October Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter - SAE International

sae.org

October Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter - SAE International

Volume IV, Issue 2

October 2013

Ground

vehicle

standards

Newsletter

Creating harmonized standards solutions.

Moving the on- and off-road vehicle industry forward.

table of content:

C1 SAE, CATARC launch historic standards

cooperation agreement

C2 SAE International heading DOE-funded

interoperability project for electric vehicles

1 Standards on stranded energy in development

2 Hydrogen fueling infrastructure standard to

be updated

2 New MAC Database activity follows recent

update to SAE J2911

3 MAC Refrigerant Blend Cooperative

Research Project issues white paper on low

GWP blended refrigerants

3 SAE cooperative research project publishes

final report on R-1234yf

4 Finding common ground among Automotive,

Aerospace, and Commercial Vehicle

electronics - Q&A with Jim Buczkowski

5 Autonomous vehicle standards focus of

SAE-sponsored session at AUVSI conference

6 New standard, subcommittee from Green

Technology Steering Committee

7 SAE Ground Vehicle Standards “On the Road”

8 Standards committees to meet during SAE

Commercial Vehicle Engineering Congress

9 Next offering of SAE’s Global Technology

Library launched - Alternative Fuels

10 SAE International honors five with Technical

Standards Board Outstanding Achievement

Award

11 Jim Keller, outgoing MVC Chair, reviews

accomplishments of past two years

11 SAE standards development committees

seek members

12 New chairs, new committees

16 New, revised & stabilized SAE standards

Published by SAE International

Editorial Director: Jack Pokrzywa

SAE, CATARC launch historic standards

cooperation agreement

SAE International and China’s Automotive Technology and Research Center

(CATARC) have agreed to a joint cooperation on key technical standards issues

related to clean-vehicle technologies and safety.

The memo of understanding (MOU), signed April 25 at SAE Automotive

Headquarters in Troy, MI, will serve as a master operating agreement for cooperation

in technology standards for the two organizations and their constituents.

The agreement focuses on various key technical standards development areas

including battery safety and testing for EVs, hybrids, and plug-in hybrids, and

...continued on next page

The SAE-CATARC team gathered April 25 after drafting the historic MOU. Seated are

Jack Pokrzywa (left), Director, SAE Ground Vehicle Standards, and Dr. Wu Zhixin,

Vice President, Electric Vehicle Sub-Committee of China’s National Automotive

Standardization Technical Committee.


...continued from previous page

functional safety. It is expected to lead to tangible cooperative

development programs.

“It demonstrates SAE’s and CATARC’s collective resolve to

tackle some of the most pressing issues of safe, green, and

connected vehicles facing us today,” said David Schutt, SAE

International CEO.

“CATARC’s authoritative position and technical capability in

China, combined with the global expertise, speed and rigor of

SAE’s standards development process creates a robust platform

for substantive advancements in this new automotive era,” said

Schutt. “We look forward to the new levels of technical exchange

this will bring and the resulting progress in meeting global

industry needs.”

Standards on stranded energy in development

Adapted from an article previously published in “Automotive Engineering International Online”

As the electric vehicle industry continues to evolve, one of its

focus areas is stranded energy – the residual charge or stored

energy left in a battery after an automobile accident that

cannot be directly accessed but still poses a potential shock or

fire hazard.

SAE International heading DOE-funded interoperability project for

electric vehicles

SAE International is assisting in the management of an

interoperability project, funded by the U.S. Department of

Energy, for plug-in electric vehicles. As part of the project,

SAE will solicit the input of OEMs and electric vehicle supply

equipment manufacturers (ESVE) to develop industry

standards and testing procedures for plug-in electric vehicles

and charging stations.

As manufacturers seek greater acceptance of plug-in vehicles,

they face the challenges of creating a reliable, easy-to-use

infrastructure for recharging and uniform testing procedures.

These standards and procedures will increase public confidence

and acceptance of plug-in electric vehicles by ensuring that

the vehicles are able to accept a charge from charging stations

manufactured by multiple manufacturers.

SAE is performing the work under contract with ECOtality,

which has been contracted by the Department of Energy to

address advanced vehicle technologies.

“This is an essential step toward overcoming one of the hurdles

in the area of electric vehicle acceptance,” said Keith Wilson,

Technical Project Manager for SAE International. “The public

needs convenience of use, reliability and safety. Once uniform

standards have been developed for recharging stations, we will

have helped to address some of the current concerns about

electric vehicle charging.”

As with most new technologies, testing procedures are largely

internal – conducted by OEMs and EVSE manufacturers. The

interoperability project will result in uniform standards and

testing procedures for wide-spread industry use.

