process having no changes in its mean or any other characteristic of its distribution. The inherent variation in a stable process. For the case of attribute data, it is usually defined as the average proportion or rate of defects or defectives (e.g., centerline of an attribute control chart). The Bayesian estimator for defect rate when no defects are observed in the current sample is:
P(d)= 1/(n+2) 
where:
P (d) is the probability of a defect (the defect rate)
n is the number of representative observations of the process, no defects observed [9013]
  1. ability of an organization, system or process to realize a product that will fulfil the requirements for that product. (ISO 9000:2005) [IAQG-history]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 16 Nov 2016
  1. The person authorized on behalf of the design authority to assess the potential impact of the change(s), evaluates changes for the potential impact on the fit, form, or functionality of the part, system, or assembly and failure to meet the customer requirements. The change evaluator could also be the customer or the producer of the end item and/or the design authority. [9116]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 16 Nov 2016

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

An audit of an organization’s management system(s) against two or more AQMS standards conducted at the same time. (9104/1)

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Created: 16 Nov 2016
Updated: 16 Nov 2016

A term utilized to describe how the certification activities of an aviation, space, and defense organization will be structured and managed by the contracted CB. The defined structure will assist CBs with the development of a robust and conforming audit program, and provide industry with visibility of the structure within the OASIS database. These structures are defined below; further description is provided in Appendix B. (9401/1)


a. Single Site – An organization having one location. The organization may be operating under one large building or several buildings at that location. The organization may have one or multiple products or product families flowing though one or multiple processes.
b. Multiple Site – An organization having an identified central function (the central office, but not necessarily the headquarters of the organization) at which certain activities are planned, controlled, or managed and a network of sites at which such activities are fully or partially carried out. With the exception of the central office the processes within each of the sites are substantially the same and are operated to the same methods and procedures (see IAF MD 1, “Multi-site Organization” definition and eligibility requirements).
c. Campus – An organization having an identified central function (the central office, but not necessarily the headquarters of the organization) at which certain activities are planned, controlled, or managed; and that has a decentralized, sequential, linked product realization process. For the purposes of this standard, it is referred to as a value stream where the outputs from one site are an input to another site, which ultimately results in the final product or service.
d. Several Sites – An organization having an identified central function (the central office, but not necessarily the headquarters of the organization) at which certain activities are planned, controlled, or managed and a network of sites, that do not meet the criteria for either a multiple site or a campus organization.
e. Complex – An organization having an identified central function (the central office, but not necessarily the headquarters of the organization) at which certain activities are planned, controlled, or managed and a network of locations that are any combination of multiple site, campus, several sites, or more than one campus.

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Created: 16 Nov 2016
Updated: 16 Nov 2016
  1. An organization within an SMS that functions on a national level (e.g., Italy, France, Germany, Spain, United Kingdom, Austria) responsible for 9104-series standards conformance in their respective countries. They perform the same functions as the SMS, under control of the SMS within their sector. (9104/1) (9104/2)
  2. organization within a IAQG sector management structure that functions on a national level, responsible for ensuring Certification/Registration Bodies conform to 9104 series in their respective countries. [IAQG-history]
Chinese:
认证机构管理委员会
Chinese Taiwan:
驗證機構管理委員會
Dutch:
Management van de Certificatie instelling
French:
commité de management des organisme de certification
German:
Zertifizierungsstelle Leitungsausschussß
Hebrew:
הועדה לניהול גופי התעדה
Indonesian:
Komite Pengelola Badan Sertifikasi
Italian:
comitato di gestione degli organismi di certificazione
Japanese:
審査機関管理委員会
Korean:
인증기관관리위원회
Portuguese:
comitê de gestão de organismos de certificação
Russian:
комитет, управляющий сертификационными органами
Spanish:
comité de gestión de las entidades de certificación
Turkish:
sertifikasyon kurumları yönetim komitesi
Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 16 Nov 2016
  1. A body that performs audit and certification services, and is subject to accreditation with respect to AQMS standards and any supplementary documentation required under the ICOP scheme. (9104/1)
  2. A body that audits and certifies/registers the conformity of the quality management system of organizations with respect to published AQMS standards and any supplementary documentation required under the system. Also referred to as Certification/Registration Body (CRB). [9104/2][9104/3]
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Created: 11 Jul 2013
Updated: 16 Nov 2016
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