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Standard

Categorization and Properties of SAE Cold Rolled Strip Steels

2009-09-28
HISTORICAL
J2392_200909
This SAE recommended practice defines and establishes tolerances and attributes of cold rolled strip steels. Differences between cold rolled strip and cold rolled sheet products are discussed so that process designers can make informed material selection decisions.
Standard

Selection of Zinc and Zinc-Alloy (Hot-Dipped and Electrodeposited) Coated Steel Sheet

2009-01-13
HISTORICAL
J1562_200901
Zinc and zinc-alloy coated steel is used to enhance a structure’s protection against corrosion degradation. For the purpose of this SAE Recommended Practice, a galvanized coating is defined as a zinc or zinc-alloy metallic coating. The selection of the optimum galvanized steel sheet product depends on many factors, the most important being: desired corrosion protection, formability, weldability, surface characteristics, and paintability. The trade-offs of these product characteristics are more complex than is the case with uncoated steel sheet products.
Standard

Categorization and Properties of Advanced High Strength Automotive Sheet Steels

2007-07-30
HISTORICAL
J2745_200707
This SAE Recommended Practice defines various grades of continuously cast high-strength sheet steels and establishes mechanical property ranges. These sheet steels can be formed, welded, assembled and painted in automotive manufacturing processes. They can be specified as hot-rolled or cold-rolled sheet. Furthermore, they can be coated (hot-dipped galvanized, hot-dipped galvannealed, and electrogalvanized) or uncoated. Not all combinations of strength, dimensions and coatings may be commercially available; consult your steel supplier for details.
Standard

Categorization and Properties of SAE Cold Rolled Strip Steels

2003-03-31
HISTORICAL
J2392_200303
This SAE recommended practice defines and establishes tolerances and attributes of cold rolled strip steels. Differences between cold rolled strip and cold rolled sheet products are discussed so that process designers can make informed material selection decisions.
Standard

Standard Sheet Steel Thickness and Tolerances

1999-12-21
HISTORICAL
J1058_199912
This SAE Recommended Practice provides an orderly series for designating the thickness of unocated and coated hot-rolled and cold-rolled sheet and strip. This document also provides methods for specifying thickness tolerances.
Standard

Selection of Zinc and Zinc-Alloy (Hot-Dipped and Electrodeposited Coated Steel Sheet

1999-12-07
HISTORICAL
J1562_199912
Zinc and zinc-alloy coated steel is used to enhance a structure''s protection against corrosion degradation. For the purpose of this SAE Recommended Practice, a galvanized coating is defined as a zinc or zinc-alloy metallic coating. The selection of the optimum galvanized steel sheet product depends on many factors, the most important being: desired corrosion protection, formability, weldability, surface characteristics, and paintability. The trade-offs of these product characteristics are more complex than is the case with uncoated steel sheet products. This document defines preferred product characteristics. It also explains the various manufacturing processes, presents the advantages and disadvantages of the resulting product characteristics, and discusses the trade-offs between corrosion protection properties and fabricating, assembling, and finish- coating process.
Standard

Categorization and Properties of Dent Resistant, High Strength, and Ultra High Strength Automotive Sheet Steel

1999-10-25
HISTORICAL
J2340_199910
This SAE Recommended Practice defines and establishes mechanical property ranges for seven grades of continuously cast high strength automotive sheet steels that can be formed, welded, assembled, and painted in automotive manufacturing processes. The grade of steel specified for an identified part should be based on part requirements (configuration and strength) as well as formability. Material selection should also take into consideration the amount of strain induced by forming and the impact strain has on the strength achieved in the finished part. These steels can be specified as hot-rolled sheet, cold-reduced sheet, uncoated, or coated by hot dipping, electroplating, or vapor deposition of zinc, aluminum, and organic compounds normally applied by coil coating. The grades and strength levels are achieved through chemical composition and special processing. Not all combinations of strength and coating types may be commercially available. Consult your steel supplier for details.
Standard

CATEGORIZATION AND PROPERTIES OF LOW-CARBON AUTOMOTIVE SHEET STEELS

1997-05-01
HISTORICAL
J2329_199705
This SAE Recommended Practice establishes mechanical property ranges for low-carbon automotive hot-rolled sheet, cold-rolled sheet, and metallic-coated sheet steels. It also contains information that explains the different nomenclature used with these steels.
Standard

