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Viewing 5761 to 5790 of 5823
HISTORICAL
1959-02-01
Standard
AS402A
This Aeronautical Standard covers Automatic Pilots intended for use on aircraft to automatically operate the aerodynamic controls to maintain flight and/or to provide maneuvering about the three axes through servo control.
HISTORICAL
1959-02-01
Standard
AS404B
This Aeronautical Standard covers magnetic drag tachometers with or without built-in synchroscopes.
CURRENT
1959-02-01
Standard
AS392C
This Aeronautical Standard covers two (2) basic types of instruments as follows: TYPE I - Range 35,000 feet. Barometric Pressure. Scale range at least 28.1 - 30.99 inches of mercury (946-1049 millibars). May include markers working in conjunction with the Barometric Pressure Scale to indicate pressure altitude. TYPE II- Range 50,000 feet. Barometric Pressure. Scale range at least 28.1 - 30.99 inches of mercury (946-1049 millibars). May include markers working in conjunction with the Barometric Pressure Scale to indicate pressure altitude.
HISTORICAL
1958-07-15
Standard
ARP433
This Aeronautical Recommended Practice covers Liquid Oxygen Quantity Indicators for use with associated Liquid Oxygen converters.
CURRENT
1958-07-15
Standard
AS403A
HISTORICAL
1958-07-15
Standard
AS405B
To specify minimum requirements for Fuel and Oil Quantity Instruments for use in aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Paragraph 3.3. This Aeronautical Standard covers two basic types of instruments as follows: Type I - Float Instruments, Type II - Capacitance Instruments.
HISTORICAL
1958-07-15
Standard
AS398A
This Aeronautical Standard covers two basic types of instruments as follows: Type I - Direct Reading Type II - Remote Indicating
HISTORICAL
1958-07-01
Standard
AS399A
This Aeronautical Standard covers minimum requirements for gyroscopically stabilized Magnetic Direction Instruments for use in aircraft.
CURRENT
1958-07-01
Standard
AS394A
This Aeronautical Standard covers four (4) basic types of direct indicating instruments as follows: TYPE I - Range 0-2000 feet per minute climb and descent TYPE II - Range 0-3000 feet per minute climb and descent TYPE III - Range 0-4000 feet per minute climb and descent TYPE IV - Range 0-6000 feet per minute climb and descent
HISTORICAL
1958-07-01
Standard
AS397A
To specify minimum requirements for non-magnetic gyroscopically stabilized direction indicators for use in aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Paragraph 3.3. This Aeronautical Standard covers two basic types as follows: Type I - Air Operated, Type II - Electrically Operated.
CURRENT
1958-07-01
Standard
AS396B
This Aeronautical Standard covers both direct and repeating type gyroscopically stabilized Bank and Pitch Indicating Instruments.
HISTORICAL
1958-02-15
Standard
ARP427
This Aeronautical Recommended Practice covers two types of two unit Pressure Ratio Instruments each of which consist of a Transducer and an Indicator. The Transducer computes the ratio of two pressures and converts this ratio to a synchro electrical signal which is transmitted to the Indicator.
HISTORICAL
1957-11-15
Standard
ARP419
These recommendations cover the mechanical and electrical installation and installation test procedures for automatic pilots of the type normally used in transport type aircraft. The material in this ARP does not supercede any airworthiness requirement in the Civil Air Regulations.
HISTORICAL
1957-11-01
Standard
AIR34
The scope of this SAE Aerospace Information Report (AIR) is to present a guide for the determination of probable power output and the effect on the aircraft system that will be experienced when operating three-phase motors with one phase open. Unfortunately, the above subject cannot be resolved by specific rules. Modern aircraft or missile electrical systems are composed of a wide variety of electrical and electronic components. These components react differently under identical impetus due to the latitude of their design. This latidue of design must be allowed wherever possible to the accessory designer due to the various specification requirements. Therefore, it cannot be over-emphasized that the effect on the airplane or missile system, as well as motor operation, of three-phase motors on two-phase power must be thoroughly investigated.
HISTORICAL
1956-12-15
Standard
AS412A
This Aeronautical Standard covers the basic type of carbon monoxide detector instrument used to determine toxic concentrations of carbon monoxide by the measurement of heat changes through catalytic oxidation.
HISTORICAL
1956-12-15
Standard
AS418
This Aeronautical Standard establishes the essential minimum safe requirements for pitot-static type of Maximum Allowable Airspeed Instruments primarily for use in reciprocating engine powered civil transport aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in paragraph 3.3. This Aeronautical Standard covers the basic types of maximum allowable airspeed instruments which give a continuous indication of both indicated air speed and maximum allowable airspeed not exceeding 650 knots.
HISTORICAL
1956-12-15
Standard
AS405A
This Aeronautical Standard covers two basic types of instruments as follows: Type I - Float Instruments, Type II - Capacitance Instruments. To specify minimum requirements for Fuel and Oil Quantity Instruments for use in aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Paragraph 3.3.
HISTORICAL
1956-12-01
Standard
AIR64
This AIR is intended as a status report on the of E.C.S. to date in dealing with the problem of equipment cooling in present and immediate future civil transport aircraft. Subsequent revisions to this AIR will follow as more information is gathered on this subject.
