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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

Fuel Injection Equipment Nomenclature

1999-04-21
HISTORICAL
J830_199904
This SAE Standard establishes a vocabulary and definitions relating to the components used in fuel injection systems for compression ignition (diesel) engines. Definitions are separated into six sections by topic as follows: Section 3— Fuel Injection Pumps Section 4— Fuel Injectors Section 5— Unit Injectors Section 6— Governors Section 7— Timing Devices Section 8— High Pressure Pipes and Connections NOTE— When the word "fuel" is used in the terms listed it may be omitted providing there can be no misunderstanding.
Standard

Sleeve Type Half Bearings

2011-06-10
CURRENT
J506_201106
This SAE Standard defines the normal dimensions, dimensioning practice, tolerances, specialized measurement techniques, and glossary of terms for bearing inserts commonly used in reciprocating machinery. The standard sizes cover a range which permits a designer to employ, in proper proportion, the durability and lubrication requirements of each application, while utilizing the forming and machining practices common in manufacture of sleeve type half bearings. Not included are considerations of hydrodynamic lubrication analysis or mechanical stress factors of associated machine structural parts which determine the nominal sizes to be used, selection of bearing material as related to load carrying capacity, and economics of manufacture. For information concerning materials, see SAE J459 and SAE J460. These suggested sizes provide guidelines which may result in minimal costs of tooling but do not necessarily represent items which can be ordered from stock.
Standard

Diesel Engines - Steel Tubes for High-Pressure Fuel Injection Pipes (Tubing)

2015-11-24
CURRENT
J1958_201511
This SAE Standard specifies dimensions and requirements for single-wall steel tubing intended for use as high-pressure fuel injection pipes on a wide range of engines (Class A), and for fuel injection pump testing (Class B, Reference SAE J1418). Tubing shall be cold drawn, annealed or normalized, seamless tubing suitable for cold swaging, cold upsetting, and cold bending.
Standard

Diesel Engines--Steel Tubes for High-Pressure Fuel Injection Pipes (Tubing)

1995-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1958_199506
This SAE Standard specifies dimensions and requirements for single-wall steel tubing intended for use as high-pressure fuel injection pipes on a wide range of engines (Class A), and for fuel injection pump testing (Class B, Reference SAE J1418). Tubing shall be cold drawn, annealed or normalized, seamless tubing suitable for cold swaging, cold upsetting and cold bending.
Standard

Diesel Engines—Steel Tubes for High-Pressure Fuel Injection Pipes (Tubing)

2002-10-25
HISTORICAL
J1958_200210
This SAE Standard specifies dimensions and requirements for single-wall steel tubing intended for use as high-pressure fuel injection pipes on a wide range of engines (Class A), and for fuel injection pump testing (Class B, Reference SAE J1418). Tubing shall be cold drawn, annealed or normalized, seamless tubing suitable for cold swaging, cold upsetting, and cold bending.
Standard

Diesel Engines--Steel Tubes for High-Pressure Fuel Injection Pipes (Tubing)

1989-04-01
HISTORICAL
J1958_198904
This SAE Standard specifies dimensions and requirements for single-wall steel tubing intended for use as high-pressure fuel injection pipes on a wide range of engines (Class A), and for fuel injection pump testing (Class B, Reference SAE J1418). Tubing shall be cold drawn, annealed or normalized, seamless tubing suitable for cold swaging, cold upsetting, and cold bending.
Standard

WROUGHT NICKEL AND NICKEL-RELATED ALLOYS

1976-07-01
HISTORICAL
J470_197607
This Report presents general information on over 50 alloys in which nickel either predominates or is a significant alloying element. It covers primarily wrought materials, and is not necessarily all inclusive. Values given are in most cases average or nominal, and if more precise values are required the producer(s) should be contacted. This report does not cover the so-called "superalloys," or the iron base stainless steels. Refer to SAE J467, Special Purpose Alloys, and SAE J405, Chemical Compositions of SAE Wrought Stainless Steels, respectively, for data on these alloys.
Standard

Wrought Nickel and Nickel-Related Alloys

2018-02-15
CURRENT
J470_201802
This Report presents general information on over 50 alloys in which nickel either predominates or is a significant alloying element. It covers primarily wrought materials, and is not necessarily all inclusive. Values given are in most cases average or nominal, and if more precise values are required the producer(s) should be contacted. This report does not cover the so-called "superalloys," or the iron base stainless steels. Refer to SAE J467, Special Purpose Alloys, and SAE J405, Chemical Compositions of SAE Wrought Stainless Steels, respectively, for data on these alloys.
Standard

