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Multi-Dimensional Engine Modeling, 2018

2018-04-03
This collection covers advances in the development and application of models and tools involved in multi-dimensional engine modeling: advances in chemical kinetics, combustion and spray modeling, turbulence, heat transfer, mesh generation, and approaches targeting improved computational efficiency. Papers employing multi-dimensional modeling to gain a deeper understanding of processes related to turbulent transport, transient phenomena, and chemically reacting, two-phase flows are included in this collection.
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

Spark Arrester Test Carbon

1990-09-01
HISTORICAL
J997_199009
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

Spark Arrester Test Carbon

1988-06-01
HISTORICAL
J997_198806
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

Spark Arrester Test Carbon

1988-10-01
HISTORICAL
J997_198810
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

Engine Terminology and Nomenclature - General

2011-08-05
CURRENT
J604_201108
This SAE Recommended Practice is applicable to all types of reciprocating engines including two-stroke cycle and free piston engines, and was prepared to facilitate clear understanding and promote uniformity in nomenclature. Modifying adjectives in some cases were omitted for simplicity. However, it is good practice to use adjectives when they add to clarity and understanding.
Standard

Reciprocating Internal Combustion Engines--Performance--Part 1: Standard Reference Conditions, Declarations of Power, Fuel and Lubricating Oil Consumptions, and Test Methods

1994-11-01
HISTORICAL
J3046/1_199411
This part of ISO 3046 specifies standard reference conditions and methods of declaring the power, fuel consumption, lubricating oil consumption, and test methods for reciprocating internal combustion (RIC) engines in commercial production using liquid or gaseous fuels. Where necessary, individual requirements are given for particular engine applications. This part of ISO 3046 covers RIC engines for land, rail-traction, and marine use, excluding engines used to propel agricultural tractors, road vehicles, and aircraft. This part of ISO 3046 may be applied to engines used to propel road construction and earthmoving machines, industrial trucks, and for other applications where no suitable International Standard for these engines exists. This part of ISO 3046 may be applied to tests on a test bed at the manufacturer's works and to tests on site.
Standard

Two-Stroke-Cycle Gasoline Engine Lubricants Performance and Service Classification

2003-07-31
CURRENT
J2116_200307
This SAE Standard was prepared by Technical Committee 1, Engine Lubrication, of SAE Fuels and Lubricants Council. The intent is to improve communications among engine manufacturers, engine users, and lubricant marketers in describing lubricant performance characteristics. The key objective is to ensure that a correct lubricant is used in each two-stroke-cycle engine.
Standard

High Temperature Materials for Exhaust Manifolds

1999-08-01
HISTORICAL
J2515_199908
A subcommittee within SAE ISTC Division 35 has written this report to provide automotive engineers and designers a basic understanding of the design considerations and high temperature material availability for exhaust manifold use. It is hoped that it will constitute a concise reference of the important characteristics of selected cast and wrought ferrous materials available for this application, as well as methods employed for manufacturing. The different types of manifolds used in current engine designs are discussed, along with their range of applicability. Finally, a general description of mechanical, chemical, and thermophysical properties of commonly-used alloys is provided, along with discussions on the importance of such properties.
Standard

High Temperature Materials for Exhaust Manifolds

2017-12-20
CURRENT
J2515_201712
A subcommittee within SAE ISTC Division 35 has written this report to provide automotive engineers and designers a basic understanding of the design considerations and high temperature material availability for exhaust manifold use. It is hoped that it will constitute a concise reference of the important characteristics of selected cast and wrought ferrous materials available for this application, as well as methods employed for manufacturing. The different types of manifolds used in current engine designs are discussed, along with their range of applicability. Finally, a general description of mechanical, chemical, and thermophysical properties of commonly-used alloys is provided, along with discussions on the importance of such properties.
Standard

