It should not make any difference what is being repaired. The expressed sentiment, objective desire and targeted outcomes would be universal. Whether it is to be industrial machinery, workshop tools, medical and/or surgical, as well as laboratory implements, commercial or residential appliances, automotive or aircraft engine repair supplies, the concerted wish is for the resultant repair work to be as cost-effective as possible.
But consumers beware. They need to always act with caution. They should never rush into their repairs. They should never be quick to rush into the first workshop that offers them the so-called cheapest deal. In fact, no such deal should exist. That cost-effectiveness is possible is actually beside the point. The fact of the matter is that the cost-effectiveness is usually only experienced into the long-term.
Parts and components that have been qualitatively sourced will be lasting a lot longer than the general run of the mill ingredients that could be scrapped from anywhere. Quality (engineering) workmanship is the order of the day. None so more than within the air transport industries. You would guess that there is a lot more at stake in the skies. But even so, when last did you ever hear of a major aircraft crash being reported.
It does not happen often. And it cannot be argued that this is because air traffic is miniscule in comparison to your everyday road traffic patterns, these days still alarmingly congested. Air traffic is heavy too, although efforts are under way to reduce this traffic. Not so much to do with the motivation to reduce the potential for air travel and transport accidents but more to do with a drastic reduction in carbon footprints.
Expert aircraft engineering could contribute towards that objective, if it is not already doing so.