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Ultraviolet (UV) Lasers for Aerospace Wire Marking

2012-03-20
CURRENT
AIR5468B
Ultraviolet (UV) laser marking for aerospace wire and cable is now a well established and accepted process. The purpose of this report is to provide general information on the technical basis of marking systems that apply UV laser energy to the wire surface. This includes materials for UV laser marking; the key characteristics of UV lasers suitable for this application, in terms of the mark process requirements and operational requirements; the various types of UV lasers which meet the general requirements for wire marking; and the generic components of UV laser marking systems. Subjects beyond the scope of this report include other wire marking systems not utilizing UV lasers; legibility; and contrast measurement. The contents of this document are for information only. It is not intended that it should be used as the basis for marking process specifications or standards, which are covered by AS5469 Wire and Cable Marking Process, UV Laser.
Standard

Ultraviolet (UV) Lasers for Aerospace Wire Marking

2006-01-21
HISTORICAL
AIR5468A
Ultraviolet (UV) laser marking for aerospace wire and cable is now a well established and accepted process. The purpose of this report is to provide general information on the technical basis of marking systems that apply UV laser energy to the wire surface. This includes materials for UV laser marking; the key characteristics of UV lasers suitable for this application, in terms of the mark process requirements and operational requirements; the various types of UV lasers which meet the general requirements for wire marking; and the generic components of UV laser marking systems. Subjects beyond the scope of this report include other wire marking systems not utilizing UV lasers; legibility; and contrast measurement. The contents of this document are for information only. It is not intended that it should be used as the basis for marking process specifications or standards, which are covered by AS5469 Wire and Cable Marking Process, UV Laser.
Standard

Ultraviolet (UV) Lasers for Aerospace Wire Marking

2000-11-01
HISTORICAL
AIR5468
Ultraviolet (UV) laser marking for aerospace wire and cable is now a well established and accepted process. The purpose of this report is to provide general information on the technical basis of marking systems that apply UV laser energy to the wire surface. This includes materials for UV laser marking; the key characteristics of UV lasers suitable for this application, in terms of the mark process requirements and operational requirements; the various types of UV lasers which meet the general requirements for wire marking; and the generic components of UV laser marking systems. Subjects beyond the scope of this report include other wire marking systems not utilizing UV lasers; legibility; and contrast measurement.
Standard

Mitigating Wire Insulation Damage During Processing and Handling

2009-12-30
CURRENT
AIR5717
Wire and cable products progress through a series of handling or operational steps from the time they leave the manufacturer, and until a finished harness or assembly is ready for installation on a vehicle. Throughout these many steps, environmental or processing conditions may be present which can generate damage detrimental to the wire or cable and/or its intended application.
Standard

Hot Stamp Wire Marking Concerns for Aerospace Vehicle Applications

2017-01-24
CURRENT
AIR5575A
This SAE Aerospace Information Report (AIR) discusses the often overlooked relationship between hot stamp marking and the environmental conditions that contribute aircraft wiring problems and discusses current beliefs of military service experts, regulatory agencies and industry standard writing bodies about the potential hazards imposed by the hot stamping process.
Standard

Hot Stamp Wire Marking Concerns for Aerospace Vehicle Applications

2002-06-25
HISTORICAL
AIR5575
This SAE Aerospace Information Report (AIR) discusses the often overlooked relationship between hot stamp marking and the environmental conditions that contribute aircraft wiring problems and discusses current beliefs of military service experts, regulatory agencies and industry standard writing bodies about the potential hazards imposed by the hot stamping process.
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