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Standard

Chemical Methods for the Measurement of Nonregulated Diesel Emissions

2002-10-21
CURRENT
J1936_200210
This SAE Recommended Practice encompasses analytical procedures for measuring nonregulated diesel exhaust emissions. Methods are recommended for the measurement of aldehydes and carbonyl compounds, sulfates and the characterization of diesel exhaust particulates. Informational methods are presented for the measurement of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH) in diesel exhaust particulate samples. The procedures are based on current proven chemical and engineering practices. However, it should be noted that the procedures are subject to change to keep pace with established experience and technology. The procedures are intended for use in the collection, analysis, and characterization of emissions from diesel engines. They are to be used as a guide in standardizing practices so that the results from various sources can be compared with some degree of accuracy. The specific purpose of each chemical method is presented at the beginning of each method section.
Standard

Engine Testing with Low-Temperature Charge Air-cooler Systems in a Dynamometer Test Cell

2011-09-06
CURRENT
J1937_201109
The methods presented in this SAE Recommended Practice apply to the controlled testing of low-temperature charge, air-cooled, heavy-duty diesel engines. This document encompasses the following main sections: a Definitions of pertinent parameters b Vehicle testing to determine typical values for these parameters c Description of the setup and operation of the test cell system d Validation testing of the test cell system While not covered in this document, computer modeling of the vehicle engine cooler system is recognized as a valid tool to determine cooler system performance and could be utilized to supplement the testing described. However, adequate in-vehicle testing should be performed to validate the model before it is used for the purposes outlined. The procedure makes references to test cycles that are prescribed by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (US EPA) and are contained in the Code of Federal Regulations.
Standard

Engine Testing With Low-Temperature Charge Air-Cooler Systems in a Dynamometer Test Cell

2002-10-21
HISTORICAL
J1937_200210
The methods presented in this SAE Recommended Practice apply to the controlled testing of low-temperature charge, air-cooled, heavy-duty diesel engines. This document encompasses the following main sections: a.) Definitions of pertinent parameters; b.) Vehicle testing to determine typical values for these parameters; c.) Description of the setup and operation of the test cell system; and d.) Validation testing of the test cell system. While not covered in this document, computer modeling of the vehicle engine cooler system is recognized as a valid tool to determine cooler system performance and could be utilized to supplement the testing described. However, adequate in-vehicle testing should be performed to validate the model before it is used for the purposes outlined. The procedure makes references to test cycles that are prescribed by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (US EPA) and are contained in the Code of Federal Regulations.
Standard

Chemical Methods for the Measurement of Nonregulated Diesel Emissions

1989-10-01
HISTORICAL
J1936_198910
This SAE Recommended Practice encompasses analytical procedures for measuring nonregulated diesel exhaust emissions. Methods are recommended for the measurement of aldehydes and carbonyl compounds, sulfates and the characterization of diesel exhaust particulates. Informational methods are presented for the measurement of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH) in diesel exhaust particulate samples. The procedures are based on current proven chemical and engineering practices. However, it should be noted that the procedures are subject to change to keep pace with established experience and technology. The procedures are intended for use in the collection, analysis, and characterization of emissions from diesel engines. They are to be used as a guide in standardizing practices so that the results from various sources can be compared with some degree of accuracy. The specific purpose of each chemical method is presented at the beginning of each method section.
Standard

Engine Testing With Low-Temperature Charge Air-Cooler Systems in a Dynamometer Test Cell

1989-11-01
HISTORICAL
J1937_198911
The methods presented in this SAE Recommended Practice apply to the controlled testing of low-temperature charge, air-cooled, heavy-duty diesel engines. This document encompasses the following main sections: a.) Definitions of pertinent parameters; b.) Vehicle testing to determine typical values for these parameters; c.) Description of the setup and operation of the test cell system; d.) Validation testing of the test cell system. While not covered in this document, computer modeling of the vehicle engine cooler system is recognized as a valid tool to determine cooler system performance and could be utilized to supplement the testing described. However, adequate in-vehicle testing should be performed to validate the model before it is used for the purposes outlined. The procedure makes references to test cycles that are prescribed by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (US EPA) and are contained in the Code of Federal Regulations.
Standard

Measurement of Fuel Evaporative Emissions from Gasoline Powered Passenger Carsand Light Trucks Using the Enclosure Technique

