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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.
1958-07-01
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
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 the ARP does not supercede any airworthines requirement in the Civil Air Regulations.
1957-08-15
Standard
ARP496
This document describes the engineering requirements for the assembly and installation of tube couplings used on aircraft fuel and pneumatic systems. In case of conflict between this document and an engineering drawing, the provisions of the engineering drawing shall prevail.
1957-06-01
Magazine
1957-01-01
Technical Paper
570128
BERNARD L. MESSINGER
1957-01-01
Technical Paper
570112
G. W. KNOWLES
1957-01-01
Technical Paper
570303
J. G. LILLARD, T. G. LIPSCOMB
Abstract Increasing public acceptance of power accessories and particulary of factory installed air conditioning units coupled with bigger engines and lower hood lines on the newer automobiles necessitated a reappraisal of the hot fuel handling characteristics of automobiles. Twenty-nine 1956 automobiles, of which nineteen were equipped with factory air conditioning units, representing twelve makes were evaluated for fuel volatility requirements. In 1956 approximately four per cent of all new cars were air conditioned. By 1962 it is expected that about 25 per cent of all new cars will be air conditioned and that one car of every nine on the road will be air conditioned. These figures illustrate the rapid trend to nationwide acceptance of air conditioning in cars of all price ranges rather than the past localized acceptance in high-priced cars. The data obtained in the tests showed that the volatility limits of the cars were reduced on an average of 0.6 lb. RVP upon installation of an air conditioning unit and lowered still another 1.3 lb.
1957-01-01
Technical Paper
570285
P. H. PRETZ
1957-01-01
Technical Paper
570279
D. G. Fowler, V. J. Castrop, C. O. Durbin, E. J. Marville, L. H. Nagler, G. J. Nebel, J. C. Radcliffe
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.
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.
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