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Standard

Electric Vehicle Terminology

2000-06-02
HISTORICAL
J1715_200006
This SAE Information Report contains definitions for electric vehicle terminology. It is intended that this document be a resource for those writing other electric vehicle documents, specifications, standards, or recommended practices. Hybrid electric vehicle terminology will be covered in future revisions of this document or as a separate document.
Standard

Hybrid Electric Vehicle (HEV) & Electric Vehicle (EV) Terminology

2008-02-01
HISTORICAL
J1715_200802
This SAE Information Report contains definitions for HEV and EV terminology. It is intended that this document be a resource for those writing other HEV and EV documents, specifications, standards, or recommended practices.
Standard

Measurement of Hydrogen Gas Emission from Battery-Powered Passenger Cars and Light Trucks During Battery Charging

2008-11-25
CURRENT
J1718_200811
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring gaseous hydrogen emissions from the aqueous battery system of a battery-powered passenger car or light truck. The purpose of this procedure is to determine what concentrations of hydrogen gas an electric vehicle together with its charger will generate while being charged in a residential garage. Gaseous emissions are measured during a sequence of vehicle tests and laboratory tests that simulate normal and abnormal conditions during operational use. The results of this test may be used to determine whether or not forced air ventilation is required when a particular electric vehicle and its associated battery and charging system are used in a residential garage.
Standard

Measurement of Hydrogen Gas Emission from Battery-Powered Passenger Cars and Light Trucks During Battery Charging

1994-12-01
HISTORICAL
J1718_199412
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring gaseous hydrogen emissions from the aqueous battery system of a battery-powered passenger car or light truck. The purpose of this procedure is to determine what concentrations of hydrogen gas an electric vehicle together with its charger will generate while being charged in a residential garage. Gaseous emissions are measured during a sequence of vehicle tests and laboratory tests that simulate normal and abnormal conditions during operational use. The results of this test may be used to determine whether or not forced air ventilation is required when a particular electric vehicle and its associated battery and charging system are used in a residential garage.
Standard

Energy Transfer System for Electric Vehicles--Part 1: Functional Requirements and System Architectures

2008-07-07
HISTORICAL
J2293/1_200807
SAE J2293 establishes requirements for Electric Vehicles (EV) and the off- board Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment (EVSE) used to transfer electrical energy to an EV from an Electric Utility Power System (Utility) in North America. This document defines, either directly or by reference, all characteristics of the total EV Energy Transfer System (EV-ETS) necessary to insure the functional interoperability of an EV and EVSE of the same physical system architecture. The ETS, regardless of architecture, is responsible for the conversion of AC electrical energy into DC electrical energy that can be used to charge the Storage Battery of an EV, as shown.
Standard

Energy Transfer System for Electric Vehicles - Part 1: Functional Requirements and System Architectures

2014-02-26
CURRENT
J2293/1_201402
SAE J2293 establishes requirements for Electric Vehicles (EV) and the off-board Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment (EVSE) used to transfer electrical energy to an EV from an Electric Utility Power System (Utility) in North America. This document defines, either directly or by reference, all characteristics of the total EV Energy Transfer System (EV-ETS) necessary to insure the functional interoperability of an EV and EVSE of the same physical system architecture. The ETS, regardless of architecture, is responsible for the conversion of AC electrical energy into DC electrical energy that can be used to charge the Storage Battery of an EV, as shown in Figure 1. The different physical ETS system architectures are identified by the form of the energy that is transferred between the EV and the EVSE, as shown in Figure 2. It is possible for an EV and EVSE to support more than one architecture.
Standard

Energy Transfer System for Electric Vehicles - Part 2: Communication Requirements and Network Architecture

1997-06-01
HISTORICAL
J2293/2_199706
SAE J2293 establishes requirements for Electric Vehicles (EV) and the off-board Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment (EVSE) used to transfer electric energy to an EV from an electric utility power system (utility) in North America. This document defines, either directly or by reference, all characteristics of the total EV energy transfer system (EV-ETS) necessary to insure the functional interoperability of an EV and EVSE of the same physical system architecture. The ETS, regardless of architecture, is responsible for the conversion of AC electrical energy into DC electrical energy that can be used to change the storage battery of an EV, as shown. The different physical ETS system architectures are identified by the form of the energy that is transferred between the EV and the EVSE, as shown. It is possible for an EV and EVSE to support more than one architecture.
Standard

Energy Transfer System for Electric Vehicles - Part 2: Communication Requirements and Network Architecture

2014-02-26
CURRENT
J2293/2_201402
SAE J2293 establishes requirements for Electric Vehicles (EV) and the off-board Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment (EVSE) used to transfer electrical energy to an EV from an Electric Utility Power System (Utility) in North America. This document defines, either directly or by reference, all characteristics of the total EV Energy Transfer System (EV-ETS) necessary to insure the functional interoperability of an EV and EVSE of the same physical system architecture. The ETS, regardless of architecture, is responsible for the conversion of AC electrical energy into DC electrical energy that can be used to charge the Storage Battery of an EV, as shown in Figure 1. The different physical ETS system architectures are identified by the form of the energy that is transferred between the EV and the EVSE, as shown in Figure 2. It is possible for an EV and EVSE to support more than one architecture.
Standard

Energy Transfer System for Electric Vehicles - Part 2: Communication Requirements and Network Architecture

