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HISTORICAL
1985-08-01
Standard
J932_198508
In the analysis and measurement of residual stresses of materials, it has been noted that there are frequently differences in interpretation of the terms 'macrostrain' and 'microstrain.' To assist communication among research personnel in this area, definitions for these two terms are suggested by the Fatigue Design and Evaluation Committee of SAE. Since 'macrostress' is commonly computed from 'macrostrain' in residual stress analysis, to be consistent, the definitions given are for 'macrostrain' and 'microstrain.'
CURRENT
2011-08-04
Standard
J932_201108
In the analysis and measurement of residual stresses of materials, it has been noted that there are frequently differences in interpretation of the terms "macrostrain" and "microstrain." To assist communication among research personnel in this area, definitions for these two terms are suggested by the Fatigue Design and Evaluation Committee of SAE. Since "macrostress" is commonly computed from "macrostrain" in residual stress analysis, to be consistent, the definitions given are for "macrostrain" and "microstrain."
HISTORICAL
1981-07-01
Standard
J391_198107
'Effective particle or domain size' is a phrase used in X-ray diffraction literature to describe the size of the coherent regions within a material which are diffracting. Coherency in this sense means diffracting as a unit. Small particle size causes X-ray line broadening and as such can be measured. It has been shown related to substructure as observed in transmission electron microscopy. Particle size is affected by hardening, cold working, and fatigue; conversely, there is increasing evidence that particle size, per se, affects both static and dynamic strength.
CURRENT
2011-06-01
Standard
J391_201106
"Effective particle or domain size" is a phrase used in X-ray diffraction literature to describe the size of the coherent regions within a material which are diffracting. Coherency in this sense means diffracting as a unit. Small particle size causes X-ray line broadening and as such can be measured. It has been shown related to substructure as observed in transmission electron microscopy. Particle size is affected by hardening, cold working, and fatigue; conversely, there is increasing evidence that particle size, per se, affects both static and dynamic strength.
CURRENT
1992-10-01
Standard
J808_199210
Not available.
HISTORICAL
1967-11-01
Standard
J808A_196711
Not available.
HISTORICAL
1963-06-01
Standard
J448A_196306
This SAE Standard is concerned with the geometrical irregularities of surfaces of solid materials. It establishes definite classifications for various degrees of roughness and waviness and for several varieties of lay. It also provides a set of symbols for use on drawings, and in specifications, reports, and the like. The ranges for roughness and waviness are divided into a number of steps, and the general types of lay are established by type characteristics. This standard does not define what degrees of surface roughness and waviness or what type of lay are suitable for any specific purpose. It does not specify the means by which any degree of such irregularities may be obtained or produced. Neither is it concerned with the other surface qualities such as luster, appearance, color, corrosion resistance, wear resistance, hardness, microstructure, and absorption characteristics any of which may be governing considerations in specific applications.
CURRENT
2011-08-04
Standard
J448_201108
This SAE Standard is concerned with the geometrical irregularities of surfaces of solid materials. It establishes definite classifications for various degrees of roughness and waviness and for several varieties of lay. It also provides a set of symbols for use on drawings, and in specifications, reports, and the like. The ranges for roughness and waviness are divided into a number of steps, and the general types of lay are established by type characteristics. This standard does not define what degrees of surface roughness and waviness or what type of lay are suitable for any specific purpose. It does not specify the means by which any degree of such irregularities may be obtained or produced. Neither is it concerned with the other surface qualities such as luster, appearance, color, corrosion resistance, wear resistance, hardness, microstructure, and absorption characteristics any of which may be governing considerations in specific applications.
HISTORICAL
1963-06-01
Standard
J448_196306
This SAE Standard is concerned with the geometrical irregularities of surfaces of solid materials. It establishes definite classifications for various degrees of roughness and waviness and for several varieties of lay. It also provides a set of symbols for use on drawings, and in specifications, reports, and the like. The ranges for roughness and waviness are divided into a number of steps, and the general types of lay are established by type characteristics. This standard does not define what degrees of surface roughness and waviness or what type of lay are suitable for any specific purpose. It does not specify the means by which any degree of such irregularities may be obtained or produced. Neither is it concerned with the other surface qualities such as luster, appearance, color, corrosion resistance, wear resistance, hardness, microstructure, and absorption characteristics any of which may be governing considerations in specific applications.
CURRENT
2011-08-04
Standard
J449_201108
SAE J448, Surface Texture, has been set up for precision reference specimens using a controlled surface profile to obtain reproducible roughness values. These specimens are for instrument calibration. Appropriate symbols for roughness, waviness, and lay have also been standardized (ASA B46.1-1962 and SAE J448). For production control, especially from one geographical location to another, means are required to facilitate the inspection of surface characteristics called for by specifications which include not only roughness but profile waviness and lay. In order to integrate the requirements of the designer with the actual production of surfaces, a second grade of control standards must be adopted which will be functional in nature for the specific product being manufactured. These control standards may be Calibrated Pilot Specimens (actual parts with satisfactory texture) or Roughness Comparison Specimens (ASA B46.1-1962).
HISTORICAL
1963-06-01
Standard
J449_196306
SAE J448, Surface Texture, has been set up for precision reference specimens using a controlled surface profile to obtain reproducible roughness values. These specimens are for instrument calibration. Appropriate symbols for roughness, waviness, and lay have also been standardized (ASA B46.1-1962 and SAE J448). For production control, especially from one geographical location to another, means are required to facilitate the inspection of surface characteristics called for by specifications which include not only roughness but profile waviness and lay. In order to integrate the requirements of the designer with the actual production of surfaces, a second grade of control standards must be adopted which will be functional in nature for the specific product being manufactured. These control standards may be Calibrated Pilot Specimens (actual parts with satisfactory texture) or Roughness Comparison Specimens (ASA B46.1-1962).
