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Viewing 1 to 30 of 44
HISTORICAL
1993-02-01
Standard
J1637_199302
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a laboratory test procedure for measuring the vibration damping performance of a system consisting of a damping material bonded to a vibrating cantilevered steel bar. The bar is often called the Oberst bar (named after Dr. H. Oberst) and the test method is often called the Oberst Bar Test Method. Materials for damping treatments may include homogeneous materials, nonhomogeneous materials, or a combination of homogeneous, nonhomogeneous, and/or inelastic (such as aluminum foil) materials. These materials are commonly installed in transportation systems such as ground vehicles, marine products, and aircraft to reduce vibration at resonance, and thus reduce the noise radiation from the vibrating surface. However, the test method described herein was developed to rank order materials used in PASSENGER VEHICLE APPLICATIONS with steel sheet metal and may not be fully applicable to other situations.
CURRENT
2013-06-18
Standard
J1637_201306
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a laboratory test procedure for measuring the vibration damping performance of a system consisting of a damping material bonded to a vibrating cantilevered steel bar. The bar is often called the Oberst bar (named after Dr. H. Oberst) and the test method is often called the Oberst Bar Test Method. Materials for damping treatments may include homogeneous materials, nonhomogeneous materials, or a combination of homogeneous, nonhomogeneous, and/or inelastic (such as aluminum foil) materials. These materials are commonly installed in transportation systems such as ground vehicles, marine products, and aircraft to reduce vibration at resonance, and thus reduce the noise radiation from the vibrating surface. The test method described herein was developed to rank order materials for application on panels using general automotive steel but also may be applicable to other situations or conditions.
HISTORICAL
2007-08-13
Standard
J1637_200708
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a laboratory test procedure for measuring the vibration damping performance of a system consisting of a damping material bonded to a vibrating cantilevered steel bar. The bar is often called the Oberst bar (named after Dr. H. Oberst) and the test method is often called the Oberst Bar Test Method. Materials for damping treatments may include homogeneous materials, nonhomogeneous materials, or a combination of homogeneous, nonhomogeneous, and/or inelastic (such as aluminum foil) materials. These materials are commonly installed in transportation systems such as ground vehicles, marine products, and aircraft to reduce vibration at resonance, and thus reduce the noise radiation from the vibrating surface. However, the test method described herein was developed to rank order materials used in PASSENGER VEHICLE APPLICATIONS with steel sheet metal and may not be fully applicable to other situations.
HISTORICAL
1984-11-01
Standard
J1324_198411
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods for determining the characteristics of acoustical and thermal materials. Where applicable, methods of test developed by SAE and ASTM have been referenced.
HISTORICAL
1989-10-01
Standard
J1324_198910
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods for determining the characteristics of acoustical and thermal materials. Where applicable, methods of test developed by SAE and ASTM have been referenced.
HISTORICAL
1981-12-01
Standard
J1324_198112
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods for determining the characteristics of acoustical and thermal materials. Where applicable, methods of test developed by SAE and ASTM have been referenced.
HISTORICAL
1994-02-01
Standard
J1325_199402
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a method of determining the relative flexibility of padding and/or acoustical composites. The purpose of this testing method is to establish a means for measuring the three-dimensional drapeability of flexible insulation materials, such as automotive floor pan insulation composites.
HISTORICAL
1985-02-01
Standard
J1325_198502
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a method of determining the relative flexibility of padding and/or acoustical composites. The purpose of this testing method is to establish a means for measuring the three-dimensional drapeability of flexible insulation materials, such as automotive floor pan insulation composites.
HISTORICAL
1980-09-01
Standard
J1325_198009
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a method of determining the relative flexibility of padding and/or acoustical composites.
CURRENT
2016-08-02
Standard
J1324_201608
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods for determining the characteristics of acoustical and thermal materials. Where applicable, methods of test developed by SAE and ASTM have been referenced.
CURRENT
2011-10-27
Standard
J1325_201110
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a method of determining the relative flexibility of padding and/or acoustical composites.
CURRENT
2011-08-31
Standard
J1389_201108
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to various insulation materials used in vehicles for control of heat and noise and other applications.
