Seek comments to improve the contents of the Manual 2 May Page 5. FAA Airworthy - The status of an aircraft, engine, propeller or part when it conforms to its approved design and is a condition for safe operation Annex 8 Airworthy is defined as when an aircraft, including its component parts, meets its type design or properly altered condition and it is in a condition for safe operation CASA 2 May Page Contracting States are invited to note that the material in the Airworthiness Manual is intended to guide them in the development of their detailed and comprehensive national codes with a view to introducing uniformity in those national codes. The material has no mandatory status and Contracting States are quite free to differ from it either in detail or in methods. Specific operating regulations: The provision of adequate regulations to address, at a minimum, national requirements emanating from the primary aviation legislation and providing for standardized operational procedures, equipment and infrastructures including safety management and training systems , in conformance with the Standards and Recommended Practices SARPs contained in the Annexes to the Convention on International Civil Aviation.

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Complementary Documents and Links:. The advance second edition unedited of the Airworthiness Manual was developed from material previously found in the edition. The content was reviewed, edited, and expanded on by the Airworthiness Panel during several working group meetings from to A new chapter on production activities was also added.

The advance second edition unedited was placed on ICAO-NET in in an electronic format because of the urgency to provide States with the updated guidance.

The second edition remained unedited until it was further updated to better assist States in meeting their respective airworthiness responsibilities. This third edition is presented based on States' roles and responsibilities, thus as State of Registry, State of the Operator, State of Design and State of Manufacture. It also describes the interface between different States and their related responsibilities. The breadth and depth of the guidance material provided in this edition have been intentionally limited to keep the manual manageable.

In order to avoid specific references to material that may become dated, it was decided instead to provide a listing of potential sources of additional, and more detailed, information on the subjects covered in this manual.

Although this manual provides guidance on the suggested content of various State airworthiness regulations, no attempt has been made to formulate specific regulations. A Contracting State should establish and implement a system that enables it to discharge satisfactorily its international obligations and responsibilities. It is recognized, however, that a number of States, particularly those which are still in the early stages of establishing an effective civil aviation organization, do require assistance in developing a framework of appropriate airworthiness regulations.

It is recognized that in some cases it may not be feasible for a State, due to the limited scale of aviation activities or lack of technical and economic resources, to establish and maintain the full airworthiness organization it needs to meet its international obligations.

This problem may be particularly acute for some States in respect of their obligation to assess and approve or disapprove the maintenance programme of an air operator utilizing large and complex aircraft. A State finding itself in this position should not in any way diminish the stringency of its regulations; however, it is essential that the State either enter into an agreement with another Contracting State to assist it with the detailed tasks, or obtain the services, on a temporary basis, of qualified inspectors from a State, fully experienced in the matter in question.

It is also recognized that a group of States may elect to discharge their responsibilities through a multinational organization or agency. It is essential that the related agreements clearly define the respective functions of each national authority and the multinational organization or agency, so as to ensure that all obligations of the States are fully discharged.

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