Category B2 – Maintenance Certifying Technician/ Avionic 5 Years
- A B2 Licensed Engineer focuses on managing the necessary maintenance and repair checks concerned with the electrical systems and equipment on an aircraft.
- Holders of a B license are able to issue a Certificate of Release of Service of aircraft following necessary maintenance and repair checks and thus requires a much more extensive knowledge than the Category A license.
- Category C holders usually hold a B-1 or B-2 license and this enables a person to provide a Certificate of Release of Service of aircraft following a complete service or overhaul.
- Theoretical knowledge is demonstrated by passing the required EASA part 66 modules exams
Practical training (On Job training)
- The practical knowledge is demonstrated by submitting an experience logbook.
- The logbook must have complete details of the tasks performed, including the type of aircraft and job card number.
There are 18 modules in total under EASA part 66.
EASA part 66 modules
MODULE 1 – Mathematics.
MODULE 2 – Physics.
MODULE 3 – Electrical Fundamentals.
MODULE 4 – Electronic Fundamentals.
MODULE 5 – Digital techniques / Electronic instrument systems.
MODULE 6 – Material and Hardware.
MODULE 7 – Maintenance practices.
MODULE 8 – Basic aerodynamics.
MODULE 9 – Human Factors.
MODULE 10 – Aviation Legislation.
MODULE 11A- Turbine Aeroplane aerodynamics, structures and systems.
MODULE 11B- Piston Aeroplane aerodynamics, structures and systems.
MODULE 12 – Helicopter aerodynamics, structures and systems.
MODULE 13 – Aircraft aerodynamics, structures and systems.
MODULE 14 – Propulsion.
MODULE 15 – Gas Turbine Engines.
MODULE 16 – Piston Engines.
MODULE 17 – Propeller.
- If you studied a part 147 approved courses, you need only 2 years of experience.
- If you are coming from an accepted military background, you require 3 years of experience.
- If you don’t have any of the above, you need 5 years’ Experience.
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