This SAE Standard provides test procedures, requirements, and guidelines for stop lamps and turn signal lamps intended for use on vehicles 2032 mm or more in overall width. Stop lamps and front- and rear-turn signal lamps conforming to the requirements of this document may be used on vehicles less than 2032 mm in overall width.
The function of uniform terminology is to promote understandable and exact communication in the area of vision. A great deal of effort has been expended to make these definitions suit this purpose. It is recognized that this terminology, like other dictionaries, must be revised periodically to reflect current usage and changing needs. The Driver Vision Subcommittee of the Human Factors Engineering Committee, therefore, solicits suggestions for improvements and additions to be considered in future revisions.
This specification covers steel cleanliness requirements in SI (metric) units for aircraft-quality ferro-megnetic steels, other than hardenable corrosion-resistant steels, by magnetic particle inspection methods. AMS 2301 is the inch/pound version of this MAM. This procedure has been used typically for the cleanliness evaluation of blooms, billets, tube rounds, stock for forging or flash welded rings, slabs, bars, sheet, strip, plate, tubing, and extrusions used in fabricating parts subject to magnetic particle inspection, but may be used for qualification of a heat, melt, or lot of steel.
This SAE Metric Aerospace Standard defines the requirements for corrosion resistant steel helical coil metric series screw thread inserts made from formed wire, the inner surfaces of which, after assembly, provide internal threads of the diameter and pitch specified on the drawing.
Common or obvious surface imperfections, which sometimes occur in sheet steel, are normally visible to the naked eye before or after fabrication. Illustrations and definitions of these imperfections are contained in this SAE Information Report. The identifying names are those commonly used throughout the steel industry. The imperfections identified include the major and most often encountered imperfections known to exist at this time. These imperfections are variable in appearance and severity. Extreme conditions have been selected in some instances in order to obtain suitable photographs. Photographs are courtesy of the American Iron and Steel Institute, Kaiser Aluminum, LTV Steel, National Steel, The Budd Company.
Fixed rigid barrier collisions can represent severe automotive impacts. Deceleration conditions during fixed rigid barrier collisions are more readily reproducible than those occurring during impacts with yielding barriers. Barrier collision tests are conducted on automotive vehicles to obtain information of value in reducing occupant injuries and in evaluating structural integrity. The purpose of this SAE Recommended Practice is to establish sufficient standardization of barrier collision methods so that results of similar tests conducted at different facilities can be compared. The barrier device may be of almost any configuration, such as flat, round, offset, etc.
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to engine coolant concentrate, ethylene glycol base, for use in automotive and light truck engine cooling systems. This document applies to engine coolant concentrates for aluminum compatible requirements. Please refer to SAE J1941 and J2307 DRAFT for coolants used in heavy-duty diesel engine cooling systems. For further information on engine coolants, see SAE J814 and J2306.