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Standard

Class A Application/Definition

2006-09-12
CURRENT
J2057/1_200609
This SAE Information Report will explain the differences between Class A, B, and C networks and clarify through examples, the differences in applications. Special attention will be given to a listing of functions that could be attached to a Class A communications network.
Standard

Class B Data Communication Network Messages - Part 2: Data Parameter Definitions

2011-04-01
CURRENT
J2178/2_201104
This SAE Recommended Practice defines the information contained in the header and data fields of non-diagnostic messages for automotive serial communications based on SAE J1850 Class B networks. This document describes and specifies the header fields, data fields, field sizes, scaling, representations, and data positions used within messages. The general structure of a SAE J1850 message frame without in-frame response is shown in Figure 1. The structure of a SAE J1850 message with in-frame response is shown in Figure 2. Figures 1 and 2 also show the scope of frame fields defined by this document for non-diagnostic messages. Refer to SAE J1979 for specifications of emissions related diagnostic message header and data fields. Refer to SAE J2190 for the definition of other diagnostic data fields. The description of the network interface hardware, basic protocol definition, electrical specifications, and the CRC byte are given in SAE J1850.
Standard

Bluetooth™ Wireless Protocol for Automotive Applications

2001-12-31
HISTORICAL
J2561_200112
This SAE Information Report defines the functionality of typical Bluetooth applications used for remotely accessing in-vehicle automotive installations of electronic devices. Remote access may be achieved directly with on-board Bluetooth modules, or indirectly via a custom designed gateway that communicates with Bluetooth and non-Bluetooth modules alike. Access to the vehicle, in the form of two-way communications, may be made via a single master port, or via multiple ports on the vehicle. The Bluetooth technology may also be used in conjunction with other types of off-board wireless technology. This report recommends using a message strategy that is already defined in one or more of the documents listed in 2.1.1, 2.1.4, 2.1.5, and 2.1.6. Those strategies may be used for some of the typical remote communications with a vehicle. It is recognized, however, that there may be specific applications requiring a unique message strategy or structure.
Standard

Bluetooth™ Wireless Protocol for Automotive Applications

2016-11-08
CURRENT
J2561_201611
This SAE Information Report defines the functionality of typical Bluetooth applications used for remotely accessing in-vehicle automotive installations of electronic devices. Remote access may be achieved directly with on-board Bluetooth modules, or indirectly via a custom designed gateway that communicates with Bluetooth and non-Bluetooth modules alike. Access to the vehicle, in the form of two-way communications, may be made via a single master port, or via multiple ports on the vehicle. The Bluetooth technology may also be used in conjunction with other types of off-board wireless technology. This report recommends using a message strategy that is already defined in one or more of the documents listed in 2.1.1, 2.1.4, 2.1.5, and 2.1.6. Those strategies may be used for some of the typical remote communications with a vehicle. It is recognized, however, that there may be specific applications requiring a unique message strategy or structure.
Standard

SENT - Single Edge Nibble Transmission for Automotive Applications

2008-02-26
HISTORICAL
J2716_200802
This document defines a level of standardization in the implementation of the digital pulse scheme for reporting sensor information via Single Edge Nibble Transmission (SENT) encoding. This standard will allow ECU and tool manufacturers to satisfy the needs of multiple end users with minimum modifications to the basic design. This standard will benefit vehicle Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs) by achieving lower ECU costs due to higher industry volumes of the basic design. Requirements stated in this document provide a minimum standard level of performance to which all compatible ECUs and media shall be designed. This assures data communication among all connected devices regardless of supplier. The intended audience includes, but is not limited to, ECU suppliers, sensor suppliers, component release engineers and vehicle system engineers.
Standard

SENT - Single Edge Nibble Transmission for Automotive Applications

2007-04-10
HISTORICAL
J2716_200704
This document defines a level of standardization in the implementation of the digital pulse scheme for reporting sensor information via Single Edge Nibble Transmission (SENT) encoding. This standard will allow ECU and tool manufacturers to satisfy the needs of multiple end users with minimum modifications to the basic design. This standard will benefit vehicle Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs) by achieving lower ECU costs due to higher industry volumes of the basic design. Requirements stated in this document provide a minimum standard level of performance to which all compatible ECUs and media shall be designed. This assures data communication among all connected devices regardless of supplier. The intended audience includes, but is not limited to, ECU suppliers, sensor suppliers, component release engineers and vehicle system engineers.
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