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Standard

Emissions Terminology and Nomenclature

2002-10-21
HISTORICAL
J1145_200210
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to nomenclature of emissions and emissions reduction apparatus as applied to various engines and vehicles. Modifying adjectives are omitted in some cases for the sake of simplicity. However, it is considered good practice to use such adjectives when they add to clarity and understanding. This document was prepared to standardize terminology and nomenclature in order to facilitate clearer understanding for engineering discussions, comparisons, and the preparation of technical papers.
Standard

Emissions Terminology and Nomenclature

1976-08-01
HISTORICAL
J1145_197608
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to nomenclature of emissions and emissions reduction apparatus as applied to various engines and vehicles. Modifying adjectives are omitted in some cases for the sake of simplicity. However, it is considered good practice to use such adjectives when they add to clarity and understanding. This document was prepared to standardize terminology and nomenclature in order to facilitate clearer understanding for engineering discussions, comparisons, and the preparation of technical papers.
Standard

Towed Vehicle Drivetrain Test Procedure Passenger Cars, Vans, and Light-duty Trucks

2000-09-01
CURRENT
J1144_200009
This SAE Recommended Practice provides a means for evaluating the drivetrain of the passenger car, van, or light-duty truck being towed under a variety of road conditions. The towing equipment used is explained in SAE J1142. NOTE—For the purpose of this document, the drivetrain refers to the combination of a specific transmission (make, model, size, type), a specific differential assembly (make, model, size, type), and a specific driveline, if required.
Standard

Emissions Terminology and Nomenclature

1977-10-01
HISTORICAL
J1145A_197710
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to nomenclature of emissions and emissions reduction apparatus as applied to various engines and vehicles. Modifying adjectives are omitted in some cases for the sake of simplicity. However, it is considered good practice to use such adjectives when they add to clarity and understanding. This document was prepared to standardize terminology and nomenclature in order to facilitate clearer understanding for engineering discussions, comparisons, and the preparation of technical papers.
Standard

Towed Vehicle Drivetrain Test Procedure Passenger Cars, Vans, and Light-duty Trucks

1990-01-01
HISTORICAL
J1144_199001
This SAE Recommended Practice provides a means for evaluating the drivetrain of the passenger car, van, or light-duty truck being towed under a variety of road conditions. The towing equipment used is explained in SAE J1142. For the purpose of this document, the drivetrain refers to the combination of a specific transmission (make, model, size, type), a specific differential assembly (make, model, size, type), and a specific driveline, if required.
Standard

Towed Vehicle Drivetrain Test Procedure Passenger Cars, Vans, and Light-duty Trucks

1991-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1144_199106
This SAE Recommended Practice provides a means for evaluating the drivetrain of the passenger car, van, or light-duty truck being towed under a variety of road conditions. The towing equipment used is explained in SAE J1142. For the purpose of this document, the drivetrain refers to the combination of a specific transmission (make, model, size, type), a specific differential assembly (make, model, size, type), and a specific driveline, if required.
Standard

Towed Vehicle Drivetrain Test Procedure Passenger Cars, Vans, and Light-duty Trucks

1976-07-01
HISTORICAL
J1144_197607
This SAE Recommended Practice provides a means for evaluating the drivetrain of the passenger car, van, or light-duty truck being towed under a variety of road conditions. The towing equipment used is explained in SAE J1142. For the purpose of this document, the drivetrain refers to the combination of a specific transmission (make, model, size, type), a specific differential assembly (make, model, size, type), and a specific driveline, if required.
Standard

Towed Vehicle Drivetrain Test Procedure Passenger Cars, Vans, and Light-duty Trucks

1978-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1144A_197806
This SAE Recommended Practice provides a means for evaluating the drivetrain of the passenger car, van, or light-duty truck being towed under a variety of road conditions. The towing equipment used is explained in SAE J1142. For the purpose of this document, the drivetrain refers to the combination of a specific transmission (make, model, size, type), a specific differential assembly (make, model, size, type), and a specific driveline, if required.
Standard

Metallic Air Brake System Tubing and Pipe

2015-10-21
CURRENT
J1149_201510
This SAE Standard covers minimum requirements for two types of metallic tubing and pipe as used in automotive air brake systems. It includes material and performance specifications, corrosion precautions, and installation recommendations. Copper tubing is designated Type 1, and galvanized steel pipe Type 2.
Standard

Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurement Procedure for Vehicle Components - Immunity to AC Power Line Electric Fields

2014-04-16
CURRENT
J1113/26_201404
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the recommended testing techniques for the determination of electric field immunity of an automotive electronic device when the device and its wiring harness is exposed to a power line electric field. This technique uses a parallel plate field generator and a high voltage, low current voltage source to produce the field.
Standard

Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurement Procedure for Vehicle Components - Immunity to AC Power Line Electric Fields

2013-05-28
HISTORICAL
J1113/26_201305
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the recommended testing techniques for the determination of electric field immunity of an automotive electronic device when the device and its wiring harness is exposed to a power line electric field. This technique uses a parallel plate field generator and a high voltage, low current voltage source to produce the field.
Standard

Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurement Procedure for Vehicle Components--Immunity to AC Power Line Electric Fields

