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Viewing 15391 to 15420 of 15812
Standard
1962-08-01
This SAE Recommended Practice provides general installation instructions for aftermarket, universal type seat belt assemblies for installation in passenger cars, trucks, buses, and multipurpose passenger vehicles. This SAE document is intended to provide guidance in the installation of seat belt assemblies meeting the requirements of Part 571.209 of Title 49 of the Code of Federal Regulations as established by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.
Standard
1962-07-01
This Standard is intended to establish preferred abbreviations for use on panels, controls, instruments, displays, placards and markings. The recommendations apply to terms used in the flight deck of transport aircraft. The abbreviations, symbols and codes do not supersede those used in airworthiness regulations or aeronautical charts and documents. Where conflict is possible the operational context must be such as to resolve any ambiguity. If doubt exists, an alternative abbreviation or less truncated abbreviation should be used.
Standard
1962-06-30
This SAE Aerospace Recommended Practice (ARP) describes a method for classifying the frequencies of analysis of solutions used in the processing of metals, such as electroplating, anodizing, and conversion coating and associated processes but usage is not limited to such applications. This document is intended to establish a periodic test plan that may be used by processors to satisfy the requirement of an Aerospace Material Specification (AMS) for a chemical processing solution periodic test plan as a control factor.
Magazine
1962-06-01
Magazine
1962-05-01
Standard
1962-03-01
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.
Standard
1962-03-01
This Aerospace Standard covers three basic types of cargo compartment fire detector instruments. Basic Types - Definition of: Type I: Carbon Monoxide, an instrument which will actuate an alarm siganl when the concentration of carbon monoxide in air exceeds a specified value. Type II: Smoke Detector, Electronic, an instrument operating on the principle of smoke particles modifying the relationsihp between a light beam and electronic light sensor which will actuate an alarm signal when the concentration of smoke in air exceeds a specified value. Type III: Smoke Detector, Visual, an instrument whcih by visual means will show in a positive manner the presence of smoke when the concentration of smoke in air exceeds a specified value.
Standard
1962-03-01
This SAE Standard provides test procedures, requirements, and guidelines for vehicular license plate illumination devices.
Standard
1962-02-15
This Aerospace Standard covers three basic types of cargo compartment fire detector instruments. Basic Types - Definition of: Type I: Carbon Monoxide, an instrument which will actuate an alarm signal when the concentration of carbon monoxide in air exceeds a specified value. Type II: Smoke Detector, Electronic, an instrument operating on the principle of smoke particles modifying the relationship between a light beam and electronic light sensor which will actuate an alarm signal when the concentration of smoke in air exceeds a specified value. Type III: Smoke Detector, Visual, an instrument which, by visual means, will show in a positive manner the presence of smoke when the concentration of smoke in air exceeds a specified value.
Standard
1962-02-01
This SAE Aerospace Standard (AS) covers three basic types of true mass flow indicating instruments. Each may consist of an indicator, transmitter and other auxiliary means such as a power supply or amplifier as required. This Aerospace Standard establishes the essential minimum safe performance standards for True Mass Fuel Flow Instruments primarily for use with turbine powered, subsonic transport aircraft, the operation of which may subject the instruments to the environmental conditions specified in Section 3.3.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
Albert Brown
The proper use of the nation's airspace involves a large complex system which must function as an integrated unit. This paper deals with future automation of the air traffic control subsystem of this larger airspace utilization system. A detailed description of the data processing and display equipment and functions is given. The equipment which will be installed in air traffic control facilities permits the separation of advance planning and active control of aircraft. Reliability is enhanced by the use of several independent channels between data acquisition elements and the controller's display. This approach results in a system which will “fail softly.”
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
Wilfred H. Brehaut
This paper defines a survivable crash and then describes the typical passenger seat available at the beginning of the jet age. The ground rules established at General Dynamics/Convair for the passenger seat to be used in the 880 and 990 series of aircraft are enumerated. The static and dynamic testing of these seats is outlined, and the future direction of seat design and testing is speculated upon.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
H. F. Jordon
Helicopters have attained a new stage in rescue operations. From being used primarily to retrieve and transport crash victims, they have now emerged as an integrated airborne crash fire rescue system by virtue of the development of especially designed helicopters, specialized equipment, and refined techniques. This integrated system is presently being used as a primary means of rescuing aircraft crash survivors from post crash fires, especially where surface rescue equipment is not immediately available. Examples of rescues are presented.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
Lester V. Hebenstreit, Robert DiQuattro
The present status of crash fire prevention in reciprocating engine and jet powered aircraft is reviewed together with the technical aspects of the problem. A study of the prototype system originated by the Kidde Co. is presented here and includes a detailed analysis and design summary, techniques of system initiation, and recommendations for improved fire prevention methods. The system described is the outcome of the design study for inerting the General Electric J-79 engine and a breadboard design completed for the Allison 501-D13 engine.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
S. P. Saint
(Personal Note: In addition to my American Airlines duties, it has been my privilege to work with the ITT Federal Laboratories as consultant on air traffic control. As you may know, ITT, under contract to FAA, has designed a Terminal Area Control System. This paper will present my personal views on one important aspect of this system design for FAA. FAA, of course, has contracts with other groups for systems aimed at solving these problems. At this early stage FAA neither supports my views, nor have they shown any inclination to suppress my right to express these views. I would like to emphasize again that the following presentation outlines my personal views and has not been cleared or edited by the FAA.)