“Once the SAE J2953 Interoperability Technical Committee

completes the development of uniform standards and testing

procedures, the likelihood of interoperability problems will

decrease dramatically,” Wilson said. “The industry understands

the value of successfully completing this next step. That is why

we have the support of both OEM and EVSE manufacturers

for this important project. Simply put, it’s critical to the future

success of electric vehicles and their widespread acceptance by

the public.”

The uniform testing procedures will be developed for SAE

International’s standard, “J1953/2: Test Procedures for the Plug-

In Electric Vehicle (PEV) Interoperability with Electric Vehicle

Supply Equipment (EVSE).” OEMs, EVSE manufacturers and

other parties interested in participating in the interoperability

project should contact Keith Wilson via email at kwilson@sae.org.

While several potential solutions exist for stranded energy,

there is no standardized method for discharging damaged or

used batteries, according to Rich Byczek, Global Technical Lead,

Electric Vehicle & Energy Storage, Intertek, a global testing

and certification company at the forefront of stranded energy

standards development and testing.

The SAE International Battery Standards Fuel Gauge Committee

is currently developing “SAE J3009: Stranded Energy – Reporting

and Extraction from Vehicle Electrochemical Storage Systems.”

In addition, the SAE Battery Field Discharge and Disconnect

Committee is working to develop a standard method and

interface for the field discharge of live batteries. The development

of such standards is critical for several reasons, said Byczek.

“Without diagnostic capabilities, the state of the battery

is unknown,” he said. “Charge left in a battery after an

automobile accident poses great risk to secondary responders

including tow truck operators, dealerships and vehicle

repair shops. These responders need to have a standardized

protocol for accessing the internals of the battery and safely

discharging it.”

Currently, he said, there are two potential solutions for dealing

with stranded energy. The “suitcase tester” combines the

efforts of both the NHTSA (National Highway Traffic Safety

Administration) and SAE committees. This solution would

require all automakers to accept a standardized battery high

voltage (HV) port that could be accessed by a single discharge

Engineering Aids from SAE

SAE provides products that support testing procedures set forth in SAE

standards, Recommended Practices, Information Reports, and other SAE

documents including the OSCAR H-Point Machine, which is used in the

design of seating and interior packages and in conjunction with SAE J 826

(rev. 1995), FMVSS regulations, and ISO standards—making it the required

design and auditing tool for current production.

Also available is the newly designed HPM II H-Point Machine, which

includes enhancements over the OSCAR H-Point machine for use in

advance design applications.

Available at http://store.sae.org/ea/

SAE is developing standards on stranded energy within an electric

vehicle battery, which poses a risk to first responders at the site of a

crash involving an electric vehicle.

tool. All tow truck operators would be able to use this tool to

examine the status of the battery and remove stranded energy

before proceeding with vehicle towing.

The second potential solution is an automatic self-discharge

system. In the event of an automobile accident and the

automatic disconnection of the vehicle’s HV system, the battery

would automatically self-discharge.

“Neither of these solutions is without issue,” said Byczek, “but

both are an important step toward a standardized stranded

energy solution. As members of the EV industry continue to

work toward ensuring the safety of secondary responders,

EV manufacturers must prepare for a new wave of standards

and the new testing and certification requirements that

accompany them.”

SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter

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Hydrogen fueling infrastructure standard to be updated

Adapted from an article previously published in “Automotive Engineering International Online”

An update of ”SAE International J2601: Fueling Protocols for

Light Duty Gaseous Hydrogen Surface Vehicles,” is being

developed by the Fuel Cell Standards Committee.

Jesse Schneider, Chair of SAE’s J2601 Working Group on

Hydrogen Fueling Protocol, gave an update on the standard

(originally issued in 2010) during a presentation on hydrogen

fueling standardization at the SAE 2013 World Congress in April.

“J2601 has been validated in the field, worldwide, successfully for

three years, and we are using these experiences and laboratory

testing to standardize J2601 in 2013,” he said.

The update to J2601, created by a multinational team of

automakers, fuel providers, and government entities working

toward a common goal of making a harmonized world

hydrogen fueling protocol, will help the implementation of the

first phase of fuel cell vehicle commercial deployment in 2015.

A number of hydrogen stations worldwide have been built in

accordance with J2601. The effectiveness of J2601 gives a 3- to

5-minute fueling time, while giving fuel cell vehicles a range of

greater than 300 mi (500 km), Schneider said.

SAE J2601 won this year’s SAE Environmental Engineering for

Transportation Award (E2T) that Schneider accepted on behalf

of the team on April 16.

MAC Refrigerant Blend Cooperative Research Project issues white paper

on low GWP blended refrigerants

The SAE International MAC Refrigerant Blend Cooperative

Research Program (MRB CRP), comprised of a group of

leading global vehicle OEMs plus Tier One suppliers, has

continued its assessment of the operating, technical and

safety performance of low GWP blended refrigerants

(AC5 and AC6) developed by Mexichem, and based upon

R-1234zeE.