Voltages for Diesel Electrical Systems

1976-09-01
HISTORICAL
J539A_197609
This SAE Recommended Practice is intended to apply to lamps, batteries, heaters, radios, and similar equipment for operation with mobile or automotive diesel engines. Twenty-four V systems have long been used for heavy duty services because 24 V permit operating 12 V systems in series-parallel. Thirty-two V systems have been used for marine, railroad-car lighting, and other uses. Generators, storage batteries, starting motors, lighting, and auxiliary electrical equipment shall be for nominal system ratings of 12, 24, or 32 V as determined by the power requirements of the application. It is recommended that no intermediate voltages be considered. The combination of a 24 V starting motor and two 12 V batteries connected in series for cranking is considered practice where it can be adapted to the installation.
Standard

Voltages for Diesel Electrical Systems

1987-03-01
HISTORICAL
J539_198703
This SAE Recommended Practice is intended to apply to lamps, batteries, heaters, radios, and similar equipment for operation with mobile or automotive diesel engines. Twenty-four V systems have long been used for heavy duty services because 24 V permit operating 12 V systems in series-parallel. Thirty-two V systems have been used for marine, railroad-car lighting, and other uses. Generators, storage batteries, starting motors, lighting, and auxiliary electrical equipment shall be for nominal system ratings of 12, 24, or 32 V as determined by the power requirements of the application. It is recommended that no intermediate voltages be considered. The combination of a 24 V starting motor and two 12 V batteries connected in series for cranking is considered practice where it can be adapted to the installation.
Standard

VOLTAGES FOR DIESEL ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS

1993-11-23
CURRENT
J539_199311
This SAE Recommended Practice is intended to apply to lamps, batteries, heaters, radios, and similar equipment for operation with mobile or automotive diesel engines. Twenty-four V systems have long been used for heavy-duty services because 24 V permit operating 12 V systems in series-parallel. Thirty-two V systems have been used for marine, railroad-car lighting, and other uses. Generators, storage batteries, starting motors, lighting, and auxiliary electrical equipment shall be for nominal system ratings of 12, 24, or 32 V as determined by the power requirements of the application. It is recommended that no intermediate voltages be considered. The combination of a 24 V starting motor and two 12 V batteries connected in series for cranking is considered practical where it can be adapted to the installation.
Standard

Diesel Fuel Injector Assembly - Flange Mounted Types 5 and 6

2002-12-13
HISTORICAL
J629_200212
This SAE Standard specifies the dimensional requirements necessary for the mounting and interchangeability of two types of fuel injectors in diesel engines. The location and dimensions of the fuel inlet, leak-off connections, and flange design are not defined since they may vary according to the particular application.
Standard

Exhaust Brake Dynamometer Test and Capability Rating Procedure

2012-07-02
CURRENT
J2458_201207
This SAE Recommended Practice has been adopted by SAE to specify: a A basis for net engine retarder power rating b Reference inlet air test conditions c A method for correcting observed engine retarder power to reference conditions d A method for determining net engine retarder power with a dynamometer
Standard

Performance Engine Building Recommended Practices

1997-08-01
CURRENT
J2379_199708
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to the function of building reciprocating spark-ignition engines which are used in conjunction with standard and high-performance ancillary components in applications intended to achieve a minimum of 1 hp/in3. This document does not apply to rebuilt engines which may only be partially repaired with little or no machining, nor does it apply to second-hand or used engines.
Standard

ROAD VEHICLES—HIGH PRESSURE FUEL INJECTION PIPE END—CONNECTIONS WITH 60 DEGREE FEMALE CONE

1988-10-01
HISTORICAL
J1949_198810
This SAE Standard specifies the dimensional requirements for the assembly of high-pressure pipe connections for compression-ignition (diesel) engine fuel injection equipment. It applies to 60 degrees female cones with external threaded connectors types 1 and 2 (see Figures 1, 2, and 3), and to the internal threaded tube nuts and male cone type end assembly (see Figure 4) of high-pressure pipe connections for tubes with diameters up to 12 mm inclusive.
Standard

Diesel Engine Smoke Measurement

1995-02-01
HISTORICAL
J255_199502
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.
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