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Viewing 9601 to 9630 of 9841
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.
1959-01-01
Magazine
1959-01-01
Technical Paper
590152
F. P. CARR, STANLEY KALIKOFF
1959-01-01
Technical Paper
590199
J. B. Bidwell, R. S. Cataldo, R. M. Van House
1959-01-01
Technical Paper
590284
J. D. LOVELEY, P. W. WYCKOFF
1958-12-01
Magazine
1958-10-01
Magazine
1958-07-15
Standard
AS398A
This Aeronautical Standard covers two basic types of instruments as follows: Type I - Direct Reading Type II - Remote Indicating
1958-07-15
Standard
AS403A
To specify minimum requirements for stall warning instruments for use in aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instrument to environmental conditions specified in Section 3.3. A) Stall, as considered in this Aeronautical Standard, is a condition in which the forces resulting from the flow of air about the wing of an airplane are not adequate to maintain or control its flight. B) This Aeronautical Standard covers two types of stall warning sensors intended for use on aircraft to indicate to the pilot an impending stall. TYPE I - Single operating point type sensor, TYPE II - Continuous operating type sensor.
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.
1958-07-15
Standard
ARP433
This Aeronautical Recommended Practice covers Liquid Oxygen Quantity Indicators for use with associated Liquid Oxygen converters.
1958-07-01
Standard
AS396B
This Aeronautical Standard covers both direct and repeating type gyroscopically stabilized Bank and Pitch Indicating Instruments.
1958-07-01
Standard
AS394A
To specify minimum requirements for pressure, actuated Climb 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 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.
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.
1958-07-01
Standard
AS399A
This Aeronautical Standard covers minimum requirements for gyroscopically stabilized Magnetic Direction Instruments for use in aircraft.
1958-05-01
Magazine
1958-02-15
Standard
ARP427
This Aeronautical Recommended Practice covers two types of two unit Pressure Ratio Instruments each of which consist of 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. Type I - All material in this document applies to this classification only. Type II - Additional material for this classification will be added to superseding issues as the state of the art permits.
1958-02-01
Magazine
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580294
I. N. PALLEY
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580297
J. A. BELAIRE
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580290
Vince Reynolds
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580286
C. W. MODERSOHN
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580288
F. D. RANDALL
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580283
Robert F. McLean
The fundamental factors underlying automobile styling are discussed. Three basic elements are: what a vehicle is for--the task, its performance, and its cost. The body designer must provide for comfort and safety of passengers, and must accommodate chassis components, fuel, and luggage. These must be arranged to take on form expressing nature of vehicle. Examples of this process are discussed.
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580368
A. A. HERSHFIELD
1958-01-01
Technical Paper
580366
J. G. KRISILAS, E. S. McCARTHY
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