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Standard
2003-12-01
The SAE Standards for aluminum casting alloys cover a wide range of castings for general and special use, but do not include all the alloys in commercial use. Over the years, aluminum alloys have been identified by many numbering systems as shown in Table 1. Presently, SAE is recommending the use of the UNS Numbering System to identify these materials. The castings are made principally by sand cast, permanent mold, or die cast methods; however, shell molding, investment casting, plaster cast, and other less common foundry methods may also be used. If the alloys listed do not have the desired characteristics, it is recommended that the manufacturers of aluminum castings be consulted.
Standard
2002-12-20
Factors influencing the uses of wrought copper and copper alloys concern electrical conductivity, thermal conductivity, machinability, formability, fatigue characteristics, strength, corrosion resistance, the ease with which alloys can be joined, and the fact that these materials are nonmagnetic. Copper and its alloy also have a wide range of rich, pleasing colors. The only other metal with such distinctive coloring is gold. These materials are all easily finished by buffing, scratch brushing, plating or chemically coloring, or clear protective coating systems. When it is desired to improve one or more of the important properties of copper, alloying often solves the problem. A wide range of alloys, therefore, has been developed and commercially employed, such as the high copper alloys, brasses, leaded brasses, tin bronzes, heat treatable alloys, copper-nickel alloys, nickel silvers, and special bronzes. nickel silvers, and special bronzes.
Standard
2002-12-20
This standard describes the chemical, mechanical, and dimensional requirements for a wide range of wrought copper and copper alloys used in the automotive and related industries. Wrought forms covered by this standard include sheet, strip, bar, plate, rod, wire, tube, and shapes; however, form required must be specified by purchaser.
Standard
1998-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of oil-tempered chromium-vanadium valve spring quality wire used for the manufacture of engine valve springs and other springs used at moderately elevated temperatures and requiring high fatigue properties. It also covers the processing requirements of spring fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1998-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of special quality high tensile, hard-drawn carbon-steel spring wire with restricted size tolerances. This material is used where such restricted dimensional requirements are necessary for the manufacture of highly stressed mechanical springs and wire forms. It is generally employed for applications subject to static loads or infrequent stress repetitions. This document also covers the processing requirements of springs and forms fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1998-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical, chemical, and dimensional requirements of oil-tempered carbon-steel spring wire used in the automotive and related industries. It is especially intended for the manufacture of mechanical springs and wire forms which are not subjected to a large number of high stress cycles. Class I wire is intended for moderate stress and Class II for higher stress level applications. This document also covers the processing requirements for springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1998-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the physical and chemical requirements of oil- tempered carbon-steel valve spring quality wire used for the manufacture of engine valve springs and other springs requiring high-fatigue properties. This document also covers the processing requirements of springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1998-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of oil-tempered chromium silicon alloy steel wire used for the manufacture of springs requiring resistance to set when used at moderately elevated temperatures. It also covers the processing requirements of springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1998-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of hard-drawn carbon-steel spring wire in two classes used for the manufacture of mechanical springs and wire forms generally employed for applications subject to static loads or infrequent stress repetitions. Class 2 is a higher tensile strength product. This specification also covers processing requirements of the springs and forms fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1998-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers a high quality, hard-drawn, steel spring wire, uniform in mechanical properties, intended for the manufacturer of spring and wire forms subjected to high stresses or requiring good fatigue properties. It covers processing requirements of springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1998-06-01
The chemical composition of standard types of wrought stainless steels are listed in ASTM Specification A240. The UNS 20000 series designates nickel-chromium manganese, corrosion resistant types that are nonhardenable by thermal treatment. The UNS 30000 series are nickel-chromium, corrosion resistant steels, nonhardenable by thermal treatment. The UNS 40000 however, includes both a hardenable, martensitic chromium steel and nonhardenable, ferritic, chromium steel. Reference to SAE J412 is suggested for general information and usage of these types of materials. See Table 1.
Standard
1997-01-01
This SAE Recommended Practice defines the set-up and procedure for conducting the SAE single tooth bending fatigue test. The details of the test fixture to be used (referred henceforth as 'the test fixture' in this document) and gear test sample and the procedures for testing and analyzing the data are presented in this document. The objective of this document is to provide a means to evaluate the effects of material and process variables on the bending fatigue behavior of gears using the test fixture. The bending fatigue life of gear teeth is generally influenced by variations in such factors as geometry, material, microstructure, residual stress profile, surface finish, case depth, surface and core hardness. This test serves as a screening tool to evaluate changes in one or more of these variables to enable optimization of the processing and design of gears.