HISTORICAL
1963-06-01
Standard
J449A_196306
SAE J448, Surface Texture, has been set up for precision reference specimens using a controlled surface profile to obtain reproducible roughness values. These specimens are for instrument calibration. Appropriate symbols for roughness, waviness, and lay have also been standardized (ASA B46.1-1962 and SAE J448). For production control, especially from one geographical location to another, means are required to facilitate the inspection of surface characteristics called for by specifications which include not only roughness but profile waviness and lay. In order to integrate the requirements of the designer with the actual production of surfaces, a second grade of control standards must be adopted which will be functional in nature for the specific product being manufactured. These control standards may be Calibrated Pilot Specimens (actual parts with satisfactory texture) or Roughness Comparison Specimens (ASA B46.1-1962).
CURRENT
1988-09-01
Standard
J1173_198809
This specification covers the characteristics of glass beads used for peening, and provides for standard glass bead size numbers.
2017-05-10
WIP Standard
J1173
This specification covers the characteristics of glass beads used for peening, and provides for standard glass bead size numbers. The glass bead classification number is the approximate nominal diameter of the glass spheres in that classification, in hundredths of a millimeter, with the prefix GB added. Glass beads used for peening shall be made from high quality glass of the soda-lime type. They should be as resistant as possible to breakage from shock-impact, or by abrasion during shipment and handling. The particles should be substantially round, free-flowing, and free from chemical impurities or contaminants that might be detrimental to the workpiece.
HISTORICAL
1977-01-01
Standard
J1173_197701
This specification covers the characteristics of glass beads used for peening, and provides for standard glass bead size numbers. The glass bead classification number is the approximate nominal diameter of the glass spheres in that classification, in hundredths of a millimeter, with the prefix GB added. Glass beads used for peening shall be made from high quality glass of the soda-lime type. They should be as resistant as possible to breakage from shock-impact, or by abrasion during shipment and handling. The particles should be substantially round, free-flowing, and free from chemical impurities or contaminants that might be detrimental to the workpiece.
HISTORICAL
2005-07-25
Standard
J445_200507
This SAE Information Report is intended to provide users and producers of metallic shot and grit with general information on methods of mechanically testing metal shot in the laboratory.
HISTORICAL
1996-04-01
Standard
J445_199604
This SAE Information Report is intended to provide users and producers of metallic shot and grit with general information on methods of mechanically testing metal shot in the laboratory.
HISTORICAL
1984-08-01
Standard
J445_198408
This SAE Information Report is intended to provide users and producers of metallic shot and grit with general information on methods of mechanically testing metal shot in the laboratory.
CURRENT
2013-08-21
Standard
J445_201308
This SAE Information Report is intended to provide users and producers of metallic shot and grit2 with general information on methods of mechanically testing metal shot in the laboratory.
CURRENT
2014-05-07
Standard
J3020_201405
This SAE Standard and its supplementary detail specifications cover the engineering requirements for the controlled shot peening of a medical device where shot peening is required for enhancement of a material's mechanical properties through the intentional creation of compressive residual stress.
CURRENT
2013-10-16
Standard
J1993_201310
This SAE Recommended Practice describes the chemical composition, and physical characteristic requirements for high-carbon cast-steel grit, to be used for blast cleaning and etching operations.
HISTORICAL
1991-06-01
Standard
J2175_199106
This SAE Recommended Practice describes chemical analysis, hardness, microstructure, and physical characteristic requirements for low carbon cast steel shot to be used for shot peening or blast cleaning operations.
HISTORICAL
1996-09-01
Standard
J1993_199609
This SAE Recommended Practice describes the chemical composition, and physical characteristic requirements for high-carbon cast-steel grit, to be used for blast cleaning and etching operations.
HISTORICAL
2005-07-25
Standard
J1993_200507
This SAE Recommended Practice describes the chemical composition, and physical characteristic requirements for high-carbon cast-steel grit, to be used for blast cleaning and etching operations.
HISTORICAL
1993-03-01
Standard
J1993_199303
This SAE Recommended Practice describes the chemical composition, and physical characteristic requirements for high-carbon cast-steel grit, to be used for blast cleaning and etching operations.
CURRENT
2015-06-18
Standard
J2175_201506
This SAE Recommended Practice describes chemical analysis, hardness, microstructure, and physical characteristic requirements for low carbon cast steel shot to be used for shot peening or blast cleaning operations.
CURRENT
1968-06-01
Standard
J792A_196806
Blast cleaning may be defined as a secondary manufacturing process in which a suitable stream of solid particles is propelled with sufficient velocity against a work surface to cause a cleaning or abrading action when it comes in contact with the workpiece. As indicated in the definition, blast cleaning may be employed for a variety of purposes. Ordinarily, it is considered as a method for removing sand from castings, burrs or scale from forgings, mill products, or heat treated parts; to promote machinability, and to minimize the possibility of interference in actual operation. In addition to this use, blast cleaning also produces an excellent surface for industrial coatings. All these objectives are often accomplished in the one operation.
2011-03-17
WIP Standard
J792
This reportl on blast cleaning is a companion to the SAE Manual on Shot Peening. It is intended to help engineers, management, and shop personnel to increase their knowledge of the process. The information contained herein has been submitted and edited by a group that has had extensive and varied experience with blast cleaning and whose recommendations merit consideration.
Viewing 1 to 30 of 69