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Difference between revisions of "Certificate of Release to Service"

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==Definition==
 
==Definition==
  
A statement signed by an [[Licensed Aircraft Engineer (LAE)]], with the appropriate certifying approvals, which asserts that the aircraft is airworthy to the degree appropriate for safe flight
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A Certificate of Release to Service is a statement signed by an [[Licensed Aircraft Engineer (LAE)]], with the appropriate certifying approvals, which asserts that the aircraft is airworthy to the degree appropriate for safe flight.
  
==Summary==
 
 
==Summary==
 
==Summary==
  
 
All work carried out on an aircraft, its systems and its components must be certified as fit to fly, on completion and prior to return to service.  The Certificate of Release to Service (CRS) must therefore be issued before flight at the completion of any maintenance.  The Certificate should contain as a minimum:
 
All work carried out on an aircraft, its systems and its components must be certified as fit to fly, on completion and prior to return to service.  The Certificate of Release to Service (CRS) must therefore be issued before flight at the completion of any maintenance.  The Certificate should contain as a minimum:
  
1. Basic details of the maintenance that was carried out;  
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# Basic details of the maintenance that was carried out;  
2. Date such maintenance was completed;  
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# Date such maintenance was completed;  
3. Identity of organisation and/or person issuing the release to service
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# Identity of organisation and/or person issuing the release to service
4. Limitations to airworthiness or operations, if there are any.
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# Limitations to airworthiness or operations, if there are any.
  
 
Source - EASA Part M, Subpart H, Certificate of Release to Service — CRS, M.A.801 Aircraft certificate of release to service and EASA Part 145.A.50 Certification of maintenance [EC, 2014]
 
Source - EASA Part M, Subpart H, Certificate of Release to Service — CRS, M.A.801 Aircraft certificate of release to service and EASA Part 145.A.50 Certification of maintenance [EC, 2014]
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==Reference==
 
==Reference==
  
Reference:
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* EC, [https://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/en/TXT/?uri=CELEX:32014R1321 Commission Regulation (EU) No 1321/2014 of 26 Nov 2014 on the continuing airworthiness of aircraft and aeronautical products, parts and appliances, and on the approval of organisations and personnel involved in these tasks] (external link)
EC, Commission Regulation (EU) No 1321/2014 of 26 Nov 2014 on the continuing airworthiness of aircraft and aeronautical products, parts and appliances, and on the approval of organisations and personnel involved in these tasks
 
  
  
 
[[Category:Airworthiness]]
 
[[Category:Airworthiness]]

Latest revision as of 20:55, 28 August 2020

Article Information
Category: Airworthiness Airworthiness
Content source: Cranfield University About Cranfield University
Content control: Cranfield University About Cranfield University
Publication Authority: SKYbrary SKYbrary

CRS

Definition

A Certificate of Release to Service is a statement signed by an Licensed Aircraft Engineer (LAE), with the appropriate certifying approvals, which asserts that the aircraft is airworthy to the degree appropriate for safe flight.

Summary

All work carried out on an aircraft, its systems and its components must be certified as fit to fly, on completion and prior to return to service. The Certificate of Release to Service (CRS) must therefore be issued before flight at the completion of any maintenance. The Certificate should contain as a minimum:

  1. Basic details of the maintenance that was carried out;
  2. Date such maintenance was completed;
  3. Identity of organisation and/or person issuing the release to service
  4. Limitations to airworthiness or operations, if there are any.

Source - EASA Part M, Subpart H, Certificate of Release to Service — CRS, M.A.801 Aircraft certificate of release to service and EASA Part 145.A.50 Certification of maintenance [EC, 2014]

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Reference