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Standard

Acceleration Factors

2014-09-12
CURRENT
SSB1_003A
This document is an annex to EIA Engineering Bulletin SSB-1, Guidelines for Using Plastic Encapsulated Microcircuits and Semiconductors in Military, Aerospace and Other Rugged Applications (the latest revision). This document provides reference information concerning acceleration factors commonly used by device manufacturers to model failure rates in conjunction with statistical reliability monitoring. These acceleration factors are frequently used by OEMs in conjunction with physics of failure reliability analysis to assess the suitability of plastic encapsulated microcircuits and semiconductors for specific end use applications.
Book

Fuel Cell Systems Explained, Second Edition

2003-05-01
Fuel cell technology is developing at a rapid pace, thanks to the increasing awareness of the need for pollution-free power sources. Moreover, new developments in catalysts and improved reliability have made fuel cells viable candidates in a road range of applications, from small power stations, to cars, to laptop computers and mobile phones. Building on the success of the first edition, Fuel Cell Systems Explained presents a balanced introduction to this growing area. "In summary, an altogether satisfying book that puts within its covers the academic tools necessary for explaining fuel cell systems on a multidisciplinary basis." - Power Engineering Journal "An excellent book...well written and produced."- Journal of Power and Energy
Book

Energy Harvesting/Regeneration for Electric Vehicles Land, Water & Air 2015-2025

2014-12-01
The electric vehicle industry - land, water and air - is rapidly rising to become a market of over $533 billion by 2025. Some run entirely on harvested energy as with solar lake boats. Others recycle energy as with regenerative braking of cars, buses and military vehicles harvesting kinetic energy. Others use different forms of harvesting either to charge the traction batteries, or to drive autonomous device. In some cases, harvesting is making completely new forms of electric vehicle possible such as "glider" Autonomous Underwater Vehicles (AUVs) that can stay at sea for years, gaining electricity from both wave power and sunshine. Multiple forms of energy harvesting on one vehicle are becoming more common from cars to superyachts.
Book

Electric Motors for Hybrid and Pure Electric Vehicles 2015-2025: Land, Water, Air

2014-11-01
The electric vehicle business will approach a massive $500 billion in 2025 with the traction motors segment capturing over $25 billion. Traction motors propelling land, water and air vehicles along can consist of one inboard motor or - an increasing trend - more than one near the wheels, in the wheels, in the transmission or ganged to get extra power. Complex trends in this industry are explained with this updated report, and future winning suppliers are identified alongside market forecasts. The information is especially important as hybrid vehicles may have the electric motor near the conventional engine or its exhaust, and this may mean they need to tolerate temperatures never before encountered in pure electric vehicles. Motors for highly price-sensitive markets such as electric bikes, scooters, e-rickshaws and micro EVs avoid the price hikes of neodymium and other rare earths in the magnets.
Book

Green Technologies and Connectivity in the Mobility Industry

2011-10-24
This set includes two books, edited by Delphi's Chief Technology Officer Dr. Andrew Brown, Jr., which explore some of the most significant challenges currently facing the automotive industry-building greener and more connected vehicles. Green Technologies and the Mobility Industry and Connectivity and the Mobility Industry each include 20 SAE technical papers on their respective topics, originally published from 2009 through 2011. Green Technologies and the Mobility Industry http://books.sae.org/book-pt-146 Showcases how the mobility industry is developing greener products and staying responsive - if not ahead of - new standards and legal requirements Connectivity and the Mobility Industry http://books.sae.org/book-pt-148 Covers such topics as vehicle-to-vehicle communications, telematics, and autonomous driving. It also includes three original articles on automotive connectivity, written by various industry experts. Buy a Combination of Books and Save!
Standard

Premium Aircraft-Quality Steel Cleanliness, Magnetic Particle Inspection Procedure, Metric (SI) Measurement

1992-04-01
HISTORICAL
MAM2300A
This specification covers steel cleanliness requirements for premium aircraft-quality ferromagnetic steels by magnetic particle inspection methods, measured in metric (SI) units. Primarily applicable to blooms, billets, tube rounds, stock for forging or flash welded rings, slabs, bars, plate, tubing, and extrusions used in fabricating highly-stressed parts where very strict magnetic particle inspection standards are used in final inspection of such parts.
Standard

Steel Cleanliness, Aircraft Quality Steel Magnetic Particle Inspection Procedure Metric (Si) Measurement

2003-03-12
HISTORICAL
MAM2301B
This specification covers steel cleanliness requirements in SI (metric) units for aircraft-quality ferro-megnetic steels, other than hardenable corrosion-resistant steels, by magnetic particle inspection methods. AMS 2301 is the inch/pound version of this MAM. This procedure has been used typically for the cleanliness evaluation of blooms, billets, tube rounds, stock for forging or flash welded rings, slabs, bars, sheet, strip, plate, tubing, and extrusions used in fabricating parts subject to magnetic particle inspection, but may be used for qualification of a heat, melt, or lot of steel.
Standard

Steel Cleanliness, Aircraft Quality Steel Magnetic Particle Inspection Procedure Metric (Si) Measurement

1996-03-01
HISTORICAL
MAM2301
This specification covers steel cleanliness requirements in SI (metric) units for aircraft-quality ferro-megnetic steels, other than hardenable corrosion-resistant steels, by magnetic particle inspection methods. AMS 2301 is the inch/pound version of this MAM. This procedure has been used typically for the cleanliness evaluation of blooms, billets, tube rounds, stock for forging or flash welded rings, slabs, bars, sheet, strip, plate, tubing, and extrusions used in fabricating parts subject to magnetic particle inspection, but may be used for qualification of a heat, melt, or lot of steel.
Standard

Steel Cleanliness, Aircraft Quality, Martensitic Corrosion-Resistant Steels, Magnetic Particle Inspection Procedure, Metric (SI) Measurement

1991-10-01
HISTORICAL
MAM2303
This specification covers steel cleanliness requirements in SI (Metric) units for aircraft-quality, ferromagnetic, hardenable, corrosion-resistant steels as determined by magnetic particle inspection methods. This specification contains sampling, specimen preparation, and inspection procedures and cleanliness rating criteria.
Standard

Steel Cleanliness, Aircraft Quality Steel Magnetic Particle Inspection Procedure Metric (Si) Measurement

2001-10-01
HISTORICAL
MAM2301A
This specification covers steel cleanliness requirements in SI (metric) units for aircraft-quality ferro-megnetic steels, other than hardenable corrosion-resistant steels, by magnetic particle inspection methods. AMS 2301 is the inch/pound version of this MAM. This procedure has been used typically for the cleanliness evaluation of blooms, billets, tube rounds, stock for forging or flash welded rings, slabs, bars, sheet, strip, plate, tubing, and extrusions used in fabricating parts subject to magnetic particle inspection, but may be used for qualification of a heat, melt, or lot of steel.
Standard

Steel Cleanliness, Premium Aircraft-Quality Magnetic Particle Inspection Procedure, Metric (Si) Measurement

2001-05-01
HISTORICAL
MAM2300B
This specification covers steel cleanliness requirements in metric (SI) units for premium aircraft-quality ferromagnetic steels, other than hardenable, corrosion-resistant steels, by magnetic particle inspection methods. AMS 2300 is the inch/pound version of this MAM. This procedure has been used typically for the cleanliness evaluation of blooms, billets, tube rounds, stock for forging or flash welded rings, slabs, bars, plate, tubing, and extrusions used in fabricating highly-stressed parts where very strict magnetic particle inspection standards are used in final inspection of such parts, but may be used for qualification of a heat, melt or lot of steel.
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