GLOSSARY OF CARBON STEEL SHEET AND STRIP TERMS

1994-10-01
HISTORICAL
J940_199410
This glossary is intended to provide engineers, metallurgists, and production personnel with uniform definitions of commonly used carbon sheet and strip terms. The glossary serves to supplement information and photographs reported in SAE J810, J763, J877, J863, and J403. Many of the terms listed apply only to hot-dipped zinc-coated products or to uncoated products. The letter C following the term identifies a term applying to coated materials, while the letters NC identify a term applying to uncoated materials. Where no identification is provided, the term is common to both.
Standard

Categorization of Low Carbon Automotive Sheet Steel

1992-07-01
HISTORICAL
J2096_199207
This SAE Recommended Practice establishes a nomenclature for categorizing low carbon automotive hot rolled sheet, cold rolled sheet, and zinc and zinc alloy coated sheets.
Standard

Standard Sheet Steel Thickness and Tolerances

1991-04-01
HISTORICAL
J1058_199104
This SAE Recommended Practice provides an orderly series for designating the thickness of uncoated and coated hot-rolled and cold-rolled sheet and strip. This document also provides methods for specifying thickness tolerances. Requirements of industry permit leeway in the choice of thickness in some instances, but it is recognized that for many applications, particularly the tonnage requirements of the mass production industries, thickness is normally determined by critical engineering design or manufacturing considerations. However, for general applications or where requirements permit some latitude in the selection of thickness, the preferred thickness given in Table 1 will facilitate interchangeability of different metals in design, reduce inventory, and increase the availability in warehouse stocks of thicknesses commonly required for general applications. All of the thicknesses listed are not necessarily produced in all metals and grades.
Standard

Glossary of Carbon Steel Sheet and Strip Terms

1988-12-01
HISTORICAL
J940_198812
This glossary is intended to provide engineers, metallurgists, and production personnel with uniform definitions of commonly used carbon sheet and strip terms. The glossary serves to supplement information and photographs reported in SAE J810, J763, J877, J863, and J403. Many of the terms listed apply only to hot-dipped zinc-coated products or to uncoated products. The letter C following the term identifies a term applying to coated materials, while the letters NC identify a term applying to uncoated materials. Where no identification is provided, the term is common to both.
Standard

Classification of Common Surface Imperfections in Sheet Steel

1987-03-01
HISTORICAL
J810_198703
Common or obvious surface imperfections, which sometimes occur in sheet steel, are normally visible to the naked eye before or after fabrication. Illustrations and definitions of these imperfections are contained in this SAE Information Report. The identifying names are those commonly used throughout the steel industry. The imperfections identified include the major and most often encourntered imperfections known to exist at this time. These imperfections are variable in appearance and severity. Extreme conditions have been selected in some instances in order to obtain suitable photographs.
Standard

Selecting and Specifying Hot and Cold Rolled Steel Sheet and Strip

1986-06-01
HISTORICAL
J126_198606
This SAE Recommended Practice outlines a procedure for selecting the proper specification for carbon steel sheet and strip which are purchased to make an identified part. It also describes how codes or symbols for specifying certain characteristics may be used in electronic data processing systems. Characteristics covered are: (A) Hot or cold rolled. (B) Sheet or strip. (C) Severity of draw (quality of steel). (D) Surface condition (finish, etc.). (E) Edge condition. (F) Dimensions. It is intended that other characteristics and part identification be covered by a supplement to the specification, as necessary.
Standard

Method for Determining Breakage Allowances for Sheet Steel

1986-06-01
HISTORICAL
J424_198606
This method is recommended for establishing breakage allowances for parts fabricated from cut lengths or blanks, or from coils processed directly into a progressive-die pressline, and is equitable to both the sheet producer and the fabricator. Breakage, for the purpose of this proposal, is defined as unrepairable parts, broken during forming and classed as scrap. Parts showing laminations, resulting from pipe, should be excluded provided they are separately identified. Broken parts which can be salvaged are not covered in this proposed method.
Standard

Surface Roughness and Peak Count Measurement of Cold-Rolled Sheet Steel

1986-06-01
HISTORICAL
J911_198606
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a method for measuring Roughness Average (Ra) and Peak Count (PC) of the surface of cold-rolled steel sheet. The method includes a system for equipment configuration, calibration, and procedures for determining average surface roughness, Ra (µm or µin), and average peak count, PC (peaks per cm or peaks per inch) on cold-rolled steel sheet surfaces.
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