The MRB CRP team is now sharing a technical White Paper,

“Development and Evaluation of AC5 and AC6 Refrigerants

for MAC Applications,” about these blends. The White

Paper, available at http://www.sae.org/standardsdev/

tsb/cooperative/mrb-ac6_white_paper.pdf, is based

upon information previously reported at the SAE Thermal

Management System Symposium in October 2012, and

more recently updated at UNEP Round Table on New

Technology in Refrigeration and Air Conditioning held in

Milan on 7 June 2013.

The team continues its work on Phase III tasks described

in the White Paper which will be completed in the third

quarter of 2013 and presented at the 2013 SAE Thermal

Management System Symposium in October.

Sponsors of the MRB CRP include Behr, Bosch, Chrysler,

Cinetic Filling, Daimler, Denso, Doowon, General Motors,

Halla Visteon Climate Control, Hyundai, Jaguar Land Rover,

Mexichem, Nissan, PSA, Renault, SAIC Motors, Sanden,

Schrader International, TEXA, and Volvo Cars.

New MAC Database activity follows recent update to SAE J2911

The January 2013 revision of “SAE J2911: Procedure for

Certification That Requirements For Mobile Air Conditioning

System Components, Service Equipment and Service

Technician Training Meet SAE J Standards” has resulted in

the necessity for additional components and equipment

to be registered and certified in SAE International’s MAC

Conformance Database.

The conformance program assures users of MAC components

and equipment (as well as technician training) that the

manufacturers and providers are following and meeting the

performance criteria set by SAE standards.

The revised J2911 document also noted that equipment that

was previously labeled as “approved” by SAE had a 90-day

grandfather period, which expired May 1, after which that

equipment needed to be registered in the database. As a result

of this, nearly 20 additional companies have now registered in

the database.

Additionally, a new process is in place in the database by which

a company can now challenge a certification if it believes a

conformance claim by another entity is not correct. Following

a process outlined in the recent revision to J2911, SAE will

note that the challenge has been issued, alert the challenged

manufacturer or provider, and request and present a response.

For more information on the MAC Manufacturer Database, visit

http://macdb.sae.org, or contact Program Manager Gary Pollak

at gary@sae.org.

SAE cooperative research project publishes final report on R-1234yf

The SAE International Cooperative Research Project

(CRP1234-4) team has published a final report confirming

that R-1234yf is safe to use in automotive direct expansion

air conditioning systems.

As previously reported, the estimated overall risk of

vehicle fire exposure attributed to use of R-1234yf is

conservatively estimated at 3 x 10-12 events per vehicle

operating hour. This is nearly six orders of magnitude

less than the current risk of vehicle fires due to all causes

(approximately 1 x 10-6 per vehicle operating hour) and

also well below other risks accepted by the general public.

All OEMs in the new CRP have indicated agreement with

these conclusions. The members are: Chrysler/Fiat, Ford,

General Motors, Honda, Hyundai, Jaguar Land Rover,

Mazda, PSA, Renault and Toyota.

Standards Consortium Administration

With over a century of experience providing the common engineering requirements for new mobility vehicles, SAE can be a key component

in developing any consortium-based activity, providing the expertise and worldwide technological and human resources to help you turn

your vision into a successful operating reality.

Each client maintains its desired degree of autonomy, flexibility, and control. Client/project-tailored services include:

• A legal framework

• Fiscal oversight

• Policy and procedure development

• Publishing and distribution services

• Marketing and public relations activities

To access the report, visit: http://www.sae.org/

standardsdev/tsb/cooperative/crp_1234-4_report.pdf.

Supporting documents can be viewed at http://www.

sae.org/standardsdev/tsb/cooperative/crp_1234-4_

attachments.pdf.

Photo from 15-May-2012 Automotive

Engineering International Online

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Finding common ground among Automotive, Aerospace, and Commercial Vehicle

electronics - Q&A with Jim Buczkowski

The convergence of electronics technologies across the

transportation sectors, and with the consumer electronics

industry, brings challenges and opportunities to product

and standards development. Jim Buczkowski, SAE’s new

Cross-Industry Standards Advisor for Vehicle Electronics &

Innovation Integration, recently spoke with SAE Magazines

Senior Editor Lindsay Brooke about the profound changes taking

place. Buczkowski is a Ford Motor Co.’s Director of Electrical

and Electronics Systems and a Henry Ford Technical Fellow. The

following Q&A was edited for length; the entire interview can be

read at aei-online.com.

Q: Where is the common ground between Automotive,

Aerospace, and Commercial Vehicle electronics going

forward?

The common point is the consumer. Electronics are allowing the

consumer to blend all the facets of their life, whether it’s in the

car, in an aircraft, at home, and in other places. The consumer

electronics industry tends to lead in terms of technology.

