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Standard

Fuel Tank Filler Cap and Cap Retainer Threaded

2012-04-30
CURRENT
J1114_201204
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for passenger car and truck applications but it may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Fuel Tank Filler Cap and Cap Retainer Threaded

1977-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1114_197706
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for passenger car and truck applications but it may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Fuel Tank Filler Cap and Cap Retainer Threaded

2017-05-11
WIP
J1114
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for passenger car and truck applications but it may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Fuel Tank Filler Cap and Cap Retainer Threaded

2005-08-04
HISTORICAL
J1114_200508
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for passenger car and truck applications but it may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Fuel Tank Filler Cap and Cap Retainer Threaded

1989-11-01
HISTORICAL
J1114_198911
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for passenger car and truck applications but it may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Fuel Tank Filler Cap and Cap Retainer Threaded

2000-06-06
HISTORICAL
J1114_200006
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for passenger car and truck applications but it may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications.
Standard

Passenger Car and Light Truck Fuel Containment

2002-03-26
CURRENT
J1664_200203
The scope of this SAE Information Report is the liquid fuel containment system for gasoline or flexible fuels (up to 85% methanol in gasoline), along with their associated vapors, as designed for use on passenger cars and light trucks. For purposes of this document, fuel containment addresses the fuel tank and components that are directly attached to the fuel tank. These components may include the filler neck, tank, fill vent tube, fuel cap, pump-sender, and rollover control valve closure seals, insofar as they act as closure or containment mechanisms. Emphasis will be on fuel containment and the required system closures. Furthermore, emphasis will be placed on design recommendations as they relate to performance. Mounting and shielding of the "system" components are only included to the extent they affect the containment aspects.
Standard

Gasoline, Alcohol, and Diesel Fuel Surrogates for Materials Testing

2000-01-10
CURRENT
J1681_200001
This SAE Recommended Practice presents recommendations for test fluids that can be used to simulate real world fuels. The use of standardized test fluids is required in order to limit the variability found in commercial fuels and fluids. Commercial fuels can vary substantially between manufacturers, batches, seasons, and geographic location. Further, standardized test fluids are universally available and will promote consistent test results for materials testing. Therefore, this document Explains commercial automotive fuel components Defines standardized components of materials test fluids Defines a nomenclature for test fluids Describes preparations for test fluids and Recommends fluids for testing fuel system materials The test fluid compositions specified in Section 7 of this document are recommended solely for evaluating materials.
Standard

Gasoline, Alcohol, and Diesel Fuel Surrogates for Materials Testing

2008-05-07
WIP
J1681
This SAE Recommended Practice presents recommendations for test fluids that can be used to simulate real world fuels. The use of standardized test fluids is required in order to limit the variability found in commercial fuels and fluids. Commercial fuels can vary substantially between manufacturers, batches, seasons, and geographic location. Further, standardized test fluids are universally available and will promote consistent test results for materials testing. Therefore, this document: a. Explains commercial automotive fuel components b. Defines standardized components of materials test fluids c. Defines a nomenclature for test fluids d. Describes preparations for test fluids and e. Recommends fluids for testing fuel system materials The test fluid compositions specified in Section 7 of this document are recommended solely for evaluating materials.
Standard

Filler Pipes and Openings of Motor Vehicle Fuel Tanks

2016-05-10
WIP
J1140
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for gasoline-powered passenger car and truck applications but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications where refueling vapor recovery is required.
Standard

Filler Pipes and Openings of Motor Vehicle Fuel Tanks

1976-12-01
HISTORICAL
J1140_197612
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for gasoline-powered passenger car and truck applications but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications where refueling vapor recovery is required.
Standard

Filler Pipes and Openings of Motor Vehicle Fuel Tanks

2000-04-04
HISTORICAL
J1140_200004
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for gasoline-powered passenger car and truck applications but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications where refueling vapor recovery is required.
Standard

Filler Pipes and Openings of Motor Vehicle Fuel Tanks

2012-08-06
CURRENT
J1140_201208
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for gasoline-powered passenger car and truck applications but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications where refueling vapor recovery is required.
Standard

