Refine Your Search

Topic

Author

Affiliation

Search Results

Standard

Lubricating Oils, Aircraft Piston Engine (Non-Dispersant Mineral Oil)

1991-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1966_199106
This SAE Standard establishes the requirements for lubricating oils containing ashless dispersant additives to be used in four-stroke cycle, reciprocating piston aircraft engines. This document covers the same lubricating oil requirements as the former military specification MIL-L-22851. Users should consult their airframe or engine manufacturers manuals for the latest listing of acceptable lubricants.
Standard

Lubricating Oils, Aircraft Piston Engine (Non-Dispersant Mineral Oil)

1989-12-01
HISTORICAL
J1966_198912
This SAE Standard establishes the requirements for lubricating oils containing ashless dispersant additives to be used in four-stroke cycle, reciprocating piston aircraft engines. This document covers the same lubricating oil requirements as the former military specification MIL-L-22851. Users should consult their airframe or engine manufacturers manuals for the latest listing of acceptable lubricants.
Standard

Lubricating Oils, Aircraft Piston Engine(Non-Dispersant Mineral Oil)

2000-06-08
HISTORICAL
J1966_200006
This SAE Standard establishes the requirements for nondispersant, mineral lubricating oils to be used in four-stroke cycle piston aircraft engines. This document covers the same lubricating oil requirements as the former military specification MIL-L-6082. Users should consult their airframe or engine manufacturers manuals for the latest listing of acceptable lubricants.
Standard

Lubricating Oils, Aircraft Piston Engine (Non-Dispersant Mineral Oil)

2005-07-31
HISTORICAL
J1966_200507
This SAE Standard establishes the requirements for nondispersant, mineral lubricating oils to be used in four-stroke cycle piston aircraft engines. This document covers the same lubricating oil requirements as the former military specification MIL-L-6082. Users should consult their airframe or engine manufacturers manuals for the latest listing of acceptable lubricants.
Standard

SAE MANUAL ON BLAST CLEANING

1968-06-01
CURRENT
J792A_196806
Blast cleaning may be defined as a secondary manufacturing process in which a suitable stream of solid particles is propelled with sufficient velocity against a work surface to cause a cleaning or abrading action when it comes in contact with the workpiece. As indicated in the definition, blast cleaning may be employed for a variety of purposes. Ordinarily, it is considered as a method for removing sand from castings, burrs or scale from forgings, mill products, or heat treated parts; to promote machinability, and to minimize the possibility of interference in actual operation. In addition to this use, blast cleaning also produces an excellent surface for industrial coatings. All these objectives are often accomplished in the one operation.
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

Voltage Regulators for Automotive-Type Generators

2006-01-09
CURRENT
J2669_200601
This SAE Definition Document contains historic voltage regulation methods and test requirements that have not been previously published. The purpose of this document is to recommend a set of definitions and practices for use on current and future 12 V vehicle electric power regulation and control systems in internal combustion engine road vehicles. This document is not intended to include nor exclude regulators used in higher voltage vehicle electrical systems. The term “generator” rather than “alternator” will be used even though these terms may be used interchangeably in practice.
X