HISTORICAL
1988-12-01
Standard
J1389_198812
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to various insulation materials used in vehicles for control of heat and noise and other applications. The purpose of this test is to provide a means to evaluate and compare the corrosiveness of insulation materials. Three panelists compare a sample insulation material to a standard (inert fibrous material). The rationale for the test is that the corrosion of steel should not be greater for the insulation material than for an inert fibrous material.
HISTORICAL
2001-10-08
Standard
J1389_200110
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to various insulation materials used in vehicles for control of heat and noise and other applications. The purpose of this test is to provide a means to evaluate and compare the corrosiveness of insulation materials. Three panelists compare a sample insulation material to a standard (inert fibrous material). The rationale for the test is that the corrosion of steel should not be greater for the insulation material than for an inert fibrous material.
HISTORICAL
1982-05-01
Standard
J1389_198205
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to various insulation materials used in vehicles for control of heat and noise and other applications. The purpose of this test is to provide a means to evaluate and compare the corrosiveness of insulation materials. Three panelists compare a sample insulation material to a standard (inert fibrous material). The rationale for the test is that the corrosion of steel should not be greater for the insulation material than for an inert fibrous material.
HISTORICAL
1990-05-01
Standard
J1400_199005
This SAE Recommended Practice presents a test procedure for determining the airborne sound barrier performance of materials and composite assemblies commonly installed in surface vehicles and marine products. This document is intended to provide a means of rank ordering barrier materials according to their sound transmission loss. At each test frequency the transmission loss (TL) is projected from the measured noise reduction of the test specimen using a correlation factor (CF). The respective CF for the test condition is determined as the differences between the measured noise reduction (MNR) of a homogeneous limp panel, such as lead, and its calculated field-incidence transmission loss. Latitude is permitted in certain test conditions that do not necessarily conform to all of the acoustical requirements of ASTM E 90.
HISTORICAL
1989-05-01
Standard
J1400_198905
This SAE Recommended Practice presents a test procedure for determining the airborne sound barrier performance of materials and composite assemblies commonly installed in surface vehicles and marine products. This document is intended to provide a means of rank ordering barrier materials according to their sound transmission loss. At each test frequency the transmission loss (TL) is projected from the measured noise reduction of the test specimen using a correlation factor (CF). The respective CF for the test condition is determined as the differences between the measured noise reduction (MNR) of a homogeneous limp panel, such as lead, and its calculated field-incidence transmission loss. Latitude is permitted in certain test conditions that do not necessarily conform to all of the acoustical requirements of ASTM E 90.
HISTORICAL
1996-11-01
Standard
J2302_199611
This procedure measures the resistance to radiant heat flow of insulating materials in sleeve form. The sleeve's effectiveness (S{sub}E) is determined by measuring the difference in surface temperature of a flat black, single- diameter ceramic cylinder with and without the standard diameter sleeve at the specified temperature, position, and distance from the radiant heat source.
HISTORICAL
1999-04-28
Standard
J2495_199904
This SAE Standard measures the percent thermal efficiency of materials in sleeve form used to contain heat or insulate around a hot component. The percent thermal efficiency (%TE) is determined by measuring the power difference expended by the heat source (cartridge heater) with and without the test sleeve at the specified temperature. See SAE J2302 to measure radiant heat flow of sleeves.
HISTORICAL
2011-05-01
Standard
J2629_201105
SAE developed this document at the request of automobile manufacturers to help compare products from multiple suppliers using standard data presentation formats. This document includes several preferred formats for presenting acoustical data on materials, components, systems, or vehicles. These formats cover the range of acoustical tests commonly conducted in the automotive industry. These tests follow SAE and ASTM test practices as well as vehicle specific test methods. For each test, the details of samples and test conditions are entered into an electronic template together with the acoustical results data. These data are then linked to standard graphical display(s) for each test. All manufacturers and suppliers in this industry are encouraged to present data and results in these formats. Although this practice was developed specifically for use in the automotive industry, the formats are useable in otherindustries and applications as well.
HISTORICAL
2011-06-08
Standard
J2629_201106
SAE developed this document and associated spreadsheets at the request of automobile manufacturers to help compare products from multiple suppliers using standard data presentation formats. This document includes several preferred formats for presenting acoustical data on materials, components, systems, or vehicles. These formats cover the range of acoustical tests commonly conducted in the automotive industry. These tests follow SAE and ASTM test practices as well as vehicle specific test methods. For each test, the details of samples and test conditions can be entered into an applicable electronic spreadsheet together with the acoustical results data. These data are then linked to standard graphical display(s) for each test. All manufacturers and suppliers in this industry are encouraged to present data and results in these formats.