While they don’t have the risks, regulations, and the testing

rigor that Automotive and Aerospace have to deal with—things

like electromagnetic interference, for example— they set the

expectations for the kinds of experiences customers want, no

matter where they are.

The industry sectors have a stake in working more closely and

effectively together so we can provide solutions for consumers

to use portable devices more seamlessly between their various

environments.

Q: Looking at the common HMI issues among light vehicles,

aircraft, and trucks and heavy equipment, can those various

industries teach each other about minimizing operator

distraction?

Yes, and there are different aspects of it, too. In aircraft there

is a lot of training required before a person can get behind

the ‘stick’ and in heavy equipment, too. But we accept the

challenge: People want a lot of capability, but they want it very

simple and intuitive. I don’t think those two are in conflict with

each other. We have learning systems that are getting smarter

and algorithms that are getting better all the time. It is possible

to use technology to help us have very adaptable systems

that can be adjusted to match the circumstances and your

capabilities. We just have more work to do to really figure these

out and refine them. It’s not a question of just eliminating a lot

of features and functionality in order to minimize distractions.

Q: How might engineers in the three industry sectors

collaborate on this?

There is a lot starting on the far end of

the research side. There is a lot of work

and opportunity in terms of human

performance and understanding of

cognitive loading, among other areas.

There are still a lot of unknowns. There

are certainly opportunities in workload

management and operator fatigue. In

the aircraft industry, they have to deal

with pilot fatigue.

Jim Buczkowski

Q: Ford is a member of the GENIVI

alliance. What are the implications of a broad adoption of an

in-vehicle infotainment open-source platform?

It’s a complex subject. I can argue both sides of the equation

but what’s important to us is to really focus on where we can

differentiate for our customers in terms of the experiences we

create and the value they see in those experiences that are

associated with Ford. So things like operating systems and

drivers, all the stuff that’s buried behind the scene, customers

don’t care about. An OS, for example, is just not going to be a

differentiator for a customer. What’s important is what we build

on top of these enablers and infrastructure. In the end people

are going to compare us on the experiences we bring to the car,

not the technology we use.

Q: What’s going on in Silicon Valley? Ford, like other OEMs,

has a facility there to allow your scientists and electronics

engineers more freedom of thought and collaboration, so to

speak.

Silicon Valley is really a hotbed for innovation, along with some

other regions of the world such as Israel and more recently, St.

Petersburg, with strong innovation cultures. This is a source of

opportunity for us, to establish more collaborative relationships

with technology providers. Certainly we’ve got to take it to

the step of robustness that’s appropriate in the vehicle. But

the ability to quickly tap into these start-ups that are trying

out ideas and moving them forward very quickly is really

important.

Q: Are Standards part of that learning opportunity?

Yes. There are certain standards in the consumer electronics

business—USB and WiFi for example—that we in automotive

don’t have to completely reinvent, as long as they’re applied to

certain areas of the vehicle that are connecting to consumerelectronics

related products. For example, do we need to have

a special design USB standard that’s ‘automotive grade’ for

hooking up to a device that just meets the consumer standard?

...continued from previous page

Maybe some of the existing automotive standards need

only small changes to make them much more usable in the

auto industry. On the other side, the creators of consumer

electronics standards didn’t have any automotive input. So

there is opportunity on the edges and in the overlaps to come

up with better solutions by working together.

Q: Autonomous-vehicle development is gaining greater

industry and public focus. What role should SAE be playing in

this space?

That’s a complicated question. Automated driving is emerging

very quickly, as sensor-data fusion capability increases. A

lot of areas need to be worked on in terms of specification

requirements, particularly around testing and validation. There

are some ISO and other standards that help define safe systems

that are important. But a lot of work is needed in testing and

Autonomous vehicle standards focus of SAE-sponsored session at AUVSI conference

SAE International organized and sponsored a panel session

at the “AUVSI (Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems

International) Unmanned Systems 2013” conference in

Washington, D.C. in August.

The panel, titled “Autonomous Vehicles in the Ground Vehicle

Sector: Business Sustainability and Standards Development”

was moderated by Paul Perrone, Chair of SAE’s On-Road

Automated Vehicle Standards Committee and Founder/CEO

of Perrone Robotics, Inc., and Greg Muha, SAE International

Commercial Vehicle and Defense Sector Lead, Industry

Relations and Business Development.

The session began with an overview of the safety and efficiency

improvements that can result from the use of autonomous

technologies in the commercial vehicle sector, and how OEMs

validation that will build confidence in fully automated driving

before we can give it the ‘thumbs-up’ to go to production.

Q: In terms of Electronics standards, what are the key areas

the industry can collaborate on?

