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1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610585
Donald G. Harter
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610590
R. F. Jenson
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610591
R. W. Gilmer
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610378
M. G. Del Duca, A. D. Babinsky, F. D. Miraldi
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610443
R. O. LOWREY, J. T. RAY
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610550
C. T. Molloy
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610599
Raymond Marlow
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610588
C. D. Orth
1961-01-01
Technical Paper
610589
T. E. Noakes
1960-12-01
Magazine
1960-11-15
Standard
AS391C
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
1960-10-01
Magazine
1960-08-01
Magazine
1960-07-15
Standard
AS393A
The purpose of this Aeronautical Standard is to specify minimum requirements for pitot-static type of electrically heated Airspeed Tubes primarily for use in reciprocating engine powered civil transport 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 - Pitot Pressure, straight and L-shaped, 12 and 14 volt nominal, 2 wire circuit. Type II - Pitot and Static Pressured, straight and L-shaped, 12 and 24 volt nominal, 2 wire circuit.
1960-06-01
Standard
AIR32A
INTRODUCTION This report is intended to encourage more effort to be directed toWard improving the pilot's visibility from the cockpit of transport type aircraft wih the ultimate objective of improving safety. In the preparation of this Aeronautical Information Report, consideration Was given to pilot surveys made by the Civil Aeronautics Administration, studies made by manufacturers, and a review of the cockpit visibility provided in present day transport aircraf`t. It is recognized that a rigid specification is undesirable and may restrict development and utilization of initiative. For this reason the report is in general terms and offered as a guide.
1960-03-01
Standard
ARP217A
This document deals with ground and flight test of airplane installed Environmental Control Systems (ECS), Figure 1. The ECS provide an environment, controlled within specified operational limits of comfort and safety, for humans, animals, and equipment. These limits include the following: pressure, temperature, humidity, ventilation air velocity, ventilation rate, wall temperature, audible noise, vibration, and environment composition (ozone, contaminants, etc.). The ECS are composed of equipment, controls, and indicators that supply, distribute, recycle and exhaust air to maintain the desired environment.
1960-03-01
Standard
ARP367B
ABSTRACT
1960-03-01
Standard
AS407B
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
1960-01-01
Technical Paper
600207
J. T. KREASKY
1960-01-01
Standard
J576_196001
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods and requirements to evaluate the suitability of plastic materials intended for optical applications in motor vehicles. The tests are intended to determine physical and optical characteristics of the material only. Performance expectations of finished assemblies, including plastic components, are to be based on tests for lighting devices, as specified in SAE Standards and Recommended Practices for motor vehicle lighting equipment. Field experience has shown that plastic materials meeting the requirements of this document and molded in accordance with good molding practices will produce durable lighting devices.
1960-01-01
Technical Paper
600398
R. B. WILSON
Detailed data on environmental parameters that must be controlled to maintain healthful conditions in a satellite cabin are presented. A display design that will indicate the condition of these parameters is proposed, and suggestions are made for instrumentation design included thereon. Ways and means of verifying the validity of the displays are discussed. Emergency backup for the environmental parameters is also provided.
1960-01-01
Technical Paper
600397
E. A. SMITH, R. W. CONNOR
The problem of survival during interplanetary flight is briefly examined for a round trip Mars mission. The effects of performance and payload requirements on the philosophies of escape and on-board survival are examined for a particular vehicle concept, and the resulting selection of on-board survival is discussed. Representative vehicle subsystems are described from the standpoint of three basic design techniques: duplication of vital systems, multiple uses of vital systems, and repair capability.
1960-01-01
Technical Paper
600269
HERMAN L. HALL, PAUL L. CATRON
1959-11-15
Standard
ARP147B
This ARP provides the definition of terms commonly used in aircraft environmental control system (ECS) design and analysis. Many of the terms may be used as guidelines for establishing standard ECS nomenclature. Some general thermodynamic terms are included that are frequently used in ECS analysis, but this document is not meant to be an inclusive list of such terms.
1959-11-15
Standard
ARP367A
ABSTRACT
1959-11-15
Standard
ARP461A
In order to ease the equipment design engineer's problem and at the same time provide a basis for comparing measurements by manufacturer and user this recommended practice sets up standard test procedures for acceptance testing. These conditions and the basic tests to which the characteristics refer are grouped in Section 2 and compose a complete list of defining characteristics of the synchro. Specifications written around synchros have specified certain necessary characteristics for production acceptance testing, such as null voltage and accuracy, under test conditions and techniques that are mainly and properly concerned with accuracy and the shortest possible test time. These characteristics are inherently degraded when the synchro is operating for a period of time at other than room temperature. In synchros this degradation is a factor of high importance
1959-11-01
Magazine

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