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Standard

Spark Arrester Test Carbon

2013-03-26
CURRENT
J997_201303
This SAE Standard establishes physical properties required of SAE Coarse Test Carbon and SAE Fine Test Carbon and establishes test methods to ensure that these requirements are met.
Standard

Guide to the Application and Use of Passenger Car Air-Conditioning Compressor Face Seals

1990-05-01
HISTORICAL
J1954_199005
This SAE Recommended Practice is intended as a guide in the usage of mechanical face seals for the passenger car air-conditioning compressor application. Included in this guide is a compilation of present practices; for example, a description of various type seals, material combinations, design data, tolerances, drawing format, qualification testing, inspection information, and quality control data. The terminology used is recommended to promote uniformity in seal nomenclature.
Standard

Guide to the Application and Use of Passenger Car Air-Conditioning Compressor Face Seals

2002-10-25
CURRENT
J1954_200210
This SAE Recommended Practice is intended as a guide in the usage of mechanical face seals for the passenger car air-conditioning compressor application. Included in this guide is a compilation of present practices; for example, a description of various type seals, material combinations, design data, tolerances, drawing format, qualification testing, inspection information, and quality control data. The terminology used is recommended to promote uniformity in seal nomenclature.
Standard

Automatic Transmission Hydraulic Control Systems - Terminology

2011-06-13
CURRENT
J648_201106
The following is a list of the most common terminology used in describing hydraulic control systems. The hydraulic control system of an automatic transmission may include oil pumps, pressure regulator, governor, and control valves.
Standard

Spark Arrester Test Procedure for Large Size Engines

2013-03-26
CURRENT
J342_201303
This SAE Recommended Practice establishes equipment and procedures for the evaluation of the effectiveness and other performance characteristics of spark arresters or turbochargers used on the exhaust system of large engines normally used in a railroad locomotive, stationary power plant, and other similar applications. This document does not cover applications requiring flame arresting, exhaust gas cooling, or isolation from explosive gases. Two test methods are presented: a laboratory test using ambient air (cold test) and an engine test using exhaust gases (hot test). The hot test is preferred. Arresters tested by the provisions of this document can be expected to perform as tested when tilted no more than 45 degrees from their normal position. Test results from a spark arrester or turbocharger evaluated by the hot test can be applied to different engines of similar design, provided the data shows it to be effective in the applicable flow ranges.
Standard

Multiposition Small Engine Exhaust System Fire Ignition Suppression

2012-10-23
CURRENT
J335_201210
This SAE Recommended Practice establishes equipment and test procedures for determining the performance of spark arrester exhaust systems of multiposition small engines (<19 kW) used in portable applications, including hand-held, hand-guided, and backpack mounted devices. It is not applicable to spark arresters used in vehicles or stationary equipment.
Standard

Manual Transmission and Transaxle Efficiency and Parasitic Loss Measurement

2011-09-02
CURRENT
J2453_201109
Because of the intense focus on CAFE and fuel emission standards, optimization of the automobile drivetrain is imperative. In light of this, component efficiencies have become an important factor in the drivetrain decision-making process. It has therefore become necessary to develop a universal standard to judge transmission efficiency. This SAE Recommended Practice specifies the dynamometer test procedure which maps a manual transmission’s efficiency. The document is separated into two parts. The first compares input and output torque throughout a specified input speed range in order to determine “in-gear” transmission efficiency. The second procedure measures parasitic losses experienced while in neutral at nominal idling speeds and also churning losses while in gear. The application of this document is intended for passenger car and light truck. All references to transmissions throughout this document include transaxles.
Standard

Continuous Hydrocarbon Analysis of Diesel Emissions

1970-11-01
HISTORICAL
J215_197011
The method presented is the current recommendation for the use of flame ionization detectors to determine the hydrocarbon content of diesel engine exhaust, or exhaust of vehicles using diesel engines, when operating at steady-state. The requirements of the associated sampling system and a general procedure for a continuous measuring method are presented. This SAE Recommended Practice provides for the continuous measurement of the hydrocarbon concentration in diesel exhaust.
Standard

Continuous Hydrocarbon Analysis of Diesel Emissions

1980-01-01
HISTORICAL
J215_198001
The method presented is the current recommendation for the use of flame ionization detectors to determine the hydrocarbon content of diesel engine exhaust, or exhaust of vehicles using diesel engines, when operating at steady-state. The requirements of the associated sampling system and a general procedure for a continuous measuring method are presented. This SAE Recommended Practice provides for the continuous measurement of the hydrocarbon concentration in diesel exhaust.
Standard

Continuous Hydrocarbon Analysis of Diesel Emissions

1988-06-01
HISTORICAL
J215_198806
The method presented is the current recommendation for the use of flame ionization detectors to determine the hydrocarbon content of diesel engine exhaust, or exhaust of vehicles using diesel engines, when operating at steady-state. The requirements of the associated sampling system and a general procedure for a continuous measuring method are presented. This SAE Recommended Practice provides for the continuous measurement of the hydrocarbon concentration in diesel exhaust.
Standard

Continuous Hydrocarbon Analysis of Diesel Emissions

2002-10-21
CURRENT
J215_200210
The method presented is the current recommendation for the use of flame ionization detectors to determine the hydrocarbon content of diesel engine exhaust, or exhaust of vehicles using diesel engines, when operating at steady-state. The requirements of the associated sampling system and a general procedure for a continuous measuring method are presented. This SAE Recommended Practice provides for the continuous measurement of the hydrocarbon concentration in diesel exhaust.
Standard