Interoperability is always very important. Cars are no longer

in isolation; we have to constantly consider V2V and V2I

communication. Our products need to talk to our competitors’

products, as well as to the surrounding infrastructure around

the world. While we have to work through proprietary issues,

standards will allow us to share across the industry. But it’s a

lot more than just a bunch of logical engineers getting together

and saying ‘this is the way it’s going to be.’ It will take a broad

understanding of regional needs around the world. The challenge

is to agree on something quickly.

will apply these technologies in product development in order

to sell their products well into the future. This was followed by a

panel discussion looking at the future of standards development,

including current and future needs for standards for ground

vehicle automated vehicles.

Panelists included: Tim Johnson, Director, Office of Crash

Avoidance Research and Electronics Safety, National Highway

Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA); Anthony Levandowski,

Engineering Manager, Google; Dr. Josh Switkes, Founder and

CEO, Peloton Technology, Inc.; and Barbara Wendling, Safety

Affairs and Vehicle Testing, Volkswagen Group of America, Inc.

Information gathered during this session will be used to

formulae future standards development activities of the

ORAV committee.

...continued on next page

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New standard, subcommittee from Green Technology Steering Committee

SAE International J2965: Glossary of Terms in Use in Green

Innovation and Sustainable Practices in the Automotive

Industry,” was issued by the Green Technology Steering

Committee in June.

The standard develops terminology and definitions specifically

for the automotive industry that defines greener and more

sustainable materials and practices. The document provides

information and context for how and where the terms are used

in the automotive sector.

The steering committee was established by the SAE Motor

Vehicle Council to serve as a guiding body for consensus

standards and activities in the sustainability and green

technology arenas in the automotive sector.

SAE International/IEEE CyberSecurity for the transportation industry meeting

SAE international paired with IEEE to develop the CyberSecurity

for the Transportation Industry Meeting that was held on

September 23, 2013 at the Palais des congrés de Montréal in

Montreal, Quebec.

This one-day technical symposium addressed critical issues

surrounding the security in the networking of current and

future vehicles. No particular style of vehicle was discussed,

, as this broad spectrum covers anything from manned to

unmanned vehicles, whether they move on land or in the air.

The meeting was attended by academic experts and leaders in

the cybersecurity industry, which, paired with skilled members

of the automotive, aerospace, rail, and commercial vehicle

industries worked to improve and solve issues that are plaguing

each of the industries.

An economical pathway for joint venture research:

the Cooperative Research Program of SAE

Cooperative research ventures serve to bring more minds to the challenges and issues faced by industry.

The result is a more robust project than each participating organization could complete independently. The

pooling of financial resources also affords each participant more efficient use of their research budgets

and eliminates duplication of efforts. Whether moving forward on the development of fuel cell standards…

researching alternative refrigerants…or developing a database of human body measurements to foster

ergonomic designs, SAE’s Cooperative Research Program can assist your company in its collaborative

research needs.

Earlier this year, the committee formed a subcommittee

on sustainable manufacturing, for the purpose of sharing

information and best practices to improve environmental

performance by reducing the environmental impacts of

transportation products and manufacturing processes. This

subcommittee has recently begun work on three projects:

a pallet-size materials information standard; an information

report on landfill-free attainment best practices; and a

report on best practices for post-consumer recycled resin for

automotive practices.

If you are interested in contributing to this group’s efforts,

please contact Pat Ebejer at pebejer@sae.org.

The meeting addressed many issues, but a few primary issues

were discussed. First and foremost, many are concerned with

the legitimacy of cybersecurity risks and how to decipher

between real and fictitious threats. Naturally, companies are

concerned about the pertinence of cybersecurity on their own

products or services. And, taking it a bit further, the conference

discussed the common cybersecurity issues that intersect

between industries.

The importance of addressing these issues has never been

more important due to the recent growth in cyber threats in

transportation. This has caused concern for both stakeholders

and consumers, which makes it a pressing matter for the

entire market.

SAE Ground Vehicle Standards “On the Road”

Jack Pokrzywa, Ground Vehicle Standards Business Unit Leader,

reviewed SAE’s Ground Vehicle Standards program during a

KSAE standardization forum which was a part of the Spring KSAE

Conference in Korea. SAE is invited to provide updates and review

collaborative opportunities with KSAE staff and members.

Keith Wilson, Ground Vehicle Standards Technical Project Manager,

attended the U.S. Department of Energy’s 2013 Annual Merit

Review and Peer Evaluation Meetings for the Hydrogen and Fuel

Cells Program and the Vehicle Technologies Program, May 13–17,

in Arlington, Virginia. Keith discussed SAE standards development

activities and technical projects with both government and industry

representatives.

SAE Staff attended the First Global Symposium on Connected

Vehicles and Infrastructure, organized by University of Michigan

Transportation Research Institute (UMTRI), in Ann Arbor, Michigan,

May 14-16. The event brought together leading industry, academic

and government experts to discuss and strategize how connected

vehicle technology is transforming the transportation industry.

