DESTRUCTION. As a last resort, to prevent the equipment from falling into unauthorized hands, it should be
destroyed. Destruction may be by any means which will render the equipment unusable and unrepairable. If
practical, destruction should be sufficiently thorough to result in the least likelihood of reconstruction of the logic
circuits. This can be accomplished by removing and destroying the classified portions of the equipment, such
as certain printed circuit boards. If these classified elements are destroyed, it is not absolutely necessary to
completely destroy the remainder of the equipment. The following are approved and effective methods for
Use of demolition materials can cause injury or death. Get to know the rules of FM 5-25.
Incendiary hand grenades may be authorized for use outside the Continental United States. Check your
local emergency destruction procedures.
Incinerators may be used for destruction of printed circuit boards. However, it may be necessary to
break up the boards after they have been removed from the incinerator.
Acetylene torches, sledgehammers, fire axes, etc., may be used to render printed circuit boards
unusable. The pieces should be scattered.
ACTION SUBSEQUENT TO LOSS OR DESTRUCTION. See AR 380-41-( ) series for actions required when
equipment has been lost or destroyed.
1-6. ADMINISTRATIVE STORAGE.
Administrative storage of equipment issued to and used by Army activities will have preventive maintenance
performed in accordance with the PMCS charts before storing. When removing the equipment from
administrative storage, the PMCS should be performed to insure operational readiness. Disassembly and
repacking of equipment for shipment or limited storage are covered in Paragraph 4-25.
1-7. NOMENCLATURE CROSS-REFERENCE LIST.
Automated Net Control Device (ANCD)
Automated Net Control Device, AN/CYZ-10
1-8. SAFEGUARDING THE ANCD AND ASSOCIATED EQUIPMENT.
The equipment described in this bulletin shall be handled and accounted for in accordance with AR 380-40.
1-9. LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS.
See Appendix G.