1972-07-01
HISTORICAL
J171A_197207
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring evaporative emissions from fuel systems of passenger cars and light trucks. Emissions are measured during a sequence of laboratory tests that simulate typical vehicle usage in a metropolitan area during summer months: a. A 1 h soak representing one diurnal cycle in which temperature of fuel in the vehicle's tank is raised from 15.6 to 28.9 °C (60 to 84 °F) b. A 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive on a chassis dynamometer c. A 1 h hot soak immediately following the 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive The method described in this document, commonly known as the SHED (Sealed Housing for Evaporative Determination) technique, employs an enclosure in which the vehicle is placed during the diurnal and hot soak phases of the test.
Standard

Measurement of Fuel Evaporative Emissions from Gasoline Powered Passenger Carsand Light Trucks Using the Enclosure Technique

2000-12-07
CURRENT
J171_200012
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring evaporative emissions from fuel systems of passenger cars and light trucks. Emissions are measured during a sequence of laboratory tests that simulate typical vehicle usage in a metropolitan area during summer months: a. A 1 h soak representing one diurnal cycle in which temperature of fuel in the vehicle's tank is raised from 15.6 to 28.9 °C (60 to 84 °F) b. A 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive on a chassis dynamometer c. A 1 h hot soak immediately following the 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive The method described in this document, commonly known as the SHED (Sealed Housing for Evaporative Determination) technique, employs an enclosure in which the vehicle is placed during the diurnal and hot soak phases of the test.
Standard

Measurement of Fuel Evaporative Emissions From Gasoline Powered Passenger Cars and Light Trucks Using the Enclosure Technique

1991-04-01
HISTORICAL
J171_199104
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring evaporative emissions from fuel systems of passenger cars and light trucks. Emissions are measured during a sequence of laboratory tests that simulate typical vehicle usage in a metropolitan area during summer months: 1.) A 1 h soak representing one diurnal cycle in which temperature of fuel in the vehicle's tank is raised from 15.6 to 28.9 degrees C (60 to 84 degrees F). 2.) A 17.9 km (11.1 mile) run on a chassis dynamometer. 3.) A 1 h hot soak immediately following the 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive. The method described in this document, commonly known as the SHED (Sealed Housing for Evaporative Determination) technique, employs an enclosure in which the vehicle is placed during the diurnal and hot soak phases of the test.
Standard

Measurement of Fuel Evaporative Emissions from Gasoline Powered Passenger Carsand Light Trucks Using the Enclosure Technique

1982-06-01
HISTORICAL
J171_198206
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring evaporative emissions from fuel systems of passenger cars and light trucks. Emissions are measured during a sequence of laboratory tests that simulate typical vehicle usage in a metropolitan area during summer months: a. A 1 h soak representing one diurnal cycle in which temperature of fuel in the vehicle's tank is raised from 15.6 to 28.9 °C (60 to 84 °F) b. A 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive on a chassis dynamometer c. A 1 h hot soak immediately following the 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive The method described in this document, commonly known as the SHED (Sealed Housing for Evaporative Determination) technique, employs an enclosure in which the vehicle is placed during the diurnal and hot soak phases of the test.
Standard

Measurement of Fuel Evaporative Emissions from Gasoline Powered Passenger Carsand Light Trucks Using the Enclosure Technique

1977-09-01
HISTORICAL
J171A_197709
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring evaporative emissions from fuel systems of passenger cars and light trucks. Emissions are measured during a sequence of laboratory tests that simulate typical vehicle usage in a metropolitan area during summer months: a. A 1 h soak representing one diurnal cycle in which temperature of fuel in the vehicle's tank is raised from 15.6 to 28.9 °C (60 to 84 °F) b. A 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive on a chassis dynamometer c. A 1 h hot soak immediately following the 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive The method described in this document, commonly known as the SHED (Sealed Housing for Evaporative Determination) technique, employs an enclosure in which the vehicle is placed during the diurnal and hot soak phases of the test.
Standard

Measurement of Fuel Evaporative Emissions from Gasoline Powered Passenger Carsand Light Trucks Using the Enclosure Technique

1970-09-01
HISTORICAL
J171_197009
This SAE Recommended Practice describes a procedure for measuring evaporative emissions from fuel systems of passenger cars and light trucks. Emissions are measured during a sequence of laboratory tests that simulate typical vehicle usage in a metropolitan area during summer months: a. A 1 h soak representing one diurnal cycle in which temperature of fuel in the vehicle's tank is raised from 15.6 to 28.9 °C (60 to 84 °F) b. A 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive on a chassis dynamometer c. A 1 h hot soak immediately following the 17.9 km (11.1 mile) drive The method described in this document, commonly known as the SHED (Sealed Housing for Evaporative Determination) technique, employs an enclosure in which the vehicle is placed during the diurnal and hot soak phases of the test.
Standard