HISTORICAL
2010-05-26
Standard
J2846_201005
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a laboratory test procedure for measuring the acoustical performance of a system consisting of a body cavity filler material formed into a rectangular cross-section channel. Materials for this test may include both heat reactive and chemically reactive products, with or without a shelf to simulate a baffle in an application, or a combination of body cavity filler and aluminum foil to enhance the performance. These materials are commonly installed in transportation systems such as ground vehicles, and thus reduce the noise propagation through the rails, rockers, and pillar/posts. This document is intended to rank order the acoustical performance of materials for application on channels using general automotive steel, such that the effects of sealing of pinch welds in addition to the material could be easily evaluated.
CURRENT
2017-08-11
Standard
J2846_201708
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a laboratory test procedure for measuring the acoustical performance of a system consisting of a body cavity filler material formed into a rectangular cross-section channel. Materials for this test may include both heat reactive and chemically reactive products, with or without a shelf to simulate a baffle in an application, or a combination of body cavity filler and aluminum foil to enhance the performance. These materials are commonly installed in transportation systems such as ground vehicles, and thus reduce the noise propagation through the rails, rockers, and pillar/posts. This document is intended to rank order the acoustical performance of materials for application on channels using general automotive steel, such that the effects of sealing of pinch welds in addition to the material could be easily evaluated.
CURRENT
2015-04-30
Standard
J2883_201504
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a laboratory test procedure for measuring the random incidence sound absorption performance of a material or a part in a small size reverberation room by measuring decay rates. The absorption performance may include sound absorption coefficient of the test sample and or the amount of energy absorbed by the test sample. Materials for absorption treatments may include homogeneous materials, nonhomogeneous materials, or a combination of homogeneous, nonhomogeneous, and/or inelastic impervious materials. These materials are commonly installed in the mobility products and in the transportation systems such as ground vehicles, marine products, aircraft, and commercial industry (in industrial and consumer products) to reduce reverberant sound build-up and thus reduce the noise level in the environment by minimizing reflections off of hard surfaces.
2016-10-13
WIP Standard
J3130
Develop a test methodology to measure the damping performance of a composite or other bar from the frequency response function obtained from the excitation force and the corresponding acceleration level, both measured at the same point.
HISTORICAL
2001-10-08
Standard
J1361_200110
This test method is applicable for rating various materials, such as automotive trim materials and insulation composites, for their ability to resist heat transfer, heat degradation, odor, smoking, and exothermic reaction. The purpose of this testing method is to obtain comparative data which can be used to evaluate heat resistance and thermal insulation properties of various materials or composites when subjected to time and temperature conditions which reflect "in-car" situations.
HISTORICAL
1987-04-01
Standard
J1361_198704
This test method is applicable for rating various materials, such as automotive trim materials and insulation composites, for their ability to resist heat transfer, heat degradation, odor, smoking, and exothermic reaction. The purpose of this testing method is to obtain comparative data which can be used to evaluate heat resistance and thermal insulation properties of various materials or composites when subjected to time and temperature conditions which reflect "in-car" situations.
HISTORICAL
1981-04-01
Standard
J1361_198104
This test method is applicable for rating various materials, such as automotive trim materials and insulation composites, for their ability to resist heat transfer, heat degradation, odor, smoking, and exothermic reaction. The purpose of this testing method is to obtain comparative data which can be used to evaluate heat resistance and thermal insulation properties of various materials or composites when subjected to time and temperature conditions which reflect "in-car" situations.
CURRENT
2013-11-20
Standard
J1361_201311
This test method is applicable for rating various materials, such as automotive trim materials and insulation composites, for their ability to resist heat transfer, heat degradation, odor, smoking, and exothermic reaction under prescribed temperature.
HISTORICAL
1994-08-01
Standard
J1361_199408
This test method is applicable for rating various materials, such as automotive trim materials and insulation composites, for their ability to resist heat transfer, heat degradation, odor, smoking, and exothermic reaction. The purpose of this testing method is to obtain comparative data which can be used to evaluate heat resistance and thermal insulation properties of various materials or composites when subjected to time and temperature conditions which reflect "in-car" situations.
Viewing 1 to 30 of 44