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d. Electric  wires  and  connectors.    Look  for  cracked  or  broken  insulation,  bare  wires  and  loose  or  broken connectors.  Report damaged or loose wiring to unit maintenance. 9. It is necessary for you to know how fluid leaks affect the status of your equipment.  The following are definitions of the  types/classes  of  leakage  you  need  to  know  to  be  able  to  determine  the  status  of  your  equipment  .    Learn  and  be familiar with them and REME.MBER - when in doubt, notify your supervisor. Class I Seepage of fluid (as indicated by wetness or discoloration) not great enough to form drops. Class II Leakage of fluid great enough to form drops, but not enough to cause drops to drip from the item being checked/inspected. Class III Leakage of fluid great enough to form drops  and  fall  from  the item being checked/inspected. CAUTION Equipment operation is allowable with minor leakages (Class I or II) Of course, consideration must be given to the fluid capacity in the item/system being checked/inspected  When operating with Class I or II leaks, continue to check fluid levels as required on your PMCS.  Class III leaks should be reported to your supervisor or unit maintenance.  Equipment is not ready/available if any gasoline leak is present, whether Class I, 1I.  or III (Reference AR 385-55). C-18


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