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Standard

BALL-ON-CYLINDER (BOC) AIRCRAFT TURBINE FUEL LUBRICITY TESTER

1990-05-01
HISTORICAL
AIR1794
This metric Aerospace Information Report (AIR) details a ball-on-cylinder (BOC) test device and specifies a method of rating the relative lubricity of aviation turbine fuel samples. The BOC produces a wear scar on a stationary steel ball by forcing it with a fixed load against a fuel wetted steel test ring in a controlled atmosphere. The test ring is rotated at a fixed speed so its surface is wetted by a momentary exposure to the fluid under test. The size of the wear scar is a measure of the test fluid lubricity and provides a basis for predicting friction or wear problems. This ARP is intended as a guide toward a standard practice, but may be subject to frequent change reflecting experience and technical advances. Use of this AIR is not recommended where flexibility of revision is impractical. Anyone interested in current information on BOC developments and technology should contact the Coordinating Research Council (CRC) Aviation Group on Aviation Fuel Lubricity.
Standard

AIRCRAFT FLIGHT CONTROL SYSTEMS DESCRIPTIONS

1990-05-01
HISTORICAL
AIR4094
This Aerospace Information Report (AIR) supplies information on the flight control systems incorporated on various aircraft. A brief description of the aircraft is followed by a description of the flight control system, some specific components, drawings of the internal arrangement, block diagrams, and schematics. System operation redundancy management is also presented.
Standard

CONTROL VALVE TEST PROCEDURE

1990-05-01
HISTORICAL
J747_199005
This SAE Standard applies to hydraulic directional control valves as applied to self-propelled work machines referenced in SAE J1116. It describes a laboratory test procedure for evaluating: Flow versus pressure drop Leakage rate Operating effort Metering characteristics versus spool travel, pilot pressure, or electrical current Relief valve characteristics The document applies to single and multiple section hydraulic directional control valves. This document illustrates axial, manually operated valves although the test procedure is applicable to other input forms such as rotary actuation, electric current, hydraulic or pneumatic pressure. NOTE—Performance characteristics such as metering hysteresis or dynamic response may have a significant effect on some of these tests.
Standard

Test Method for Measuring Power Consumption of Hydraulic Pumps for Trucks and Buses

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
J1341_199004
This document covers evaluation techniques for determining the power consumption characteristics of engine driven hydraulic pumps used on heavy-duty trucks and buses. The testing technique outlined in this SAE Recommended Practice was developed as part of an overall program for testing and evaluating fuel consumption of heavy-duty trucks and buses. The technique outlined in this document provides a description of the test to be run to determine power consumption of these engine driven components, the type of equipment and facilities which are generally required to perform these tests are discussed in SAE J745. It is recommended that the specific operating conditions suggested throughout the test be carefully reviewed on the basis of actual data obtained on the specific vehicle operation.
Standard

Test Method for Measuring Power Consumption of Air Conditioning and Brake Compressors for Trucks and Buses

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
J1340_199004
The testing techniques outlined in this SAE Recommended Practice were developed as part of an overall program for testing and evaluating fuel consumption of heavy duty trucks and buses. The technique outlined in this document provides a general description of the type of equipment and facility which is necessary to determine the power consumption of these engine-driven components. It is recommended that the specific operating conditions suggested throughout the test be carefully reviewed on the basis of actual data obtained on the specific vehicle operation. If specific vehicle application is not known, see SAE J1343. The purpose of this document is to provide a recommended test procedure for establishing the power consumption of an air brake compressor or an air conditioning compressor. It is intended that this test procedure be used to determine compressor power consumption over a range of operating conditions, including both the loaded and unloaded modes.
Standard

Braking Performance--Crawler Tractors and Crawler Loaders

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
J1026_199004
This SAE Standard applies to crawler tractors and crawler loaders as identified in SAE J1057 and SAE J1116 and having a manufacturer's maximum specified speed of 16 km/h. The purpose of this standard is to provide performance criteria for service brake systems, secondary brake systems, and parking brake systems for crawler tractors and crawler loaders.
Standard

Gold-Nickel Alloy, Brazing Filler Metal, High Temperature, 82Au - 18Ni, 1740 °F (949 °C) Solidus-Liquidus Temperature

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
AMS4787C
This specification covers a gold-nickel alloy in the form of wire, rod, sheet, strip, foil, pig, powder, shot, and chips and a viscous mixture (paste) of powder in a suitable binder. This filler metal has been used typically for joining corrosion and heat resistant steels and alloys where corrosion and oxidation resistant joints with good strength up to 1300 degrees F (704 degrees C), but usage is not limited to such applications. This filler metal is normally used for brazing, without flux, using a protective atmosphere.
Standard

Gold-Palladium-Nickel Alloy Brazing Filler Metal, High Temperature, 70Au 8.0Pd 22Ni, 1845 to 1915°F (1007 to 1046°C) Solidus-Liquidus Range

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
AMS4786C
This specification covers a gold-palladium-nickel alloy in the form of wire, rod, sheet, strip, foil, pig, powder, shot, and chips and a viscous mixture (paste) of powder in a suitable binder. This filler metal has been used typically for joining corrosion and heat resistant steels and alloys where corrosion and oxidation resistant joints with good strength at elevated temperatures are required but usage is not limited to such applications.
Standard

Gold-Palladium-Nickel Alloy Brazing Filler Metal, High Temperature, 30Au 34Pd 36Ni, 2075 to 2130°F (1135 to 1166°C) Solidus-Liquidus Range

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
AMS4785C
This specification covers a gold-palladium-nickel alloy in the form of wire, rod, sheet, strip, foil, pig, powder, shot, and chips and a viscous mixture (paste) of powder in a suitable binder. This filler metal has been used typically for joining corrosion and heat resistant steels and alloys where corrosion and oxidation resistant joints with good strength at elevated temperatures are required, but usage is not limited to such applications.
Standard

Aluminum Alloy, Extrusions 6.3Cu - 0.30Mn - 0.18Zr - 0.10V - 0.06Ti (2219-T3511) Solution Heat Treated, Stress-Relieved by Stretching, and Straightened

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
AMS4163B
This specification covers an aluminum alloy in the form of extruded bars, rods, wire, profiles, and tubing. These extrusions have been used typically for structural parts requiring high strength up to 500 degrees F (260 degrees C) after proper precipitation heat treatment, but usage is not limited to such applications and which may require welding during fabrication. Certain design and fabricating procedures may cause material in the specified condition to be susceptible to stress-corrosion cracking; SAE ARP 823 recommends practices to minimize such conditions.
Standard

Aluminum Alloy, Extrusions 6.3Cu - 0.30Mn - 0.18Zr - 0.10V - 0.06Ti (2219-T8511) Solution Treated, Stress Relief Stretched, Straightened, and Precipitation Heat Treated

1990-04-01
HISTORICAL
AMS4162B
This specification covers an aluminum alloy in the form of extruded bars, rods, wire, profiles, and tubing. These extrusions have been used typically for structural parts requiring high strength up to 500 degrees F (260 degrees C), but usage is not limited to such applications. May be welded in the specified condition but properties are improved by reheat treatment after welding. Reheat treatment after welding, however, may reduce resistance to stress-corrosion cracking.
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