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HISTORICAL
1981-09-15
Standard
ARP699D
HISTORICAL
1981-07-01
Standard
J1252_198107
The objective of this recommended practice is to provide a standard wind tunnel testing procedure for heavy duty trucks and buses. The use of this procedure should improve the comparability of aerodynamic data taken in different wind tunnels and should ensure that good data quality is obtained. The scope of this recommended practice is sufficiently broad that it can encompass the full range of current heavy duty vehicles, vehicle modifications, and prototype configurations. The test procedure describes methods for examination of the vehicle's flow field using surface pressures and flow visualization.
HISTORICAL
1980-06-01
Standard
ARP1623
These recommendations apply to the user's manual for any computer program pertaining to aircraft ECS. This includes computer programs for: Cabin air conditioning and pressurization performance. Avionics equipment cooling system performance. Engine bleed air system performance. Compartment and equipment thermal analysis. Environmental protection system performance. These recommendations apply to user's manuals for generalized computer programs as well as those for a specific component or system.
HISTORICAL
1980-04-01
Standard
J1247_198004
This SAE Recommended Practice establishes a uniform procedure for a flat-road simulation of a mountain-fade test of the brake systems of light-duty trucks and multipurpose passenger vehicles up to and including 4500 kg (10 000 lb) GVW and all classes of passenger cars. The purpose of this test code is to establish brake system characteristics while simulating a mountain descent. This procedure is intended to be used to evaluate the following characteristics of a brake system: a. Brake temperature relative to fluid boil b. Fade resistance and reserve pedal travel c. Overall structural durability d. Subjective stability
HISTORICAL
1980-02-01
Standard
J782_198002
This recommended practice is a source of information for body and trim engineers and represents existing technology in the field of on-highway vehicle seating systems. It provides a more uniform system of nomenclature, definitions of functional requirements, and testing methods of various material components of motor vehicle seating systems.
HISTORICAL
1979-08-01
Standard
J1252_197908
The scope of this SAE Recommended Practice is sufficiently broad that it encompasses the full range of full-scale medium and heavy duty vehicles represented as either full-scale or reduced-scale wind tunnel models. The document provides guidance for wind tunnel testing to support current vehicle characterization, vehicle development, vehicle concept development, and vehicle component development.
HISTORICAL
1979-06-01
Standard
J1263_197906
This procedure covers measurement of vehicle road load on a dry, straight, level road at speeds less than 113 km/h (70 mi/h).
CURRENT
1978-11-01
Standard
AS580B
This Aerospace Standard (AS) assures that new transport type aircraft will provide adequate visibility from the flight deck. Background - Prior to updating this AS, the committee re-evaluated flight deck visibility angles existing in transport aircraft produced up to 1975. In addition, studies and evaluations made by various airframe manufacturers were reviewed. As a result, this standard has been modified to provide more visibility in the critical areas that are most effective for collision avoidance. The "three second rule" for landing has been retained unmodified even though some late model aircraft do not completely meet the rule. The SAE Committee S-7, whose members represent a good cross section of operations personnel of the airline operators and manufacturers feel that it is still a desirable goal and no technical studies have been presented to show that a better standard would be more desirable.
HISTORICAL
1978-10-01
Standard
AMS3091A
This specification covers a mold release agent in the form of a liquid.
1976-08-01
Standard
J806B_197608
HISTORICAL
1976-02-15
Standard
ARP998A
This ARP is intended to make recommendations for flight crew and cabin attendant restraint systems in aircraft. A properly designed crew restraint system will avoid injury or debilitation during a survivable crash and enable post crash assistance to occupants and escape from the aircraft. Consideration is given to existing requirements of the FAA and to the recommendations of aircraft operators and those involved in the manufacture or use of restraining devices. Crew member safety is the primary objective, with appropriate provisions for crew comfort taken into consideration. The criteria established herein are designed to standardize restraining systems without hindering the development of new, improved systems.
HISTORICAL
1975-05-01
Standard
AIR1102
HISTORICAL
1973-09-01
Standard
J1100_197309
This SAE Recommended Practice defines a uniform set of interior and exterior dimensions for passenger cars, multipurpose passenger vehicles, and trucks.
HISTORICAL
1973-05-01
Standard
J795A_197305
1972-05-01
Standard
J806A_197205
HISTORICAL
1972-03-01
Standard
AIR1189
All electrical and electronic signals within an aircraft are potential candidates for multiplexing, although the determination of whether or not they are multiplexed is a matter for individual system consideration. However, those signals that are selected for multiplexing preferably should conform to the characteristics included in this AIR.
CURRENT
1972-01-01
Standard
AIR1207
Today's sophisticated aircraft are required to effectively perform a variety of missions. With the advent of micro-miniaturization in electronics and advanced digital computers, a new generation of avionics equipment and systems can be utilized to increase the capabilities of the aircraft. As the quantity and variety of equipment and functions increases, the problems of inter-connecting these equipments with wires presents a constraint on size, weight, signal conditioning, reliability, maintainability and electromagnetic control. Conventional wiring has resulted in large bundles of wires and many connectors which adds excessive weight and reduces the space available for the pilot and other vital elements. This limitation can be relieved significantly by the application of well proven multiplexing techniques.
HISTORICAL
1971-11-01
Standard
AMS3091
This specification covers a mold release agent in the from of a liquid. This produce has been used typically for application to molds used in the fabrication of plastic and elastomeric components, but usage is not limited to such applications. Mold release agent will function up to 480 degrees C (896 degrees F) without deterioration or transferring to the part surface.
CURRENT
1970-09-01
Standard
AS417A
This Standard covers air data equipment (hereinafter designated the instrument) which when connected to sources of aircraft electrical power, static pressure, total pressure and outside air temperature (singly or in combination) provides some or all of the following computed air data output signals:
HISTORICAL
1970-01-01
Standard
J782A_197001
This recommended practice is a source of information for body and trim engineers and represents existing technology in the field of on-highway vehicle seating systems. It provides a more uniform system of nomenclature, definitions of functional requirements, and testing methods of various material components of motor vehicle seating systems.
HISTORICAL
1968-10-01
Standard
AS580A
This Aerospace Standard (AS) assures that new transport type aircraft will provide adequate visibility from the flight deck. Background - Prior to updating this AS, the committee re-evaluated flight deck visibility angles existing in transport aircraft produced up to 1975. In addition, studies and evaluations made by various airframe manufacturers were reviewed. As a result, this standard has been modified to provide more visibility in the critical areas that are most effective for collision avoidance. The "three second rule" for landing has been retained unmodified even though some late model aircraft do not completely meet the rule. The SAE Committee S-7, whose members represent a good cross section of operations personnel of the airline operators and manufacturers feel that it is still a desirable goal and no technical studies have been presented to show that a better standard would be more desirable.
HISTORICAL
1968-02-01
Standard
ARP465
Viewing 601 to 630 of 668