2006-05-17
HISTORICAL
J1113/26_200605
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the recommended testing techniques for the determination of electric field immunity of an automotive electronic device when the device and its wiring harness is exposed to a power line electric field. This technique uses a parallel plate field generator and a high voltage, low current voltage source to produce the field.
Standard

Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurements Procedure for Vehicle Components - Part 27 - Immunity to Radiated Electromagnetic Fields - Mode Stir Reverberation Method

2017-10-10
CURRENT
J1113/27_201710
Vehicle electrical/electronic systems may be affected when immersed in an electromagnetic field generated by sources such as radio and TV broadcast stations, radar and communication sites, mobile transmitters, cellular phones, etc. The reverberation method is used to evaluate the immunity of electronic devices in the frequency range of 500 MHz to 2.0 GHz, with possible extensions to 200 MHz and 10 GHz, depending upon chamber size and construction. Optional pulse modulation testing at HIRF (High Intensity Radiated Fields) test levels, based upon currently known environmental threats, has been added to this revision of the standard. This document addresses the Mode Stir (Continuous Stirring) Reverberation testing method which has been successfully utilized as a design and production stage development tool for many years. The Mode Tuned (Stepped Tuner) Reverberation testing method is covered in the SAE J1113-28 document.
Standard

Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurements Procedure for Vehicle Components - Part 27 - Immunity to Radiated Electromagnetic Fields - Mode Stir Reverberation Method

2005-09-27
HISTORICAL
J1113/27_200509
Vehicle electrical/electronic systems may be affected when immersed in an electromagnetic field generated by sources such as radio and TV broadcast stations, radar and communication sites, mobile transmitters, cellular phones, etc. Reverberation method is used to evaluate the immunity of electronic devices in the frequency range of 500 MHz to 2.0 GHz, with possible extensions to 200 MHz and 10 GHz, depending upon chamber size and construction. Optional pulse modulation testing at HIRF (High Intensity Radiated Fields) test levels, based upon currently known environmental threats, has been added to this revision of the standard. This document addresses the Mode Stir (Continous Stirring) Reverberation testing method which has been successfully utilized as a design and production stage development tool for many years. The Mode Tuned (Stepped Tuner) Reverberation testing method is covered in the SAE J1113-28 document.
Standard

Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurements Procedure for Vehicle Components-- Part 27--Immunity to Radiated Electromagnetic Fields--Mode Stir Reverberation Method

1995-02-01
HISTORICAL
J1113/27_199502
Vehicle electrical/electronic systems may be affected when immersed in an electromagnetic field generated by sources such as radio and TV broadcast stations, radar and communication sites, mobile transmitters, cellular phones, etc. Reverberation method is used to evaluate the immunity of electronic devices in the frequency range of 500 MHz to 2.0 GHz, with possible extensions to 200 MHz to 10 GHz. At a later date, pulse modulation capability will be added for testing above 1 GHz. This document provides the component design and test engineers with a test procedure and the performance requirements necessary to evaluate the immunity of electronic devices to radiated electromagnetic fields early in the design stage as well as pilot and production stages. Ensuring electromagnetic compatibility early in the development stage will minimize costly changes later in the program and will prevent excessive component level hardening during full-vehicle level testing.
Standard

Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurements Procedure for Vehicle Components - Part 27 - Immunity to Radiated Electromagnetic Fields - Mode Stir Reverberation Method

2012-06-06
HISTORICAL
J1113/27_201206
Vehicle electrical/electronic systems may be affected when immersed in an electromagnetic field generated by sources such as radio and TV broadcast stations, radar and communication sites, mobile transmitters, cellular phones, etc. The reverberation method is used to evaluate the immunity of electronic devices in the frequency range of 500 MHz to 2.0 GHz, with possible extensions to 200 MHz and 10 GHz, depending upon chamber size and construction. Optional pulse modulation testing at HIRF (High Intensity Radiated Fields) test levels, based upon currently known environmental threats, has been added to this revision of the standard. This document addresses the Mode Stir (Continuous Stirring) Reverberation testing method which has been successfully utilized as a design and production stage development tool for many years. The Mode Tuned (Stepped Tuner) Reverberation testing method is covered in the SAE J1113-28 document.
Standard

ELECTROMAGNETIC SUSCEPTIBILITY MEASUREMENT PROCEDURES FOR VEHICLE COMPONENTS (EXCEPT AIRCRAFT)

1987-08-01
CURRENT
J1113_198708
This SAE Recommended Practice establishes uniform laboratory measurement techniques for the determination of the susceptibility to undesired electromagnetic sources of electrical, electronic, and electromechanical ground-vehicle components. It is intended as a guide toward standard practice, but may be subject to frequent change to keep pace with experience and technical advances, and this should be kept in mind when considering its use.
Standard

Electromagnetic Susceptibility Measurement Procedures for Vehicle Components (Except Aircraft)

1984-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1113_198406
This SAE Recommended Practice establishes uniform laboratory measurement techniques for the determination of the susceptibility to undesired electromagnetic sources of electrical, electronic, and electromechanical ground-vehicle components. It is intended as a guide toward standard practice, but may be subject to frequent change to keep pace with experience and technical advances, and this should be kept in mind when considering its use.
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