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Pins, Cotter, Steel, Corrosion and Heat Resistant UNS S32100, Metric Procurement Specification For

1992-07-01
HISTORICAL
MA7211
This procurement specification covers split cotter pins with optional ends (see Figure 1), made to metric dimensions and made from a corrosion and heat resistant steel of the type identified under the Unified Number System as UNS S32100. Primarily for use where a corrosion and heat resistant cotter pin is required for locking parts in applications up to 815 degrees C.
Standard

Studs, Corrosion and Heat Resistant Steel, UNS S66286 Tensile Strength 900 MPa, Procurement Specification, Metric

1995-05-01
HISTORICAL
MA3375A
This document covers metric studs made from a corrosion and heat resistant, age hardenable iron base alloy of the type identified under the Unified Numbering System as UNS S66286. The following specification designations and their properties are covered: MA3375 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature MA3375-1 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature 480 MPa stress-rupture strength at 650 °C MA3375-2 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature 590 MPa minimum ultimate shear strength at room temperature
Standard

Studs, Corrosion and Heat Resistant Steel, UNS S66286 Tensile Strength 900 MPa, Procurement Specification, Metric

1981-06-01
HISTORICAL
MA3375
This document covers metric studs made from a corrosion and heat resistant, age hardenable iron base alloy of the type identified under the Unified Numbering System as UNS S66286. The following specification designations and their properties are covered: MA3375 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature MA3375-1 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature 480 MPa stress-rupture strength at 650 °C MA3375-2 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature 590 MPa minimum ultimate shear strength at room temperature
Standard

Studs, Corrosion and Heat Resistant Steel, UNS S66286 Tensile Strength 900 MPa, Procurement Specification, Metric

1995-11-01
HISTORICAL
MA3375B
This document covers metric studs made from a corrosion and heat resistant, age hardenable iron base alloy of the type identified under the Unified Number System as UNS S66286. The following specification designations and their properties are covered: MA3375 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature; MA3375-1 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature, 480 MPa stress-rupture strength at 650 °C; MA3375-2 900 MPa minimum ultimate tensile strength at room temperature, 590 MPa minimum ultimate shear strength at room temperature. Two types of studs are covered as follows: Type I - studs with stud end thread having special oversize pitch diameter and lead thread with undersize pitch diameter, while nut end thread is standard size; and Type II - studs with stud end thread and nut end thread standard size.
Standard

METAL DIMENSIONAL CHANGE WITH TEMPERATURE

1964-03-01
HISTORICAL
AIR809
DATA ARE RELATED TO THE DIMENSIONAL CHANGES WITH RESPECT TO ROOM TEMPERATURE AND PROVIDE ACCURACY SUFFICIENT FOR USE WITH MOST AEROSPACE SYSTEMS. TWO BASIC METHODS OF SOLUTION ARE PRESENTED WITH EXAMPLES FOR STEADY STATE CONDITIONS INVOLVING UNIFORM AND NON-UNIFORM TEMPERATURE DISTRIBUTIONS. THE ANSWERS TO THE EXAMPLE PROBLEMS ARE CARRIED TO THE FIFTH PLACE FOR A COMPARISON OF THE RESULTS BETWEEN METHODS I AND II.
Standard

Metal Dimensional Change with Temperature

2001-10-01
HISTORICAL
AIR809A
Data are related to the dimensional changes with respect to room temperature and provide accuracy sufficient for use with most aerospace systems. Two basic methods of solution are presented with examples for steady state conditions involving uniform and non-uniform temperature distributions. The answers to the example problems are carried to the fifth place for a comparison of the results between Methods I and II.
Standard

Metal Dimensional Change with Temperature

2018-03-30
CURRENT
AIR809B
Data are related to the dimensional changes with respect to room temperature and provide accuracy sufficient for use with most aerospace systems. Two basic methods of solution are presented with examples for steady state conditions involving uniform and non-uniform temperature distributions. The answers to the example problems are carried to the fifth place for a comparison of the results between Methods I and II.
Standard

Corrosion Preventative Characteristics of Aircraft Greases

1955-03-01
CURRENT
AIR40
The objective of this work was to develop a relatively simple screening or bench test, or a combination of such tests, which would evaluate aircraft greases in respect to corrosion protection under the operating conditions described above.
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