SAE J—Recommended environmental practices for electronic equipment design in heavy-duty vehicle applications—supplies guidelines which simplify the conception of electronic systems and components of heavy-duty vehicles. Furthermore, this standard refers to other test protocols in order to characterize the effect of environmental factors which have an impact on the overall performance of the electronic equipment of the truck. For instance, this practice refers to the ASTM B practice as a means to evaluate the resistance of the sample in regard to a corrosion caused by a salt spray atmosphere. Click and Receive a quote within the next 4 hours. Evaluation of the environmental performance of electronic systems and components of heavy-duty trucks—use and factors to be considered: The goal of SAE J is to provide guidelines to the designer as a means to help the latter achieve the desired environmental design objectives of the sample.
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Mechanical Vibration Mechanical Shock While specific test requirements for assessing these factors are to be agreed upon by the customer and supplier, SAE J covers testing guidelines that may be used to develop environmental design goals. In confronting these different factors, the optimum test sequence is a compromise between two considerations: The order in which the environmental exposures will occur in operational use. A sequence that will create a total stress on the sample that is representative of operation stress.
Since exposures can, and likely will, occur in random order, the first consideration would be impossible to implement. The second encourages the test designer to place the most severe hazards last, a method that is often successful, as long as temperature is tested first to condition the sample mechanically. The impact of these factors varies among each type, but, in general, they expose the electronic equipment of the heavy duty vehicles to similar hazards.
For example, a major threat to the equipment is corrosion, which can derive from extreme humidity, salt appearing from adjacency to oceans, exposure to road salt, exposure to chemicals and oils, or a combination of these factors. Furthermore, while degradation on a chemical level can be anticipated from many of these forces, physical damage remains a general result of gravel bombardment, dust, sand, and mechanical vibration.
In some cases, the effects of simultaneous environmental factors can be more serious than the effect of exposing samples to each environmental factor distinctly, in series. Because of this, during design analysis, a careful study should be conducted to determine the possibility of design susceptibility to a combination of environmental factors.
Even though there are risks associated with the activities of the combined environment tests, they are highly important in understanding the limits of test samples, since heavy duty vehicles are exposed to different environments in unison. In fulfilling this need, SAE J gives a suggested test method for humidity that includes high and low temperature exposure. Guidance on the recommended test methods, environmental limitations, and related concerns for the engineering team conducting the sample test sequence is detailed in the SAE J standard.
J1455 Revision Number: A