2008-07-08
HISTORICAL
J2293/2_200807
SAE J2293 establishes requirements for Electric Vehicles (EV) and the off-board Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment (EVSE) used to transfer electrical energy to an EV from an electric Utility Power System (Utility) in North America. this document defines, either directly or by reference, all characteristics of the total EV Energy Transfer System (EV-ETS) necessary to insure the functional interoperability of an EV and EVSE of the same physical system architecture. The ETS, regardless of architecture, is responsible for the conversion of AC electrical energy into DC electrical energy that can be used to charge the Storage Battery of an EV, as shown in Figure 1. The different physical ETS system architectures are identified by the form of the energy that is transferred etween the EV and the EVSE, as shown in figure 2. It is possible for an EV and EVSE to support more than one architecture.
Standard

Use Cases for Customer Communication for Plug-in Electric Vehicles

2016-06-02
WIP
J2836/5
This SAE Information Report J2836/5™ establishes the use cases for communications between Plug-In Electric Vehicles (PEV) and their customers. The use case scenarios define the information to be communicated related to customer convenience features for charge on/off control, charge power curtailment, customer preference settings, charging status, EVSE availability/access, and electricity usage. Also addresses customer information resulting from conflicts to customer charging preferences. This document only provides the use cases that define the communications requirements to enable customers to interact with the PEV and to optimize their experience with driving a Plug-In Electric Vehicle. Specifications such as protocols and physical transfer methods for communicating information are not within the scope of this document.
Standard

Use Cases for Wireless Charging Communication for Plug-in Electric Vehicles

2017-06-19
WIP
J2836/6
This SAE Information Report SAE J2836/6™ establishes use cases for communication between plug-in electric vehicles and the EVSE, for wireless energy transfer as specified in SAE J2954. It addresses the requirements for communications between the on-board charging system and the Wireless EV Supply Equipment (WEVSE) in support of detection of the WEVSE, the charging process, and monitoring of the charging process. Since the communication to the charging infrastructure and the power grid for smart charging will also be communicated by the WEVSE to the EV over the wireless interface, these requirements are also covered. However, the processes and procedures are expected to be identical to those specified for V2G communications specified in SAE J2836/1. Where relevant, the specification notes interactions that may be required between the vehicle and vehicle operator, but does not formally specify them.
Standard

Use Cases for Customer Communication for Plug-in Electric Vehicles

2015-05-07
CURRENT
J2836/5_201505
This SAE Information Report J2836/5™ establishes the use cases for communications between Plug-In Electric Vehicles (PEV) and their customers. The use case scenarios define the information to be communicated related to customer convenience features for charge on/off control, charge power curtailment, customer preference settings, charging status, EVSE availability/access, and electricity usage. Also addresses customer information resulting from conflicts to customer charging preferences. This document only provides the use cases that define the communications requirements to enable customers to interact with the PEV and to optimize their experience with driving a Plug-In Electric Vehicle. Specifications such as protocols and physical transfer methods for communicating information are not within the scope of this document.
Standard

Use Cases for Diagnostic Communication for Plug-in Electric Vehicles

2017-06-26
CURRENT
J2836/4_201706
This SAE Surface Vehicle Technical Information Report, J2836/4, establishes diagnostic use cases between Plug-in Electric Vehicles (PEV) and the Electric Vehicle Supply Equipment (EVSE). As PEVs are deployed and include both Plug-In Hybrid Electric (PHEV) and Battery Electric (BEV) Vehicle variations, failures of the charging session between the EVSE and PEV may include diagnostics particular to the vehicle variations. This document describes the general information required for diagnostics and J2847/4 will include the detail messages to provide accurate information to the customer and/or service personnel to identify the source of the issue and assist in resolution. Existing vehicle diagnostics can also be added and included during this charging session regarding issues that have occurred or are imminent to the EVSE or PEV, to assist in resolution of these items.
Standard

J2836 - Instructions for PEV Communications, Interoperability and Security

2016-05-17
WIP
J2836
This SAE Information Report J2836™ establishes the instructions for the documents required for the variety of potential functions for PEV communications, energy transfer options, interoperability and security. This includes the history, current status and future plans for migrating thru these documents created in the Hybrid Communication and Interoperability Task Force, based on functional objective (e.g. (1) if I want to do V2G with an off-board inverter, what documents and items within them do I need, (2) What do we intend for V3 of J2953, …).
Standard

Utility Factor Definitions for Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicles Using 2001 U.S. DOT National Household Travel Survey Data

2009-03-27
HISTORICAL
J2841_200903
The total fuel and energy consumption rates of a Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV) vary depending upon the distance driven. For PHEVs, the assumption is that operation starts in battery charge-depleting mode and eventually changes to battery charge-sustaining mode. Total distance between charge events determines how much of the driving is performed in each of the two fundamental modes. An equation describing the portion of driving in each mode is defined. Driving statistics from the National Highway Transportation Survey are used as inputs to the equation to provide an aggregate "Utility Factor" (UF) applied to the charge-depleting mode results.
Standard

Utility Factor Definitions for Plug-In Hybrid Electric Vehicles Using Travel Survey Data

2010-09-21
CURRENT
J2841_201009
This SAE Information Report establishes a set of “Utility Factor” (UF) curves and the method for generating these curves. The UF is used when combining test results from battery charge-depleting and charge-sustaining modes of a Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV). Although any transportation survey data set can be used, this document will define the included UF curves by using the 2001 United States Department of Transportation (DOT) “National Household Travel Survey” and a supplementary dataset.
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