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VLOG: How to Apply Anti-Tamper to a Wiring Harness


Hi, my name is Malich Quijas. I’m the training manager at InterConnect Wiring, where Connections Matter. Today we’ll be looking at when, where, and why we apply Anti-Sabotage.


Wiring Harnesses – Aircraft Rewiring – Cockpit Panels – Console Wiring


Applying Anti-Sabotage


As a continuation of our previous video, on dress-out, this is anti-sabotage. It is applied by the quality inspector at the final step of production. This is done when it’s called out on the engineering documentation, and it is done so that they know this has not been opened since it left InterConnect. Should this be cracked or not present, they will know that this has been sabotaged or tampered with. 


To demonstrate application of anti-sabotage, we’re using this training harness here, and as you can see we’re not on an official HAD. The anti-sabotage would be very cleanly applied over the threads and the metal connection that occurs between the backshell. These are called the strain-relief clamps. It would be applied a lot prettier this, but this is just a training harness.


Thank you for watching! We are InterConnect Wiring, where Connections Matter. Please visit our website for future VLOGS and updates. 


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Our License

We are the sole licensee of Lockheed Martin for F-16 electrical products. Through this agreement, we have access to Lockheed Martin’s F-16 engineering data, tooling and configuration control information. We also have a Technical Services agreement with Sikorsky for all of their aircraft. This agreement allows us to obtain their engineering data needed to rewire helicopters that Sikorsky manufactures.



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