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Vehicle Interior cleanliness tracker

Aptiv Components India Pvt Ltd.-Vijayalakshmi kr, Anitha Loganathan
  • Technical Paper
  • 2019-28-2466
To be published on 2019-11-21 by SAE International in United States
The future of mobility is being driven towards fully autonomous driving. As a result, people spend majority of the time in vehicles for chores other than driving. The focus of automotive makers shifts towards providing best-in-class passenger comfort. One of the least focused area in passenger comfort is vehicle interior cleanliness which requires periodic human intervention. An intelligent vehicle can outsmart a human by self-caring to maintain the cleanliness elements on floor, seat and roof. This paper addresses subjects like wetness, dirt and stains in the vehicle interior utilizing the capability of Interior sensing platform. An internally mounted camera in the vehicle can capture images of the interior and apply image processing techniques to identify the subjects mentioned above. The wetness on the floor mats can lead to moldy odor, corrosion, failure of the electronic components in the car. Over a period, the vehicle upholstery or seats absorb the dirt and stains and lead to foul smell. HVAC can be used for drying the interior as appropriately detected by the system. A modern system to…
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Experimental Investigation of Silicon Carbide Nanoparticles Reinforced Magnesium Alloy (AZ91E) Metal Matrix Composite by Vacuum Stir Casting Method

Centre for Automotive Materials, SRMIST-Chandradass Jeyaseelan, Baskara Sethupathi Paramathma
PRIST-Thirugnana Sambandham Thangavel, Kannan Mahadevan
  • Technical Paper
  • 2019-28-0169
Published 2019-10-11 by SAE International in United States
In the present investigation silicon carbide nanoparticles reinforced magnesium alloy [AZ91E] composites were prepared by vacuum stir casting process in an inert atmosphere. Required amount of silicon carbide nanoparticles with grain size of 50nm was added into AZ91E molten melt with constant stir speed of 600 rpm and vacuum pressure of 1 lpm to obtain magnesium alloy composite containing 0, 5, 7.5 and 10 wt.% SiCp nanoparticles. The prepared composites were subjected to mechanical and microstructure studies. The mechanical properties were found to increase with the addition of silicon nanoparticles compared to unreinforced magnesium alloy. The maximum impact strength, yield strength and tensile strength were found to be 29.13J, 156 MPa and 401.13 MPa respectively. Microstructure studies reveal uniform distribution of silicon carbide in magnesium alloy matrix.
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Steel, Bars, and Forgings 3.5Cr - 9.5Ni - 18Co - 1.1Mo (0.13 - 0.17C) Double Vacuum Melted, Normalized, Annealed

AMS E Carbon and Low Alloy Steels Committee
  • Aerospace Material Specification
  • AMS6517B
  • Current
Published 2019-10-10 by SAE International in United States

This specification covers a premium aircraft-quality alloy steel in the form of bars, forgings, and forging stock.

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Nickel Alloy, Corrosion and Heat-Resistant, Bars and Forgings, 58Ni - 19.5Cr - 13.5Co - 4.3Mo - 3.0Ti - 1.4Al - 0.05Zr - 0.006B, Consumable Electrode or Vacuum Induction Melted, 1975 °F (1079 °C) Solution, Stabilization, and Precipitation Heat Treated

AMS F Corrosion Heat Resistant Alloys Committee
  • Aerospace Material Specification
  • AMS5709J
  • Current
Published 2019-09-04 by SAE International in United States

This specification covers a corrosion and heat-resistant nickel alloy in the form of bars, forgings, and forging stock.

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Steel, Corrosion-Resistant, Bars, and Forgings, 10Cr - 5.5Ni - 14Co - 2Mo - 1W (0.19-0.23C), Vacuum Induction Melted, Vacuum Arc Remelted, Normalized, Annealed

AMS F Corrosion Heat Resistant Alloys Committee
  • Aerospace Material Specification
  • AMS5922C
  • Current
Published 2019-07-24 by SAE International in United States

This specification covers a corrosion-resistant, premium aircraft-quality alloy steel in the form of bars, forgings, and stock for forging.

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Alloy, Corrosion-Resistant, Round Bars, 20Cr - 35Ni - 35Co - 10Mo, Vacuum Induction Plus Consumable Electrode Vacuum Remelted, Solution Heat Treated, Work Strengthened, and Aged

AMS F Corrosion Heat Resistant Alloys Committee
  • Aerospace Material Specification
  • AMS5845K
  • Current
Published 2019-07-24 by SAE International in United States

This specification covers a high-strength, corrosion-resistant alloy in the form of bar up to 1.75 inches (44.4 mm) in diameter (see 8.2 and 8.7).

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Alloy, Corrosion-Resistant, Round Bars, 20Cr - 35Ni - 35Co - 10Mo, Vacuum Induction Plus Consumable Electrode Vacuum Remelted, Solution Heat Treated and Work Strengthened

AMS F Corrosion Heat Resistant Alloys Committee
  • Aerospace Material Specification
  • AMS5844J
  • Current
Published 2019-07-24 by SAE International in United States

This specification covers a high-strength, corrosion-resistant alloy in the form of bars up to 1.75 inches (44.4 mm) in diameter (see 8.2 and 8.7).

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Heat Treatment of Parts in a Vacuum

AMS F Corrosion Heat Resistant Alloys Committee
  • Aerospace Material Specification
  • AMS2769C
  • Current
Published 2019-07-12 by SAE International in United States

This specification establishes the requirements and procedures for heat treating parts in vacuum/partial pressure and shall be used as a supplementary document to primary heat treating specifications as applicable.

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Groove Design - Metal Face Seal

E-25 General Standards for Aerospace and Propulsion Systems
  • Aerospace Standard
  • AIR1108A
  • Current
Published 2019-06-06 by SAE International in United States
Groove designs presented herein are applicable for use with machined or formed metal seals which are similar in configuration to those shown in figure 3, which operate under internal pressure or in vacuum service and which have been specifically qualified or recommended by the purchaser or the manufacturer for use with this AIR. They are also applicable for use with metal o-rings (e.g., MS9142, MS202 thru MS9205) where interchangeability with machined or formed metal seals is desired. For metal o-ring groove designs where inter-changeability is not a requirement refer to ARP 674.
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Mitigation of Community Noise from a Vacuum Excavator Using Simulations

Charles Machine Works-Vernon Stellman, Craig Clevenger, Jeff Smith
Dassault Systemes Simulia Corp.-Rahul Sanal, Karthik Mahadevan Muthuraman, Robert Powell
Published 2019-06-05 by SAE International in United States
Off-highway equipment operates in residential communities and must meet their radiated noise targets to be compliant with noise regulations and to be competitive in the marketplace. Traditional find and fix noise testing of late-stage prototype designs may cause launch delays, with intense time pressures that often result in missed opportunities to create excellent products with good value. Accurate simulation of noise from these machines allows noise targets to be assessed at each stage of product development, giving engineers time to develop low noise products without adding excessive manufacturing cost. Simulation of an early prototype of a new vacuum excavator showed excessive levels of radiated noise in two different frequency ranges. Further investigation of the simulation results of these two spectrum ranges indicated different noise mechanisms producing the excessive noise levels. An acoustic resonance was excited in the exhaust flow downstream of a silencer by highly vortical flow through a ninety-degree elbow. Broadband flow noise was also being generated downstream of this silencer, in a higher frequency range. Solutions to the two separate noise issues were…
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