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Standard

Charge Air Cooler Internal Cleanliness, Leakage, and Nomenclature

2019-09-05
CURRENT
J1726_201909
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods and criteria for evaluating the internal cleanliness and air leakage for engine charge air coolers. This SAE Recommended Practice also provides nomenclature and terminology in common use for engine charge air coolers, related charge air cooling system components, and charge air cooling system operational performance parameters.
Standard

Charge Air Cooler Internal Cleanliness, Leakage, and Nomenclature

2010-02-15
HISTORICAL
J1726_201002
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods and criteria for evaluating the internal cleanliness and air leakage. This SAE Recommended Practice also provides nomenclature and terminology in common use for engine charge air coolers, related charge air cooling system components, and charge air cooling system operational performance parameters.
Standard

Charge Air Cooler Internal Cleanliness, Leakage, and Nomenclature

2015-07-01
HISTORICAL
J1726_201507
This SAE Recommended Practice provides test methods and criteria for evaluating the internal cleanliness and air leakage for engine charge air coolers. This SAE Recommended Practice also provides nomenclature and terminology in common use for engine charge air coolers, related charge air cooling system components, and charge air cooling system operational performance parameters.
Standard

Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) Cooler Nomenclature and Application

2016-08-23
CURRENT
J2914_201608
This document provides an overview on how and why EGR coolers are utilized, defines commonly used nomenclature, discusses design issues and trade-offs, and identifies common failure modes. The reintroduction of exhaust gas into the combustion chamber is just one component of the emission control strategy for internal combustion (IC) engines, both diesel and gasoline, and is useful in reducing exhaust port emission of Nitrogen Oxides (NOx). Other means of reducing NOx exhaust port emissions are briefly mentioned, but beyond the scope of this document.
Standard

Exhaust Gas Recirculation (EGR) Cooler Nomenclature and Application

2011-11-02
HISTORICAL
J2914_201111
This document provides an overview on how and why EGR coolers are utilized, defines commonly used nomenclature, discusses design issues and trade-offs, and identifies common failure modes. The reintroduction of exhaust gas into the combustion chamber is just one component of the emission control strategy for internal combustion (IC) engines, both diesel and gasoline, and is useful in reducing exhaust port emission of Nitrogen Oxides (NOx). Other means of reducing NOx exhaust port emissions are briefly mentioned, but beyond the scope of this document.
Standard

Glossary of Engine Cooling System Terms

2014-02-07
HISTORICAL
J1004_201402
The objective of this glossary is to establish uniform definitions of parts and terminology for engine cooling systems. Components included are all those through which engine coolant is circulated: water pump, engine oil cooler, transmission and other coolant-oil coolers, charge air coolers, core engine, thermostat, radiator, external coolant tanks, and lines connecting them.
Standard

Glossary of Engine Cooling System Terms

2019-04-22
CURRENT
J1004_201904
The objective of this glossary is to establish uniform definitions of parts and terminology for engine cooling systems. Components included are all those through which engine coolant is circulated: water pump, engine oil cooler, transmission and other coolant-oil coolers, charge air coolers, core engine, thermostat, radiator, external coolant tanks, and lines connecting them.
Standard

Heavy Duty Vehicle Cooling Test Code

2017-12-12
CURRENT
J1393_201712
The purpose of this SAE Recommended Practice is to establish a testing procedure to determine the performance capability of heavy duty vehicle cooling systems to meet Original Equipment Manufacturer or end user thermal specifications to ensure long term reliable vehilcle operations. The recommendations from the present document are intended for heavy-duty vehicles including, but is not limited to, on- and off-highway trucks, buses, cranes, drill rigs, construction, forestry and agricultural machines.
Standard

Laboratory Testing of Light Duty Vehicle Electric Cooling Fan Assemblies for Airflow Performance

2014-08-28
HISTORICAL
J2867_201408
This SAE Recommended Practice is intended for use in testing and evaluating the performance of Light Duty automotive electric engine cooling fans. These Electric Cooling Fan (ECF) Assemblies are purchased by Light Duty Truck and Passenger Car OEM’s from suppliers. They are purchased as complete assemblies, consisting of the fan(s), motor(s), and shroud (see Figure 1); this Recommended Practice will only consider such complete assemblies. Some purchased assemblies using brush-type motors may also include control devices such as power resistors or pulse width modulation (PWM) electronics for speed control. In the case of brushless motor technology, the controller is an integral part of the motor where it also performs the commutation process electronically. The performance measurement would include fan output in terms of airflow and pressure, and fan input electric power in terms of voltage and current.
Standard

Laboratory Testing of Light-Duty Vehicle Electric Cooling Fan Assemblies for Airflow Performance

2019-02-13
CURRENT
J2867_201902
This SAE recommended practice is intended for use in testing and evaluating the performance of light-duty automotive electric engine cooling fan assemblies. These Electric Cooling Fan (ECF) assemblies are purchased by light-duty truck and passenger car OEMs from suppliers. They are purchased as complete assemblies, consisting mainly of the fan(s), motor(s), and shroud (see Figure 1); this Recommended Practice will only consider such complete assemblies. Some purchased assemblies using brush-type motors may also include digital control devices such as power resistors or pulse width modulation (PWM) electronics or local interconnect network (LIN) for speed control. In the case of brushless motor technology, the controller is an integral part of the motor where it also performs the commutation process electronically. The performance measurement would include fan output in terms of airflow and pressure, and fan input electric power in terms of voltage and current.
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