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Aug 31 '21 at 17:04 history edited FreeMan CC BY-SA 4.0
remove random capitalization
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Aug 6 '20 at 18:21 comment added Kamran Thanks J Walter, I suppose from a regulatory perspective, there's no roadblock so the control mechanism would be the organisation's procedures!
Aug 6 '20 at 17:19 comment added J Walters These requirements will likely be found in the company manual, if not elswhere.
Aug 6 '20 at 12:45 comment added Kamran Yes because all of these airlines maintain accept components with EASA and FAA release certificates. The question is whether any regulatory body from the two classifies such medical equipment in a category that requires a Form 1/8130-3 or CoC to be eligible for fitment.
Aug 6 '20 at 12:25 comment added Bianfable You tagged both [faa-regulations] and [easa-regulations]. None of the 3 airlines you mentioned fly under Part 121 [faa-regulations]. Only BA and Lufthansa fly under [easa-regulations]. Could you clarify what country/region you want to know about?
Aug 6 '20 at 12:21 answer Carlo Felicione timeline score: 2
Aug 6 '20 at 12:18 comment added Kamran Yes I'm talking about scheduled carriers such as BA, Lufthansa, Emirates, etc
Aug 6 '20 at 12:10 comment added Carlo Felicione Again ‘commercial’ is a relative term and can apply to the Part 91 ops that Ron Breyer described as well. You’re probably thinking of scheduled air carrier operations under Part 121.
Aug 6 '20 at 11:49 comment added Kamran Thanks for the comment, it made me realise I should have clarified my question is for commercial airlines.
Aug 6 '20 at 11:49 history edited Kamran CC BY-SA 4.0
added 37 characters in body
Aug 6 '20 at 11:40 comment added Ron Beyer I think this depends on what type of operation you are. If you are going part 91, there isn't one. I also don't think there is one for commercial operations less than 10 or 12 passengers.
Aug 6 '20 at 10:50 history asked Kamran CC BY-SA 4.0