DA PAM 25-380-2 PDF

The procedures to implement supply control, item accounting, and transaction reporting are contained in Department of the Army (DA) Pamphlet (Pam) 2. DA Pam 25––2 Security Procedures for Controlled Cryptographic Items. ( Cited in para 2–) DA Pam –56 Logistics Supportability Planning and. DA Pam 25––2 Security Standards for Controlled Cryptographic Items. (Cited in para 3–) DA Pam –51 Risk Analysis for Army Property. (Cited in.

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Documents Flashcards Grammar checker. Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited. Duty Position Training Requirements It contains an MOS training plan providing information needed to plan, conduct, and evaluate unit training, one of the most important jobs of military leaders. It includes standardized training objectives in the form of task summaries that can be used to train and evaluate soldiers on critical tasks supporting unit missions during wartime.

Soldiers holding MOS 35W should have access to this publication. Trainers and first-line supervisors should actively plan for soldier access; making it available in work areas, unit learning centers, and unit libraries. However, it is not intended for an individual copy to be provided to each MOS holder. Tasks in this manual apply to both Active and Reserve Component soldiers. Unless this publication states otherwise, masculine nouns and pronouns do not refer exclusively to men.

Commanders, trainers, and soldiers should use it to plan, conduct, and evaluate individual training in units. Commanders employ two primary methods to evaluate soldier proficiency: They may be conducted year-round.

CTTs are hands-on tests used to evaluate proficiency on common tasks. Alternate written tests are provided if equipment is not available for hands-on testing. This publication is the soldier’s primary reference to prepare for a commander’s evaluation of MOS-specific tasks. Task summaries outline wartime performance requirements for each critical task in the STP.

They provide both soldier and trainer with the information necessary to prepare, conduct, and evaluate critical task training. As a minimum, task summaries include information soldiers must know and skills they must perform to standard for each task.

Following is the task summary format: The task number is a digit number that identifies the task and skill level. Include the task number and title in any correspondence relating to the task. The task title identifies the action to be performed. The task conditions statement describes the field or garrison conditions under which the task will be performed and identifies the equipment, tools, references, job aids, and supporting personnel that the soldier needs to perform the task in wartime.

The task standards describe how well and to what level of proficiency the soldier must perform the task under wartime conditions. Standards are typically expressed in terms of accuracy, completeness, duration, sequence, speed, and tolerance. This section identifies specific actions that the soldier must accomplish to complete the task successfully. Some tasks may also include detailed training information in a Training Information Outline and an Evaluation Preparation Section.

The Evaluation Preparation Section indicates necessary modifications to task performance in order to train and evaluate a task that cannot be trained to the wartime standard under wartime conditions.


It may also include special training and evaluation preparation instructions to accommodate these modifications and any instructions that should be given to the soldier before evaluation. This section identifies references that provide more detailed explanations of task performance requirements than are given in the task summary.

Warnings alert users to the possibility of immediate personal injury or equipment damage.

Notes provide additional supportive explanations or tips relating to task performance. Soldiers must perform tasks to the standards included in the task summary.

If soldiers have questions about tasks or which tasks in this manual they must perform, they are responsible for asking their first-line supervisor for clarification. First-line supervisors know how to perform each task or can direct soldiers to appropriate training materials, including current field manuals, technical manuals, and Army regulations.

Soldiers are responsible for using these materials to maintain performance. They are also responsible for maintaining performance of all common tasks listed in the SMCTs at their current skill level and below. Periodically, soldiers should ask their supervisor or another soldier to check their performance to ensure that they can perform the tasks. Self-development is a key component of leader development. Leaders follow planned, progressive, sequential self-development programs developed by the individual NCO and his or her first-line supervisor to enhance and sustain military competencies.

Self-development consists of individual study, research, professional reading, practice, and self-assessment. The selfdevelopment concept requires NCOs, as Army professionals, to take responsibility for remaining current in all phases of their MOS. The web site offers on-line enrollment. Commanders must ensure that their unit training plans prepare the unit for war by enabling soldiers to develop and sustain proficiency in their MOS and skill level tasks. The unit training program should also integrate individual training with crew drills and other collective training.

The MOS training plan provides information on which to base integration, cross-train, train-up, and sustainment training programs. Commanders should use the MOS training plan when developing unit training plans.

Training is the business of all unit leaders. First-line leaders are the principal trainers in the unit because they directly supervise soldiers and lead crews, squads, sections, and teams.

Trainers can use the MOS training plan to determine the critical tasks each soldier is responsible for. They should tell each soldier which tasks he or she must be able to perform. Trainers should evaluate task performance to determine which tasks each soldier can or cannot perform to standard. Soldiers who cannot perform a task to standard need further training.

This STP helps the trainer do what trainers get paid to do—train. Developing effective training is explained in detail in FM and FM Every task summary in this STP includes performance measures, which trainers may use year-round to determine if soldiers can perform critical tasks to the specified standards. Some tasks require the trainer to watch the soldier perform them evaluate the process. Comments should not be written on the task summary.

The form, which may be locally reproduced, applies to all tasks in this STP.

Trainers may have DA Form R overprinted with information unique to their training requirements before reproducing it. Use of this form ra optional. Trainers should work with each soldier until tasks can be performed to specific task summary standards.


References have been identified for each task to assist in planning and conducting training. A consolidated list of references identified by type, 25–380-2 number, and title and a comprehensive glossary of ad, abbreviations, and definitions are 52-380-2 in this STP. Units have different pm needs and requirements based on differences in environment, location, equipment, dispersion, and similar factors.

Therefore, the MTP should be used as a guide for conducting unit training and not a rigid standard. The MTP consists of two parts. Each part is designed to assist the commander in preparing a unit training plan that satisfies integration, crosstraining, training-up, and sustainment training requirements for soldiers in this MOS. These critical tasks are grouped by task commonality into subject areas.

Section I lists subject area numbers and titles used throughout the MTP. These ea areas are used to define the training requirements for each 25–380-2 position within an MOS. This column lists the duty positions of MOS 35W. This is necessary because each duty position has different training requirements. This column lists, by numerical key see Section Ithe subject areas a soldier must be proficient in to perform in that duty position.

This column lists the recommended duty position for which soldiers should be cross-trained. This column lists the corresponding duty position for the next higher skill level or military occupational specialty code MOSC the soldier will merge into on promotion. Part Two lists, by general subject areas, the critical tasks to be trained in an MOS and pwm type of training required resident, integration, or sustainment. This column lists the task numbers for all tasks included in the subject area.

This column lists the task title for each task in the subject area. This column identifies the training location where the task is first trained to soldier training publications standards. Figure contains a list of training locations and their corresponding brevity codes. This column indicates the recommended frequency at which the tasks should be trained to ensure soldiers maintain task proficiency. Figure identifies the frequency codes used in this column.

Duty Position Training Requirements.


Senior Maintenance Management 2. This task can be performed in a field or garrison environment. Reviewed shop security program and made required corrective action in accordance with required references.

Determined shop’s mission essential or vulnerable areas MEVA.


ARSOP b. Determined minimum security standard. Identified physical and procedural measures in shop security program. Evaluated physical and procedural measures needed to maintain minimum security standard.

Implemented needed changes to shop security program. AR —— —— 2. ARSOP a. Identified threat to information systems.

Identified malicious logic and how it enters into systems. Identified differences in handling classified and unclassified information.