Standard
1995-07-01
(These definitions were prepared by the Joint Committee on Definitions of Terms Relating to Heat Treatment appointed by the American Society for Testing and Materials, The American Society for Metals, the American Foundrymen's Association, and the SAE.) This SAE revision emphasizes the terms used in heat treating ferrous alloys, but also includes for reference some non-ferrous definitions at the end of the document. This glossary is not intended to be a specification, and it should not be interpreted as such. Since this is intended to be strictly a set of definitions, temperatures have been omitted purposely.
Standard
1995-01-01
The scope of this SAE Recommended Practice is to give guidelines for design, processing, and material selection for stainless steel and bimetal exterior automotive moldings.
Standard
1994-08-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of the best quality hard drawn carbon steel spring wire used for the manufacture of engine valve springs and other springs requiring high fatigue properties. It also covers the basic material and processing requirements of springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1994-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of oil-tempered chromium-vanadium valve spring quality wire used for the manufacture of engine valve springs and other springs used at moderately elevated temperatures and requiring high fatigue properties. It also covers the processing requirements of spring fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1994-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of special quality high tensile, hard-drawn carbon-steel spring wire with restricted size tolerances. This material is used where such restricted dimensional requirements are necessary for the manufacture of highly stressed mechanical springs and wire forms. It is generally employed for applications subject to static loads or infrequent stress repetitions. This document also covers the processing requirements of springs and forms fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1994-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical, chemical, and dimensional requirements of oil-tempered carbon-steel spring wire used in the automotive and related industries. It is especially intended for the manufacture of mechanical springs and wire forms which are not subjected to a large number of high stress cycles. Class I wire is intended for moderate stress and Class II for higher stress level applications. This document also covers the processing requirements for springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1994-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the physical and chemical requirements of oil- tempered carbon-steel valve spring quality wire used for the manufacture of engine valve springs and other springs requiring high-fatigue properties. This document also covers the processing requirements of springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1994-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of oil-tempered chromium silicon alloy steel wire used for the manufacture of springs requiring resistance to set when used at moderately elevated temperatures. It also covers the processing requirements of springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1994-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers the mechanical and chemical requirements of hard-drawn carbon-steel spring wire in two classes used for the manufacture of mechanical springs and wire forms generally employed for applications subject to static loads or infrequent stress repetitions. Class 2 is a higher tensile strength product. This specification also covers processing requirements of the springs and forms fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1994-06-01
This SAE Recommended Practice covers a high quality, hard-drawn, steel spring wire, uniform in mechanical properties, intended for the manufacturer of spring and wire forms subjected to high stresses or requiring good fatigue properties. It covers processing requirements of springs fabricated from this wire.
Standard
1993-05-01
Hardness testing with files consists essentially of cutting or abrading the surface of metal parts, and approximating the hardness by the feel, or extent to which, the file bites into the surface. The term 'file hard' means that the surface hardness of the parts tested is such that a new file of proven hardness will not cut the surface of the material being tested.
Standard
1991-10-01
Compositions apply to the finished bearing or bearing lining, not necessarily to the alloy at an intermediate processing stage. All values not given as ranges are maxima.
Standard
1991-10-01
The bearing performance of steel backed half bearings, bushings, and washers is dependent on the properties and thickness of the lining alloys, the strength and dimensional stability of the steel backing (usually SAE 1010) and the strength of the bond between the lining alloy and the backing. This SAE Information Report is primarily concerned with the properties of the lining alloys used in automotive applications, in particular, the crankshaft bearings of the internal combustion engine.
Standard
1991-06-01
This SAE Standard covers the physical and performance requirements for electrodeposited copper, nickel, and chromium deposits on exterior ornamentation fabricated from die cast zinc alloys (SAE J468 alloys 903 and 925), and on wrought zinc strip (ASTM B 69). This type of coating is designed to provide a high degree of corrosion resistance for automotive, truck, marine, and farm usage where a bright, decorative finish is desired.
Standard
1991-03-01
The scope of this SAE Information Report is to provide general information relative to the nature and use of magnetic particles for nondestructive testing. The document is not intended to provide detailed technical information, but will serve as an introduction to the theory and capabilities of magnetic particle testing, and as a guide to more extensive references.
Standard
1991-03-01
The scope of this SAE Information Report is to supply the user with sufficient information so that he may decide whether liquid penetrant test methods apply to his particular inspection problem. Detailed technical information can be obtained by referring to Section 2.
Standard
1991-03-01
The purpose of this SAE Information Report is to provide basic information on penetrating radiation, as applied in the field of nondestructive testing, and to supply the user with sufficient information so that he may decide whether penetrating radiation methods apply to his particular inspection need. Detailed information references are listed in Section 2.
Viewing 1 to 30 of 126