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Organized in 1935 as the Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics, RTCA is a private, not-for-profit corporation that functions as a Federal Advisory Committee.
Developed by the non-profit Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics (RTCA), DO-178B is an internationally recognized standard required for certifying software used in airborne systems and equipment.
A 1996 study by the Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics, a non-profit organisation, apparently found that instances of interference are 'extremely rare' and could not be replicated - which has led critics of the ban to state that airlines have overstated any potential hazard according to The Washington Times.
these are expressed in the Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics (RTCA) DO-178B standard for the production of software for airborne systems.
Organized in 1935 as the Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics, RTCA is a private, not-for-profit corporation that develops consensus-based recommendations regarding communications, navigation, surveillance, and air traffic management system issues.
It enables military and aerospace designers to comply with rigorous safety standards defined by the Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics (RTCA) DO-178B, as well as the Avionics Application Software Standard Interface (ARINC) 653, as specified by the Airlines Electronic Engineering Committee.
In addition to his professional accomplishments, Hoeffler has served on the Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics policy board and the American Bonanza Society board of directors.
The DO-178B standard (EUROCAE ED-12B in Europe), developed by the Radio Technical Commission for Aeronautics (RTCA) for the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and the Joint Aviation Authorities (JAA), defines the software development lifecycle to be used in the development of airborne systems, and the evidence required to demonstrate compliance.