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Standard

Electric Drive Cooling Fan Motor Mounting

2016-03-11
CURRENT
J2873_201603
This SAE Recommended Practice is applicable to Electric Drive Cooling Fan Assemblies used in Light Duty vehicle cooling systems (typically, passenger cars and light duty trucks). This document outlines the Electric Drive Cooling Fan Motor Mounting interface characteristics such that a common standard is possible.
Standard

Electric Drive Cooling Fan Motor Mounting

2010-07-08
HISTORICAL
J2873_201007
This SAE Recommended Practice is applicable to Electric Drive Cooling Fan Assemblies used in Light Duty vehicle cooling systems (typically, passenger cars and light duty trucks). This document outlines the Electric Drive Cooling Fan Motor Mounting interface characteristics such that a common standard is possible.
Standard

Radiator Nomenclature

2018-10-09
CURRENT
J631_201810
This SAE Recommended Practice documents nomenclature in common use for various types of radiator and radiator core construction, as well as for various radiator-related accessories.
Standard

Radiator Nomenclature

2013-11-07
HISTORICAL
J631_201311
This SAE Standard documents standard nomenclature in common use for various types of radiator and radiator core construction, as well as for various radiator-related accessories.
Standard

Engine Cooling Fan Structural Analysis

2012-01-09
HISTORICAL
J1390_201201
Three levels of fan structural analysis are included in this practice: 1 Initial Structural Integrity 2 In-vehicle Testing 3 Durability Test Methods The Initial Structural Integrity section describes analytical and test methods used to predict potential resonance and, therefore, possible fatigue accumulation. The In-vehicle (or machine) section enumerates the general procedure used to conduct a fan strain gage test. Various considerations that may affect the outcome of strain gage data have been described for the user of this procedure to adapt/discard depending on the particular application. The Durability Test Methods section describes the detailed test procedures that may be used depending on type of fan, equipment availability, and end objective. Each of the previous levels builds upon information derived from the previous level. Engineering judgment is required as to the applicability of each level to a different vehicle environment or a new fan design.
Standard

Oil Cooler Application Testing and Nomenclature

2010-10-01
HISTORICAL
J1468_201010
This SAE Recommended Practice is applicable to oil-to-air and oil-to-water oil coolers installed on mobile or stationary equipment and provides a glossary of oil cooler nomenclature. Such oil coolers may be used for the purpose of cooling automatic transmission fluid, hydraulic system oil, retarder system fluid, etc. This document outlines the methods of procuring the test data to determine the operating characteristics of the oil cooling system and the interpretation of the results.
Standard

Oil Cooler Application Testing and Nomenclature

2017-03-21
CURRENT
J1468_201703
This SAE Recommended Practice is applicable to oil-to-air and oil-to-coolant oil coolers installed on mobile or stationary equipment and provides a glossary of oil cooler nomenclature. Such oil coolers may be used for the purpose of cooling automatic transmission fluid, hydraulic system oil, retarder system fluid, engine oil, etc. This document outlines the methods of procuring the test data to determine the operating characteristics of the oil cooling system and the interpretation of the results.
Standard

Automobile and Light Truck Engine Coolant Concentrate Ethylene Glycol Type

1988-07-01
HISTORICAL
J1034_198807
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to engine coolant concentrate, ethylene glycol base, for use in automotive and light truck engine cooling systems. This document applies to engine coolant concentrates for aluminum compatible requirements. Please refer to SAE J1941 and J2307 DRAFT for coolants used in heavy-duty diesel engine cooling systems. For further information on engine coolants, see SAE J814 and J2306.
Standard

Automobile and Light Truck Engine Coolant Concentrate Ethylene Glycol Type

1973-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1034_197306
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to engine coolant concentrate, ethylene glycol base, for use in automotive and light truck engine cooling systems. This document applies to engine coolant concentrates for aluminum compatible requirements. Please refer to SAE J1941 and J2307 DRAFT for coolants used in heavy-duty diesel engine cooling systems. For further information on engine coolants, see SAE J814 and J2306.
Standard

Automotive and Light Truck Engine Coolant Concentrate-Ethylene Glycol Type

1996-03-01
HISTORICAL
J1034_199603
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to engine coolant concentrate, ethylene glycol base, for use in automotive and light truck engine cooling systems. This document applies to engine coolant concentrates for aluminum compatible requirements. Please refer to SAE J1941 and J2307 DRAFT for coolants used in heavy-duty diesel engine cooling systems. For further information on engine coolants, see SAE J814 and J2306.
Standard

Automobile and Light Truck Engine Coolant Concentrate Ethylene Glycol Type

1991-04-01
HISTORICAL
J1034_199104
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to engine coolant concentrate, ethylene glycol base, for use in automotive and light truck engine cooling systems. This document applies to engine coolant concentrates for aluminum compatible requirements. Please refer to SAE J1941 and J2307 DRAFT for coolants used in heavy-duty diesel engine cooling systems. For further information on engine coolants, see SAE J814 and J2306.
Standard

Radiator Caps and Filler Necks

2012-07-20
HISTORICAL
J164_201207
This SAE Standard was developed primarily for passenger car and truck application, but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Radiator Caps and Filler Necks

2018-04-05
CURRENT
J164_201804
This SAE Standard was developed primarily for passenger car and truck application, but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Laboratory Testing of Light-Duty Vehicle Electric Cooling Fan Assemblies for Airflow Performance

2019-02-13
CURRENT
J2867_201902
This SAE recommended practice is intended for use in testing and evaluating the performance of light-duty automotive electric engine cooling fan assemblies. These Electric Cooling Fan (ECF) assemblies are purchased by light-duty truck and passenger car OEMs from suppliers. They are purchased as complete assemblies, consisting mainly of the fan(s), motor(s), and shroud (see Figure 1); this Recommended Practice will only consider such complete assemblies. Some purchased assemblies using brush-type motors may also include digital control devices such as power resistors or pulse width modulation (PWM) electronics or local interconnect network (LIN) for speed control. In the case of brushless motor technology, the controller is an integral part of the motor where it also performs the commutation process electronically. The performance measurement would include fan output in terms of airflow and pressure, and fan input electric power in terms of voltage and current.
Standard

Laboratory Testing of Light Duty Vehicle Electric Cooling Fan Assemblies for Airflow Performance

2014-08-28
HISTORICAL
J2867_201408
This SAE Recommended Practice is intended for use in testing and evaluating the performance of Light Duty automotive electric engine cooling fans. These Electric Cooling Fan (ECF) Assemblies are purchased by Light Duty Truck and Passenger Car OEM’s from suppliers. They are purchased as complete assemblies, consisting of the fan(s), motor(s), and shroud (see Figure 1); this Recommended Practice will only consider such complete assemblies. Some purchased assemblies using brush-type motors may also include control devices such as power resistors or pulse width modulation (PWM) electronics for speed control. In the case of brushless motor technology, the controller is an integral part of the motor where it also performs the commutation process electronically. The performance measurement would include fan output in terms of airflow and pressure, and fan input electric power in terms of voltage and current.
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