SAE Ground Vehicle Standards is collaborating with UMTRI in the

Connected Vehicles area.

Keith Wilson attended the NHTSA Enhanced Safety of Vehicles

Conference on May 27-30, in Seoul, Korea. Keith discussed SAE

advanced safety standards development activities and technical

projects with both government and industry representatives.

Jack Pokrzywa moderated the “Technologies From the German

Southwest: Ideas for New Mobility Solutions” symposium,

organized by the state of Baden-Württemberg, Germany, in Detroit,

Michigan on June 4. The symposium connected the local automotive

and electric vehicle industry, and the universities, government,

utilities, and research and development communities with some of

the thought leaders from Baden-Württemberg. The focus was on

enhancing the knowledge transfer between Germany and North

America in order to help drive the advancements of sustainable

mobility in both markets.

Jack Pokrzywa represented the US TAG at the ISO TC22 (Road

Vehicles) Plenary meeting in Goteborg, June 10-13. The Strategic

Advisory Group (SAG) of TC22 highlighted specific areas for

improvement of working processes and stakeholder engagement. The

SAG proposed to develop a new organizational structure with a more

functional approach and with a limited number of subcommittees.

Shawn Song, SAE Program Manager for China and liaison to CATARC

(China Automotive Technology and Research Center), attended

the CATARC China Battery Pack Standard Development Meeting

in XiangYang, China on June 25-27. Shawn also attended the July

9-10 kick off meeting for the new China Plug-In HEV Standard

Development program in YanTai, China. Both events align with SAE’s

recent cooperative agreement with CATARC relating to standards

development for battery safety and PHEV technology.

Peter Byk, SAE Global Ground Vehicle Standards Technical Project

Manager, attended the official opening of the U.S. Department of

Energy’s (DoE) Electric Vehicle-Smart Grid Interoperability Center,

located at Argonne National Laboratory outside Chicago, on July 18.

He took part in a panel discussion on “EV and Smart Grid Standards

where he discussed the role of SAE standards, including SAE J2953/1

and SAE J2953/2, in supporting electric vehicles.

SAE staff visited NHTSA, the Department of Energy, the

Fuel Cell & Hydrogen Energy Association and the National

Transportation Safety Board on July 29 to discuss current SAE

standards development and their applicability to the work of these

organizations.

Gary Pollak, SAE CRP Program Manager, participated in a meeting

held by KBA (German Federal Transportation Authority) in

Flensburg, Germany the week of August 12. Gary presented the SAE

CRP framework while other industry members of the CRP1234-4

project team will present safety issue findings of the recent CRP

project studying the use R1234yf.

Robert Galyen, Chair of the SAE Battery Steering Committee, and

several SAE battery technical committee chair persons, spoke about

the work of the SAE battery committees on a battery safety panel at

The Battery Show & Charging Infrastructure Expo on September 19

in Novi, Michigan. Keith Wilson, SAE Technical Project Manager also

spoke at this conference about automotive industry standards for the

safe use of lithium-ion battery packs.

Dave Hartfelder, Chair of SAE International Functional Safety

Committee, spoke at CATARC’s Functional Safety International

Symposium in Shanghai, China on September 24.

Robert Galyen hosted a workshop in connection with the 5th

International Symposium on Electric Vehicle Standards and

Regulations, October 9-11, in Ningde, China. Organized through

China’s National Technical Committee of Auto Standardization, the

symposium is widely recognized as serving an important role in

establishing a communication platform on EV standards for experts

from both domestic and international organizations.

To learn more contact Gary Pollak, Program Manager +1-724-772-7196; gary@sae.org

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SAE s New Energy Vehicle Forum in Shanghai Explains China Opportunities for

EV/PHEV/HEV & Alternative Powertrain Suppliers

Major focuses of the SAE International 2013 New Energy Vehicle

Forum, Nov. 12-13, in Shanghai, China, are the partnership/

collaborative and financial opportunities available in China

for companies with near-commercialization technologies,

components and systems for electrified vehicles.

North American and European vehicle sales are projected to

remain relatively stagnant - constraining commercialization

opportunities for many new and potential entrants into

the EV/PHEV/HEV supply chain. China’s market, however,

continues as the world’s automotive growth market. And

China’s commitment to new energy vehicles, CleanTech and

CO2 reduction, along with its need to develop indigenous

engineering and technology capabilities, has resulted in a new

round of strengthened government incentives to support and

encourage opportunities for advanced/alternative powertrain

suppliers through cross-border partnerships and collaboration.

