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Viewing 15061 to 15090 of 15400
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.
1954-06-15
Standard
AS56C
No scope available.
1954-06-15
Standard
ARP142A
This specification covers a suggested procedure for the assembling of cadmium plated steel studs with rolled threads into cast or forged aluminum and magnesium.
1954-06-15
Standard
ARP294
No scope available.
1954-06-01
Standard
ARP295
No scope available.
1954-05-01
Standard
AMS3247
ABSTRACT
1954-05-01
Standard
AMS3245
ABSTRACT
1954-05-01
Standard
AMS3280
ABSTRACT
1954-05-01
Standard
AMS3665
null, null
ABSTRACT
1954-03-01
Magazine
1954-01-01
Technical Paper
540120
L. E. KASSEBAUM, E. B. OGDEM
1954-01-01
Technical Paper
540061
L. H. FRAILING
1953-10-01
Standard
ARP260
This SAE Aerospace Recommended Practice (ARP) provides the definition for a control lever connection with 60° "V" serrations for aircraft power or control levers.
1953-09-01
Magazine
1953-06-01
Magazine
1953-06-01
Standard
AMS3620A
ABSTRACT
1953-04-15
Standard
ARP277
No scope available.
1953-03-01
Magazine
1953-01-01
Technical Paper
530039
E. CRANKSHAW, R. C. SAVAGE
1952-11-01
Standard
AMS7205
This specification covers tubular-shaped pins, fabricated from carbon steel, having a full-length longitudinal slot to permit flexure when inserted into a hole.
1952-01-01
Technical Paper
520012
W. E. THILL
Abstract One approach to the problem of the proper installation of engine bearings is to consider the following points individually (Figure 1). 1. Is the housing (connecting rod or main bearing saddle) into which the bearing is being assembled round, reasonably smooth, straight, and of proper size? 2. Is the new insert bearing to the correct physical requirements; that is, similar grooving and oil holes, proper materials, and correct undersize for the replacement? 3. Is the shaft round, smooth and straight, and of correct size? 4. Is the oil clearance correct? 5. Will good clean oil be supplied to the bearings under pressure? These are the major elements when confined to one engine bearing. Deviations from practical limits on any of these can lead to trouble, in the form of shortened bearing life or possible immediate failure, depending upon the degree of the deviation. Obviously when more than one bearing in a direct line is involved, alignment of the two or more bearings becomes an additional consideration.
Viewing 15061 to 15090 of 15400

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