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1969-05-01
Standard
AMS2412E
This specification covers the requirements for silver deposited on metal parts with a copper strike between the basis metal and the silver deposit. This process has been used typically to provide a bearing surface and to prevent galling or seizing of metal surfaces of parts made of materials where a high baking temperature may be detrimental to the properties of the basis material.
1969-05-01
Standard
AMS2430F
This specification covers the engineering requirements for automatic peening of surfaces of parts by impingement of metallic shot, glass beads, or ceramic shot. To induce residual compressive stress in surface layers of parts, thereby increasing fatigue strength and resistance to stress-corrosion cracking but usage is not limited to such applications.
1969-02-01
Technical Paper
690228
J. G. Schofer
Computers for data processing and process control are being used for foundry management. Data processing applications are listed with brief explanations. The process control application is melting control of a 108 in. water wall cupola being continuously tapped into a 100 ton electric induction holding furnace. The process control computer project objectives, computer system, and instrumentation are described.
1969-02-01
Technical Paper
690577
H. R. Neifert, F. J. Wren
This paper discusses how periodic revision of tapered roller bearing ratings and reappraisal of the rating formula used by The Timken Roller Bearing Co. are accomplished by a continuing testing program on standard product bearings. An extensive sampling plan, designed to include bearing product up to 6 in. O.D. from both domestic and overseas manufacturing plants, is fully described. A review of recent fatigue tests on over 5000 bearings illustrates the experimental basis for the rating increases announced in 1967. Limited bearing fatigue tests conducted under conditions of lubricant, temperature, and speed different from those used for establishing bearing ratings indicate the need for determining rating adjustment factors to compensate for the influence of the application environment.
1969-02-01
Technical Paper
690227
Roger Wellington
Engine development entails about equal measures of performance testing and durability, or life testing. The differing requirements of these two types of testing have resulted in separate data acquisition systems. For performance work the system design reflects the needs for flexibility, accuracy, considerable calculation of data, and for the printing and plotting of results. For a durability facility, where the output is test hours instead of data, the data system design stresses test monitoring and control. This system has not yet gone on line, although a hand wired system has been in service for ten years.
1969-02-01
Standard
J380_196902
Specific gravity is a nondestructive test used as a quality control check of the consistency of formulation and processing of brake lining. The specific gravity and the range of specific gravity are peculiar to each formulation and, therefore, the acceptable values or range must be established for each formulation by the manufacturer. Specific gravity alone shows nothing about a materials in use performance. The specific gravity of sintered metal powder friction materials, particularly those which have steel backing members, is usually determined somewhat differently. Reference ASTM B 376. Purpose To establish a uniform procedure for determining the specific gravity of brake friction material.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2505B
This specification has been declared "CANCELLED " by the Aerospace Materials Division, SAE, as of December 2008. By this action, this document will remain listed in the Numerical Section of the Index of Aerospace Material Specifications indicating that it has been "CANCELLED ".
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2815G
This specification covers procedures for marking bare wire for welding to provide positive identificaiton of cut lengths, regardless of length, and of spools, and to ensure that the wire is clean and free from foreign materials and corrosion.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2673A
This specification covers the engineering requirements for producing brazed joints of aluminum and aluminum alloys by immersion in molten flux bath.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2813B
This specification covers spooling and packaging of bare welding wire to ensure cleanliness but with minimum environmental protection, spool sizes and weights of spooled wire, and package weights of cut lengths.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2814B
This specification covers spooling and packaging of bare welding wire to ensure cleanliness and freedom from corrosion, spool sizes and weights of spooled wire, and package weights of cut lengths.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2816E
This specification covers procedures for tab marking of bare welding wire to provide positive identification of cut lengths and spools.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2510C
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2350L
To establish the issue of specifications, standards, and recommended practices published by standardizing agencies other than divisions and committees of the Aerospace Council of SAE approved for use in determining conformance to requirements of Aerospace Material Specifications (AMS) and other specifications in which this specification is referenced.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2416E
This specification covers the engineering requirements for an electrodeposit of cadmium into an electrodeposit of nickel on carbon, low-alloy, and corrosion-resistant steels.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2503B
This specification covers the engineering requirements for finishing aircraft parts and assemblies with a black enamel.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2469C
This specification establishes the requirements for a hard anodic coating on aluminum and aluminum alloys.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2400M
This specification covers the requirements for electrodeposited cadmium on metal parts.
1968-11-01
Standard
AMS2401B
This specification covers the engineering requirements for cadmium deposited on ferrous metals.
1968-06-01
Magazine
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2669A
This specification has been declared "SUPERSEDED" by the Aerospace Materials Division, SAE, as of October, 1991.
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2421A
This specification covers the requirements for surface preparation of magnesium and magnesium alloys to provide a surface finish which can be soft soldered.
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2420A
This specification covers the requirements for preparation of aluminum and aluminum alloys for soldering by zinc immersion pre-treatment followed by copper plating and tin or tin-zinc alloy plating.
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2664
This specification covers the engineering requirements for producing brazed joints in parts made of steels, iron alloys, nickel alloys, and cobalt alloys by use of silver alloy filler metals, and the properties of such joints.
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2350K
To establish the issue of specifications, standards, and recommended practices published by standardizing agencies other than divisions and committees of the Aerospace Council of SAE approved for use in determining conformance to requirements of Aerospace Material Specifications (AMS) and other specifications in which this specification is referenced.
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2667A
This specification covers the engineering requirements for producing brazed joints in parts fabricated from austenitic corrosion and heat resistant steels, but may also be used on carbon or low-alloy steels or copper alloys, and the properties of such joints.
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2675C
This specification covers the engineering requirements for producing brazed joints in parts made of steels, iron alloys, nickel alloys, and cobalt alloys by use of nickel alloy filler metal.
1968-05-01
Standard
AMS2690
This specification defines the equipment, procedures, and requirements for joining leads by parallel gap resistance welding. For attaching leads by parallel gap resistance welding in the assembly of microelectronic circuitry to thin film substrates.
1968-02-01
Technical Paper
680383
Herbert E. Lindner
Inspection for quality control of spur and helical gears and splines involves the ability to obtain information at a proper precision level, and to use this information as related to requirements. Measurements of gears and splines provide information on the active elements as produced, that is, profile, lead, and index. These factors combined indentify a map of the surf ace of the active elements. Analysis of this map provides optimum quality control application.

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