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
James R. Prichard
The overall air traffic control problem is discussed, and a description of various phases of flight and the functional requirements of an air traffic control system is presented. Several 3-D radar solutions to the altitude reporting problems are examined. In addition, special Air Force traffic control problems such as extremely high traffic density, automatic landing, and mobility are described. A current air defense “L” system is compared to an air traffic control system, to illustrate the similarity.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
F. J. Howland
Major in-service improvement programs in air traffic control are the high altitude area positive control expansion program and the terminal positive separation program. Both are in consonance with recommendations of the FAA Administrator's Task Force on air traffic control. The former will establish positive control in all U.S. airspace between 24,000 and 60,000 ft. A protoytpe terminal positive separation area will be established at Atlanta, Ga., in November 1962 to separate all aircraft within 15 miles of Atlanta between 2000 and 6000 ft. mean sea level. This will test the capability of the system to provide positive separation to all traffic operating within the designated airspace. This paper discusses the implementation of these systems.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
Jack W. Greweil
Interim developments which bridge the gap in ATC system improvements between immediate programs and the longer range objectives of the FAA's National Airspace utilization System Design are presented. The system design specifies that pilots and controllers shall have independent means of position determination. The national system of VORTAC/ILS aids which provide the position information used by pilots for this purpose is described, including an outline of the Acency's improvement plans in the next five years in this and the related field of air/ground communications. Radar and radar beacon are the independent source of aircraft position information for use by controllers. FAA plans for implementation of improved radar beacon interrogators, transponders, decoders, and procedures are described. The relationship of these developments with concurrent improvements being made at ATC display and processing equipments is noted.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
George D. Ray, Robert G. Steiner
Intercity automobile travel has a direct effect on the volume of short haul air travel. Automobile transportation is quicker and more economical as compared with the long ground waiting time and higher rates of short air trips. A multistop system, using the V/STOL aircraft, between cities may save passengers time by closer departure points, and increased passenger miles may reduce rates. Advantages of speed and less cost enjoyed by automobile travelers may well be offset by these developments. A mere 15% transfer of short haul trips to aircraft could result in as much as 106% increase in air revenue passenger miles.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
E. J. Briggs
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
Richard G. Merritt
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
R. H. Fredericks
Increased safety of today's automobiles is the direct result of simulated crash studies made by manufacturers and participated in by associated activities. This paper highlights the effectiveness of seat belts in minimizing injury to passengers and drivers. Other protective devices and improvements are also discussed in relation to the research program and continuing study of factors contributing to accident casualties.
Technical Paper
1962-01-01
D. M. Severy, J. H. Mathewson, A. W. Siegel
Engineering methodology and research techniques, applied to 12 intersection-type automobile collision experiments, provided data on four speeds of impact and on three positions of impact. Anthropometric dummy motorists provide collision force and kinematic data for several conditions of restraint. Advanced photographic equipment identify new approaches to solution of the motorist collision injury problem. Specific data include tri-axial acceleration patterns for motorist head and chest and for car passenger compartment; identification of many factors associated with door latch failure and motorist ejection; demonstration of protection provided by the shoulder strap and lap belt combination; preliminary findings on tempered side window glass breakage and related head impact accelerations; collision dynamics and why modern car design has reduced probability for intersection collision roll-over; car collision deformation, skid patterns, and cost to repair damages are given for these controlled exposures.
Standard
1962-01-01
This recommended practice covers a series of stands that may be used for assembly, disassembly and maintenance; incorporating the following design criteria: a collapsible frame construction, envelope dimensions, attachment shear pad configuration and gear box and caster specifications. To provide a recommended practice for the design of a series of build-up stands which will be adaptable to small propulsion units (excluding those units requiring special assembly) and/or all propulsion unit components for the specified classes.
Standard
1962-01-01
This Aerospace Recommended Practice provides criteria for design with respect to overall safety, particularly to afford minimum risk exposure to flight attendants and passengers from injuries due to: A. Routine use of galley installations B. Galley components becoming dislodged under routine or abnormal operating conditions and under survivable crash or ditching conditions C. Malfunctions of, or defects in, galleys or associated galley equipment. NOTE: It is not the purpose of this Aerospace Recommended Practice to specify the design methods or specific design to be followed in the accomplishment of the stated objectives.
Standard
1961-12-31
It is intended that this SAE Aerospace Recommended Practice (ARP) will set down guidelines for the development and test of gas motors to provide a practical and reliable hot gas rotary actuation mechanism. Specific operational and test requirements shall be specified in a detail specification.
Standard
1961-11-30
The following design features are provided by this recommended practice: 1. Prevention of installation of gyro in wrong position vector-wise. 2. Prevention of wrong gyro from being installed by use of a coded keying system. 3. Center of gravity mount. 4. Use of plug and socket type connectors rather than soldered terminals. 5. Self test feature. 6. Standard to be flexible enough to allow for expansion of types as the need arises. 7. A policed and controlled recommended practice. 8. Plug-in rate gyro. 9. Elimination of wrong harness connection by use of MS33683-1 standard which has 3 keyway positions. This could by expanding to 5 positions.
Technical Paper
1961-09-14
John Paul Stapp
This paper is a recap of this year's conference
Magazine
1961-09-01
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