The Forum is designed in part for “new” entrants into the

electrified vehicle supplier base as well as companies interested

in finding low cost alternatives for commercializing innovative

EV technologies in China. The Forum’s plenary session,

“Strategic Approaches to NEV (New Energy Vehicle) and

Advanced/Alternative Powertrain Development” features an

in-depth discussion of China’s Energy Saving and New Energy

Vehicle Automotive Industry Plan 2012 – 2020” which outlines

the government’s incentives; the current status and needs of

China’s domestic electrified vehicle technology suppliers; and

a contrasting examination of technology development and

deployment in the U.S. and other regions.

A featured speaker in the plenary is Bill Russo, President and

CEO, Synergistics and Senior Advisor, Booz & Company who

will present “The Circuitous Path to Electrification of China’s

Automotive Industry.”

Following the plenary are two independent presentation

tracks. The technology track, “Overcoming Technical Barriers

to EV Adoption” addresses topics in EV/NEV Charging and

Infrastructure; energy management approaches to powertrain

integration; and optimal EV/NEV battery operation, control

and testing. The business development track, “Developing

China’s NEV Supplier Base: Cross-Border Partnership and

Collaborative Opportunities” addresses successful partnership

and collaborative approaches for building China’s NEV supplier

base; finance/equity and investment sources and mechanisms;

and services to facilitate cross-border partnerships.

In the business development track, key legal and regulatory

advice will be provided by China-based law firms involved in

guiding numerous public and private equity, cross-border,

arrangements in China. Omario S. Kanji, Partner, Price Cao PRC

Lawyers will present “Risks and Rewards: Balancing Technology

Transfer and Market Access” and Edward Lehman of Lehman,

Lee & Xu, China Lawyers will present “Successful Approaches

to Negotiation and Proper Handling of IP, Patents and Trade

Secrets.” In addition, case studies of successful public/private

equity joint ventures and technical cooperation agreements will

be examined.

For additional information regarding registration for the Forum,

please visit: http://www.sae.org/events/nev/.

Delivery options for SAE Technical Standards

The more than 10,000 standards in the SAE database now include historical standards, and can be accessed through one of the targeted

solutions below:

SAE Digital Library is the industry’s most comprehensive resource, encompassing 175,000+ technical papers, standards, and related

publications from SAE and other renowned organizations. A customizable corporate solution! digitallibrary.sae.org

SAE Subscriptions are online portfolios of SAE standards or technical papers focused on targeted technologies and industries.

subscriptions.sae.org

SAE JPaks let you decide how many ground vehicle standards you need and when you need them. Choose from packages that

provide up to 10, 15, 25, 35, or 50 downloads per year.

sae.org/jpaks

Next offering of SAE’s Global Technology Library launched -

Alternative Fuels

Packed with more than 3,100 technical papers, 60 technical

standards and six e-Books, SAE International launches the

SAE Global Technology Library-Alternative Fuels.”

This unique, searchable, online database enables mobility

engineering professionals to stay up-to-date and compete in

a rapidly changing environment by accessing the most timely,

relevant information related to alternative fuels. The Library

is the second in a series of new products developed by SAE

International over the past year to address the changing

needs of the industries we serve. The “SAE Global Technology

Library-Electric Vehicle,” launched in June of 2012, covers the

latest developments in vehicle electrification worldwide.

According to Michael Thompson, Manager of Electronic

Publishing for SAE International, “The concept for the

development of our global libraries was to offer our customers

product options based on the specific needs of their company

or their projects, by technology. In addition to SAE International

content, we also include valuable content from other publishers

made available through exclusive arrangements.” Thompson

SAE INTERNATIONAL

For On- and Off-Road Harmonized Standards

Solutions, All Roads Lead to SAE

Since 1905, SAE International has been providing the common engineering

requirements for new mobility products, advanced technologies, and

applications. It is uniquely positioned to provide innovative standards solutions to

the global on- and off-road industries and their engineering challenges.

For automotive vehicles, SAE plays the central role in developing essential North

American emissions and safety standards to meet some of the most stringent

regulations in the world. Through ISO, it plays a key role in bringing standards for

and from the United States market to the global table. As the center of expertise

on Commercial Vehicle/ConAgg standards development, many of its standards

are adopted by ANSI and ISO.

SAE offers a full suite of standards capabilities—committee management,

consensus-based standards development, consortium administration,

cooperative research, and database development—providing industry,

companies, and individuals with extensive opportunities to participate, influence,

grow, and prosper.

www.sae.org

added, “The fact that our customers now have access to market

leading content, information, data and research all in one

location, saves them both time and money which is ultimately

beneficial to the end user. At SAE International, we have our

finger on the pulse of the industry and see these new product

offerings as another way to offer valuable solutions to our

customers.

