Quantcast Principal Data Sources - 1012_10018

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identified in project documentation,  The designer must maintain close liaison
with the NAVFAC command responsible for the particular project, which will
coordinate all technical matters with the sponsors and users of the project.
Policy.  The design of electronic facilities should be based on
operational requirements.  The primary consideration is that operational
communication buildings and other electronic facilities be sited, arranged,
and constructed to provide the most effective communications possible.
Whenever compromises between operational requirements and convenience, cost,
or energy conservation become necessary, such compromises should be resolved
in favor of operational requirements.  Where there is conflict between two
mandatory Government documents, the more stringent requirement governs. In
all cases, the BESEP shall be the overriding document.
Principal Data Sources
BESEP.  The basic document used by SPAWAR for planning and
controlling shore station electronic installation work is the BESEP. It
translates operational requirements into a detailed technical plan for meeting
the requirements.  It is prepared by representatives of SPAWAR, in
collaboration with NAVFAC, and is approved by the sponsor for use in design
development.  A detailed description of the BESEP, as well as policy and
procedures for its use, is given in NAVELEXINST 11000.1, The Base Electronic
System Engineering Plan (BESEP):  Policy and Procedures for Utilization of,
dated 21 July 1971.  The BESEP generally provides the following information:
General Requirements.  The BESEP establishes the requirements of
the project, the scope and layout of the planned facility, the design and
installation of the electronic system, information on the electronic equipment
to be used, details of system checkout, and characteristics of the physical
Design Data.  The BESEP includes information on structural
limitations; recommended locations of electronic equipment, power panelboards,
special red or black panelboard designations, and special power requirements;
identification of red areas; antenna locations and the number, type,
performance, and frequency ranges required; cable types and termination
locations; Radio-Frequency (RF) shielding requirements, other requirements for
precautions against radiation hazards, and characteristics of the source of
radiation; high-altitude electromagnetic (HEMP) pulse protection requirement;
electronic equipment areas of concentrated heat load and requirements for
special air conditioning or environmental control; recommended locations of
compressed air outlets, specifying pressure and valve requirements; grounding
systems; and internal security.  Requirements relevant to the specific site
and supporting facilities are also included.  The completeness of such
information and the amount of detail furnished to the designer depend on the
circumstances of the project, and, in emergencies, may be brief and subject to
augmentation as the project progresses.


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