Internal Combustion Engines-Piston Rings Expander/Segment Oil Control Rings

1992-09-01
HISTORICAL
J2004_199210
This SAE Standard is equivalent to ISO Standard 6627 TR. Differences, where they exist, are shown in Appendix A with associated rationale. This SAE Standard specifies the dimensional features of commonly used oil control rings having two steel segments (rails) separated and expanded by one steel expander/spacer. The segments vary in width from 0.4 to 0.6 mm. The assembly width ranges from 2.5 to 4.75 mm. The 4.75 mm width is equivalent to existing 3/16 in applications. Expander design will vary considerably with piston ring manufacturer. The total circumferential deflection and the piston groove depth should be considered when designing these oil rings to optimize the fit of the ring assembly into the piston groove. This document applies to oil control rings up through 125 mm for reciprocating internal combustion engines. It may also be used for piston rings of compressors working under similar conditions.
Standard

Internal Combustion Engines-Piston Rings-Expander/Segment Oil Control Rings

1998-04-01
HISTORICAL
J2004_199804
This SAE Standard is equivalent to ISO Standard 6627 TR. Differences, where they exist, are shown in Appendix A with associated rationale. This SAE Standard specifies the dimensional features of commonly used oil control rings having two steel segments (rails) separated and expanded by one steel expander/spacer. The segments vary in width from 0.4 to 0.6 mm. The assembly width ranges from 2.5 to 4.75 mm. The 4.75 mm width is equivalent to existing 3/16 in applications. Expander design will vary considerably with piston ring manufacturer. The total circumferential deflection and the piston groove depth should be considered when designing these oil rings to optimize the fit of the ring assembly into the piston groove. This document applies to oil control rings up through 125 mm for reciprocating internal combustion engines. It may also be used for piston rings of compressors working under similar conditions.
Standard

Internal Combustion Engines--Piston Rings--Expander/Segment Oil Control Rings

2008-06-30
CURRENT
J2004_200806
This SAE Standard is equivalent to ISO Standard 6627 TR. Differences, where they exist, are shown in Appendix A with associated rationale. This SAE Standard specifies the dimensional features of commonly used oil control rings having two steel segments (rails) separated and expanded by one steel expander/spacer. The segments vary in width from 0.4 to 0.6 mm. The assembly width ranges from 2.5 to 4.75 mm. The 4.75 mm width is equivalent to existing 3/16 in applications. Expander design will vary considerably with piston ring manufacturer. The total circumferential deflection and the piston groove depth should be considered when designing these oil rings to optimize the fit of the ring assembly into the piston groove. This document applies to oil control rings up through 125 mm for reciprocating internal combustion engines. It may also be used for piston rings of compressors working under similar conditions.
Standard

Internal Combustion Engines--Piston Rings--Rectangular Rings

2008-06-30
CURRENT
J1997_200806
This SAE Standard specifies the essential dimensional features of R, b, and M rectangular piston ring types. Dimensional tables 8 and 9 offer the choice of two radial wall thicknesses: a. radial wall thickness "regular" (table 8); b. radial wall thickness "D/22" (table 9). The requirements of this document apply to rectangular rings for reciprocating internal combustion piston engines up to and including 200 mm diameter. They may also be used for piston rings of compressors working under similar conditions.
Standard

Internal Combustion Engines--Piston Rings--Rectangular Rings With Narrow Ring Width

1990-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1998_199006
This SAE Standard specifies the essential dimensional features of R, B, and M rectangular piston ring types with narrow ring width. Dimensional tables 8 and 9 allow for the use of cast iron (table 8) or steel (table 9). Since the modulus of elasticity of steel rings is higher than that of cast iron rings, the fluctuation in the surface pressure will become greater if the free gap is set as the reference for force. Therefore, forces are set using the surface pressure as the reference, in order to minimize the effect of the fluctuation. The requirements of this document apply to rectangular rings for reciprocating internal combustion engines up to and including 90 mm diameter for cast iron rings and up to and including 100 mm diameter for steel. They may also be used for piston rings of compressors working under similar conditions.
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