Reporting on Emission Testing for In-Use Light-Duty Trucks and Passenger Vehicles

2001-06-27
CURRENT
J1712_200106
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to the reporting of laboratory and test site data from the gaseous and evaporative emission tests of in-use light duty trucks and passenger vehicles. This document describes the reporting of procedures, fuel specifications, and vehicle information necessary to compare the results of in-use tests. Any variations in vehicles, instrumentation, test equipment, or test program purpose should be adequately described.
Standard

Reporting on Emission Testing for In-Use Light-Duty Trucks and Passenger Vehicles

2000-10-01
HISTORICAL
J1712_200010
This SAE Recommended Practice applies to the reporting of laboratory and test site data from the gaseous and evaporative emission tests of in-use light duty trucks and passenger vehicles. This document describes the reporting of procedures, fuel specifications, and vehicle information necessary to compare the results of in-use tests. Any variations in vehicles, instrumentation, test equipment, or test program purpose should be adequately described.
Standard

Lip Force Measurement--Radial Lip Seals

2000-10-09
HISTORICAL
J1901_200010
This SAE Recommended Practice defines radial lip force for shaft seals. The principle of lip force measurement is described and the types of radial force measuring devices are discussed. A type of radial force measuring device and procedure for use is recommended.
Standard

Lip Force Measurement--Radial Lip Seals

2002-10-25
CURRENT
J1901_200210
This SAE Recommended Practice defines radial lip force for shaft seals. The principle of lip force measurement is described and the types of radial force measuring devices are discussed. A type of radial force measuring device and procedure for use is recommended.
Standard

Lip Force Measurement--Radial Lip Seals

1990-09-01
HISTORICAL
J1901_199009
This SAE Recommended Practice defines radial lip force for shaft seals. The principle of lip force measurement is described and the types of radial force measuring devices are discussed. A type of radial force measuring device and procedure for use is recommended.
Standard

Seals--Bond Test Fixture and Procedure

2002-10-25
CURRENT
J1900_200210
Bond, as it relates to elastomeric seals, is defined as "The adhesion, established by vulcanization, between two cured elastomeric surfaces, or between one cured elastomeric surface and one nonelastomeric surface." Vulcanization refers in this case to chemical bonding. Good bond is essential to the function of elastomeric radial lip seals and other precision bonded parts. This SAE Recommended Practice describes a universal bond test fixture developed by the RMA that can be mounted to a conventional tensile test machine. This will allow a quantitative evaluation of bond rather than a merely qualitative one.
Standard

Lip Force Measurement--Radial Lip Seals

1988-06-01
HISTORICAL
J1901_198806
This SAE Recommended Practice defines radial lip force for shaft seals. The principle of lip force measurement is described and the types of radial force measuring devices are discussed. A type of radial force measuring device and procedure for use is recommended.
Standard

Seals--Bond Test Fixture and Procedure

2000-10-09
HISTORICAL
J1900_200010
Bond, as it relates to elastomeric seals, is defined as "The adhesion, established by vulcanization, between two cured elastomeric surfaces, or between one cured elastomeric surface and one nonelastomeric surface." Vulcanization refers in this case to chemical bonding. Good bond is essential to the function of elastomeric radial lip seals and other precision bonded parts. This SAE Recommended Practice describes a universal bond test fixture developed by the RMA that can be mounted to a conventional tensile test machine. This will allow a quantitative evaluation of bond rather than a merely qualitative one.
Standard

Seals--Bond Test Fixture and Procedure

1990-10-01
HISTORICAL
J1900_199010
Bond, as it relates to elastomeric seals, is defined as "The adhesion, established by vulcanization, between two cured elastomeric surfaces, or between one cured elastomeric surface and one nonelastomeric surface." Vulcanization refers in this case to chemical bonding. Good bond is essential to the function of elastomeric radial lip seals and other precision bonded parts. This SAE Recommended Practice describes a universal bond test fixture developed by the RMA that can be mounted to a conventional tensile test machine. This will allow a quantitative evaluation of bond rather than a merely qualitative one.
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