Filler Pipes and Openings of Motor Vehicle Fuel Tanks

1988-02-01
HISTORICAL
J1140_198802
The purpose of this recommended practice is to ensure compatibility between new vehicle designs and refueling vapor recovery nozzles by their dimensions and specifications. This recommended practice was developed primarily for gasoline-powered passenger car and truck applications but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications where refueling vapor recovery is required.
Standard

Filler Pipes and Openings of Motor Vehicle Fuel Tanks

1980-03-01
HISTORICAL
J1140_198003
This SAE Recommended Practice was developed primarily for gasoline-powered passenger car and truck applications but may be used in marine, industrial, and similar applications where refueling vapor recovery is required.
Standard

Fuel Components and Systems Leak Tightness Specifications and Test Practices (or Methods)

2014-02-05
CURRENT
J2973_201402
This SAE recommended practice specifies a standard geometry leak channel to set the leak threshold and compare results from a variety of leak test technologies and test conditions. This practice applies to fuel system assemblies and components which have a risk of allowing regulated fuel or fuel vapors to continuously escape to atmosphere. A component or assembly tested to this standard has a zero HC leakage threshold because the selected leak channel (Equivalent Channel) will self-plug and will not emit measurable hydrocarbon liquid or vapors. Therefore this standard eliminates leaks as a source of evaporative emission. This practice was primarily developed for pressurized and non-pressurized fuel systems and components containing liquid hydrocarbon based fuels.
Standard

Test Procedure to Measure the Fuel Permeability of Materials by the Cup Weight Loss Method

2011-03-31
WIP
J2665
This test standard covers the procedure for measuring the permeation of fuel or fuel surrogates through test samples of elastomeric, plastic or composite materials, up to about 3 mm thick. The method involves filling a test cup with the test fluid (fuel or fuel surrogate), sealing test sample over the open end of the cup, and then placing the sealed container into an oven at the desired test temperature and measuring the weight loss over time. Permeation rates are calculated from the rate of weight loss and the exposed area of the test sample. Standard permeation test temperatures are 40 °C and 60 °C. Standard test fluids are Fuel C, Fuel CE10 and Fuel CM15. Other fluids, such as Fuel CMTBE15, and other volatile liquids may be tested according to this procedure as desired (SAE J1681). The method is not applicable for measuring permeation of higher boiling materials that will not completely evaporate from the exterior surface of the sample at the test temperature.
Standard

Test Procedure to Measure the Fuel Permeability of Materials by the Cup Weight Loss Method

2006-10-13
CURRENT
J2665_200610
This test standard covers the procedure for measuring the permeation of fuel or fuel surrogates through test samples of elastomeric, plastic or composite materials, up to about 3 mm thick. The method involves filling a test cup with the test fluid (fuel or fuel surrogate), sealing test sample over the open end of the cup, and then placing the sealed container into an oven at the desired test temperature and measuring the weight loss over time. Permeation rates are calculated from the rate of weight loss and the exposed area of the test sample. Standard permeation test temperatures are 40 °C and 60 °C. Standard test fluids are Fuel C, Fuel CE10 and Fuel CM15. Other fluids, such as Fuel CMTBE15, and other volatile liquids may be tested according to this procedure as desired (SAE J1681). The method is not applicable for measuring permeation of higher boiling materials that will not completely evaporate from the exterior surface of the sample at the test temperature.
Standard

Test Procedure to Measure Permeation of Elastomeric Hose or Tube by Weight Loss

2010-06-16
CURRENT
J2663_201006
This test method is intended for measuring fuel permeation at elevated temperature through low permeating hose or tubing samples of elastomeric or composite construction. The expected accuracy of the method is about ±10% of the sample permeation rate. Hose permeation testing can be done two ways: Method A – Plug and Fill or Method B – using a fuel reservoir. Method A involves plugging one end of the hose, filling the sample to about 90% full with test fuel, plugging the other end, and then exposing the plugged sample to a desired test temperature, with the weight loss measured over time. Method B involves plugging one end of a hose, and then connecting the other end to a fuel reservoir. The hose sample and reservoir are then exposed to a desired test temperature with the weight loss measured over time. This procedure presents a recommended plug design that permits inserting the plugs prior to adding the test fluid.
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