HISTORICAL
1956-03-15
Standard
ARP450
This ARP sets forth design and operational recommendations relative to the integrated alerting system to be implemented on the flight deck. It is intended that through the adoption of the design objectives and recommendations incorporated herein, a consistent and effective industry standard will result. Safety of flight is greatly enhanced by an alerting system designed to provide early crew recognition of flight crew operational error as well as aircraft system or component status or malfunction. The alerting system therefore relates to aircraft configuration and flight regime as well as the aircraft systems. To fulfill this objective, the flight deck alerting system must attract the attention of the crew, must state with clarity the nature and location of the problem, must be highly reliable and thoroughly responsive to the operational requirements and environment.
HISTORICAL
1956-03-15
Standard
ARP268B
The purpose of this document is to set forth the recommendations of SAE Committee S-7 relative to the location and actuation of flight deck controls. These recommendations are intended to minimize confusion and distraction and thereby reduce transition training time, crew errors, fatigue, and other factors detrimental to flight safety and efficiency. In arriving at these recommendations, the committee carefully reviewed the work of the flight deck layout panel of the Aircraft Committee of the Munitions Board, the recommendations and requirements of the Civil Aeronautics Board, the Federal Aviation Agency, the requirements of the airline operators, the aircraft manufacturers, etc. In cases where conflicting opinions existed, suitable compromises were made. The recommendations of this document apply to commercial type, multi-engine transport aircraft which utilize reciprocating or turbine type powerplants and which are operated in subsonic, transonic, or supersonic speed regimes.
HISTORICAL
1956-03-15
Standard
AS264D
No scope available.
HISTORICAL
1955-07-01
Standard
AIR38
To establish design recommendations that will provide a basis for safe and reliable connections to threaded screw- or stud-type electrical equipment terminations. These recommendations are directed primarily, but not solely, to the aerospace and ground support equipment industries. Since individual design criteria may alter the details as outlined, it is therefore important that this Aerospace Information Report (AIR) not be considered mandatory, but be used only as a design guide.
HISTORICAL
1955-07-01
Standard
ARP461
This document is limited to units meeting the definitions of para. 1.3 and covers the following general class of synchros: 26 volt, 400 cycle synchros 115 volt, 400 cycle synchros 115 volt, 60 cycle synchros
HISTORICAL
1954-12-15
Standard
AS264C
The desired system for aircraft instrument panel and cockpit lighting is one that will furnishlight of adequate intensity and distribution under all conditions of external lighting so that the crew may read instrumentation, placards, check lists, manuals, maps, instrument color coding, distinguish controls, etc., without undue interference with their vision outside of the aircraft.
HISTORICAL
1954-12-15
Standard
AS408A
This Aerospace Standard establishes the essential minimum safe performance standards for fuel, oil and hydraulic pressure instruments primarily for use with reciprocating engine powered transport aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Section 3.3. This Aerospace Standard covers two basic types of fuel, oil and hydraulic pressure instruments as follows: Type I - Direct Indicating, Type II - Remote Indicating. This Aerospace Standard does not apply to engine mounted torque meter systems.
HISTORICAL
1954-12-15
Standard
AS407A
To specify minimum requirements for Fuel Flowmeters for use primarily in reciprocating engine powered civil transport aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Section 3.3. This Aeronautical Standard covers two basic types of instruments, or combinations thereof, intended for use in indicating fuel consumption of aircraft engines as follows: TYPE I - Measure rate of flow of fuel used. TYPE II - Totalize amount of fuel consumed or remaining.
HISTORICAL
1954-12-15
Standard
AS404A
To specify minimum requirements for Electric Tachometers primarily for use in reciprocating engine powered civil transport aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Section 3.3. This Aeronautical Standard covers magnetic drag tachometers with or without built-in synchroscopes.
HISTORICAL
1954-12-01
Standard
AS413A
This Aerospace Standard establishes the minimum sage performance standards for electrical type temperature instruments primarily for use with reciprocating engine powered transport aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Section 3.4. This Aerospace Standard covers two basic types of temperature instruments as follows: TYPE I Radiometer type, actuated by changes in electrical resistance of a temperature sensing electrical resistance element; the resistance changes being obtained by temperature changes of the temperature sensing resistance element. TYPE II: Millivoltmeter type, operated and actuated by varying E.M.F. output of a thermocouple; the varying E.M.F. input to the instrument being obtained by temperature changes of the temperature sensing thermocouple.
HISTORICAL
1954-12-01
Standard
AS420
This Aerospace Standard establishes essential minimum safe performance standards for Flight Director instruments primarily for use with reciprocating engine powered transport aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Section 3.3. This Aerospace Standard covers Flight Directors for use on aircraft to indicate to the pilot, by visual means, the correct control application for the operation of an aircraft in accordance with a pre-selected flight plan.
HISTORICAL
1954-12-01
Standard
AS391B
This Aeronautical Standard covers five basic types o fairspeed instruments as follows: Type I - 1 revolution Type II - 1 revolution (unequal scale) Type III - 1 1/2 to 1 3/4 revolutions Type IV - 7 revolutions Type V - 1 3/4 to 2 revolutions
Viewing 5761 to 5790 of 5823