This preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.
Unformatted text preview: tion
Facilities Plan— Identifies all real property assets
required to develop, test, maintain, and operate
the system, and identifies those requirements
that can be met by modifying existing facilities.
It should also provide cost and schedule
projections for each new facility or modification.
Disposal Plan—Covers equipment, supplies,
and procedures for the safe and economic
disposal of all items (e.g., condemned spares),
including ultimately the system itself. The cost of ILS (and hence the life-cycle cost of
the system) is driven by the inherent reliability and
maintainability characteristics of the system design. The
project level system engineer must ensure that these
considerations influence the design process through a
well-conceived ILS program. In brief, a good-practice
approach to achieving cost-effective ILS includes efforts
6.5.3 Develop an ILS program plan, and coordinate it
with the SEMP (Part III)
Perform the technical portion of the plan, i.e.,
the Logistics Support Analysis, to select the best
combined system and LS alternative, and to
quantify the resulting logistics resource
Document the selected ILS system and
summarize the logistics resource requirements
in the ILSP
Provide supportability inputs to the system
requirements and/or specifications
Verify and validate the selected ILS system.
ILS Tools and Techniques: The Logistics
Support Analysis The Logistics Support Analysis (LSA) is the
engineering process. The LSA is performed iteratively
over the project life cycle so that successive
refinements of the system design move toward the
supportability objectives. To make this happen, the ILS
supportability-related design factors that need to be
considered in trade studies during the systems
engineering process. The project-level system engineer
imports these consideration...
View Full Document