Crankcase Emission Control Test Code

1964-06-01
HISTORICAL
J900_196406
The purpose of this SAE STandard is to provide standard test procedures for crankcase emission control systems and/or devices. The procedures included are for determining: a. The flow rate of the blowby of an engine; b. The flow rates through the crankcase emission control system inlet and outlet. This code is written to cover crankcase emission control systems which are designed to reduce the emission of engine blowby gases to the atmosphere. The code includes the following sections: 3. Definitions and Terminology; 4. Test Equipment; 5. Test Procedures; 6. Information and Data to be Recorded; 7. Data Analysis; 8. Presentation of Information and Data.
Standard

Crankcase Emission Control Test Code

1985-08-01
HISTORICAL
J900_198508
The purpose of this SAE STandard is to provide standard test procedures for crankcase emission control systems and/or devices. The procedures included are for determining: a. The flow rate of the blowby of an engine; b. The flow rates through the crankcase emission control system inlet and outlet. This code is written to cover crankcase emission control systems which are designed to reduce the emission of engine blowby gases to the atmosphere. The code includes the following sections: 3. Definitions and Terminology; 4. Test Equipment; 5. Test Procedures; 6. Information and Data to be Recorded; 7. Data Analysis; 8. Presentation of Information and Data.
Standard

Crankcase Emission Control Test Code

1980-11-01
HISTORICAL
J900_198011
The purpose of this SAE STandard is to provide standard test procedures for crankcase emission control systems and/or devices. The procedures included are for determining: a. The flow rate of the blowby of an engine; b. The flow rates through the crankcase emission control system inlet and outlet. This code is written to cover crankcase emission control systems which are designed to reduce the emission of engine blowby gases to the atmosphere. The code includes the following sections: 3. Definitions and Terminology; 4. Test Equipment; 5. Test Procedures; 6. Information and Data to be Recorded; 7. Data Analysis; 8. Presentation of Information and Data.
Standard

Crankcase Emission Control Test Code

2012-01-23
CURRENT
J900_201201
The purpose of this SAE STandard is to provide standard test procedures for crankcase emission control systems and/or devices. The procedures included are for determining: a. The flow rate of the blowby of an engine; b. The flow rates through the crankcase emission control system inlet and outlet. This code is written to cover crankcase emission control systems which are designed to reduce the emission of engine blowby gases to the atmosphere. The code includes the following sections: 3. Definitions and Terminology; 4. Test Equipment; 5. Test Procedures; 6. Information and Data to be Recorded; 7. Data Analysis; 8. Presentation of Information and Data.
Standard

Diesel Smoke Measurement Procedure

1973-01-01
HISTORICAL
J35_197301
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to the dynamometer test procedure which can be used to assess the smoke emission characteristics of vehicular diesel engines. In particular, this procedure describes the smoke test cycle, equipment and instrumentation, instrument checks, chart reading, and calculation for evaluation of an engine's transient smoke emission characteristic. In addition, this procedure offers guidelines to be used in establishing correlation between full flow in-line and end-of-line opacimeters. Since the type of test described here is transient in nature, a fast responding full flow opacimeter is required for the smoke measurements. Slow responding or sampling, or both, type instruments must not be used since they typically have excessive and variable response delays and do not provide an accurate measurement of an engine's transient smoke characteristics.
Standard

Diesel Smoke Measurement Procedure

1988-09-01
HISTORICAL
J35_198809
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to the dynamometer test procedure which can be used to assess the smoke emission characteristics of vehicular diesel engines. In particular, this procedure describes the smoke test cycle, equipment and instrumentation, instrument checks, chart reading, and calculation for evaluation of an engine's transient smoke emission characteristic. In addition, this procedure offers guidelines to be used in establishing correlation between full flow in-line and end-of-line opacimeters. Since the type of test described here is transient in nature, a fast responding full flow opacimeter is required for the smoke measurements. Slow responding or sampling, or both, type instruments must not be used since they typically have excessive and variable response delays and do not provide an accurate measurement of an engine's transient smoke characteristics.
Standard

Continuous Hydrocarbon Analysis of Diesel Emissions

1995-03-01
HISTORICAL
J215_199503
The method presented is the current recommendation for the use of flame ionization detectors to determine the hydrocarbon content of diesel engine exhaust, or exhaust of vehicles using diesel engines, when operating at steady-state. The requirements of the associated sampling system and a general procedure for a continuous measuring method are presented. This SAE Recommended Practice provides for the continuous measurement of the hydrocarbon concentration in diesel exhaust.
Standard

Diesel Engine Smoke Measurement

1978-08-01
HISTORICAL
J255A_197808
Measurement of diesel smoke in an accurate and consistent manner has been a serious problem for engine and vehicle manufacturers, users, and agencies charged with enforcing smoke limits. Several instruments, based on different principles and using different scales, are commonly used. In addition to these, human observation and judgement are often used to relate smoke to a variety of standards. The purpose of this SAE Information Report is to provide an understanding of the nature of diesel smoke, how it can be measured, and how the various measurement methods can be correlated. Except for defining the various types of smoke, the report deals solely with the steady-state measurement of visible, black smoke emitted from diesel engines.
Standard

Instrumentation and Techniques for Vehicle Refueling Emissions Measurement

1993-05-01
HISTORICAL
J1045_199305
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring the hydrocarbon emissions occurring during the refueling of passenger cars and light trucks. It can be used as a method for investigating the effects of temperatures, fuel characteristics, etc., on refueling emissions in the laboratory. It also can be used to determine the effectiveness of evaporative emissions control systems to control refueling emissions. For this latter use, standard temperatures, fuel volatility, and fuel quantities are specified.
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