NAVELEX and/or the applicable organization responsible for each equipment
item, (3) the final submittal (100 percent) consists of the prefinal
documentation as modified by corrections and clarification comments received
from reviewing user and/or NAVFAC activities. Deliverables include original
tracings and two sets of prints, one bound manuscript, two bound copies of
the final specification, and three sets of the project cost estimates.
22.214.171.124.3 Classification. Most NAVFAC project design documentation is not
classified. Use of a cleared contractor for security projects, however, is
recommended by OPNAVINST 5530.14, U.S. Navy Physical Security Manual. The
classification of documentation, such as vulnerability analyses, record
drawings, etc., will normally be determined by the using activity but, as a
general rule, no physical security project is classified higher than SECRET.
If possible, 100 percent submittals should be unclassified, but record
drawings may be classified. This may preclude the requirement for a cleared
construction contractor. When support services are required for a
classified project, care should be taken to select an A/E firm with a DoD
clearance. This requirement for classification, however, may add to
procurement time for both the A/E services and in the construction contract.
Similarly, classification requirements place an additional administrative
burden on NAVFAC due to required document control procedures.
3.5.6 Phase 4 - System Implementation. The system acquisition,
installation, and acceptance phase is perhaps more critical to system
performance than any preceding phase. It is at this stage of the process
that the system designer can lose control of the desired results. Project
implementation controls need to be extended from the specifications
throughout this fourth phase to ensure that quality assurance is built into
each step of the post-design process. These steps are shown in Figure 14.
126.96.36.199 Hardware Acquisition and Construction/Renovation. The installation
phase commences with initiation of the procurement cycle adopted for the
project or, alternatively, with construction tasks assigned to Navy
activities. Typically, installation of commercial IDS will be contracted
out to qualified firms who will supply, install, and maintain the system.
This procurement will often be part of the electrical specifications in new
construction or as a stand-alone procurement in a retrofit application. In