In addition to the SAE International technical papers and

standards, and e-Books, the SAE Global Technology-Alternative

Fuels” database also includes: convenient access to public and

private research from the U.S. National Laboratories; global

production data from Lux Research’s seminal Alternative Fuels

Data Tracker; global magazine issues and articles; current news

and in-depth analysis; webzine covering a range of topics from

world-renowned journalists and publishers.

To learn more about the “SAE Global Technology Library-

Alternative Fuels,” or to sign up for a free, two-week trial, visit

www.saegtl.org/af.

SAE Ground Vehicle Standards on DVD provides convenient, portable access to more than 2,400 individual standards, recommended

practices, and information reports. sae.org/gvcd

8 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 9


SAE International honors five with Technical Standards Board Outstanding

Achievement Award

SAE Motor Vehicle Council Chair Jim Keller reviews accomplishments of past

two years

Five automotive engineering professionals were honored with the

SAE Technical Standards Board Outstanding Achievement Award

during the SAE 2013 World Congress, held April in Detroit.

“I’m proud to be part of SAE’s standards activities,” said Jim

Keller, who will remain as Chair of the SAE Motor Vehicle

Council for another year.

face-to-face meetings with each of these agencies once a

year. We show them the directions we’re going in and discuss

synergies.”

Established in 1953, the Technical Standards Board

Outstanding Achievement Award recognizes individuals for

outstanding service in the technical committee activities of

SAE International. This includes valuable contributions to

the work of SAE International technical committees, unusual

leadership in the activities of an SAE International technical

committee, significant contributions as a representative

of SAE International to the accomplishments of technical

committees of other organizations or of government agencies,

and outstanding contributions to SAE International technical

committee work in the form of research, test methods and

procedures, and/or development of standards.

Those honored during the SAE World Congress included:

- Robert Brocx, Lab Manager, Red Dot Corporation,

member of the SAE Operator Accommodation Committee

and the Truck and Bus Windshield Wipers and Climate

Control Committee

- Tim Duncan, Vice President, Link Engineering Company,

active in various SAE brake and friction material

committees and related subcommittees

- Monique N. Richard, Principal Engineer, Toyota Motor

Engineering & Manufacturing N.A. Inc., Chair of the SAE

Materials Testing Committee and member of the SAE

Vehicle Battery Steering Committee

- Gregory V. Gillham, Manager, Detroit Diesel Corp., helped

to develop SAE J1587--the first low speed network--in

the early 1980’s and served as chair to this committee;

also participated in SAE J1939 development from its

beginning in the early 1990’s; now serving as chair of the

SAE Application Layer Task Force and as the SAE J1939

database administrator

During Keller’s two-year term, the Motor Vehicle Council

(MVC) has expanded, reorganized its structure, improved its

relationship with governmental agencies, and increased its

direct communication with standards committees.

“The council has a unique view of all the work being done by

the industry, and the engineers who contribute to standards on

a daily basis,” said Keller, Senior Manager and Chief Engineer,

Automobile Technology Research Division, Honda R&D

Americas, Inc. “We see the entire breadth and depth of SAE’s

activities concerning standards.”

Keller noted the increased level of direct contact between

the Motor Vehicle Council and U.S. agencies such as the

Department of Transportation, National Highway Safety

Administration, Department of Energy, and Environmental

Protection Agency as a significant accomplishment over the

last few years.

“We’ve really made headway in improving relationships

between these agencies and SAE,” he said. “We have frank,

A 29-year member of SAE International, Keller is also pleased

about the improved communications between the MVC and

SAE’s standards committees.

“We’ve expanded the communication between MVC and other

parts of SAE’s standards activities,” he explained, citing an

increased number of liaison members to the MVC. “We asked

them what their needs were, and they wanted to know what we

were doing. They all have a direct connection with us now.”

In addition to the expansion of the council by two members

(adding Nissan and Magna International), Keller said that

another significant accomplishment over the last two years is

the reorganization of the way the MVC is structured in terms of

standards activities.

“We now have 18 or 20 people with a direct line to us,” he said.

“Our overall goal is to deliver relevant, responsive standards for

the mobility sector, and direct communication enables that to

happen more quickly.”

- Thomas J. Poorman, General Manager, North American

Lighting, Inc., Vice Chairman of two SAE lighting

committee groups and sponsor of several SAE J documents

Corporate contributors to the SAE Ground Vehicle Standards Development

Program (2012)

SAE International acknowledges the following organizations that have funded the standards program this past year—

supporters who acknowledge the benefits common engineering requirements bring to industry and their business.

Thank you.

General Motors LLC

Chrysler Group LLC

American Honda Motor Co. Inc.

Delphi Corp.

BMW of North America LLC

Toyota Motor Corp.

Nissan

DENSO International America Inc.

Navistar Inc.

East Penn Mfg. Co. Inc.

Curt Manufacturing

Elite Electronic Engineering Inc.

Eaton Corp.

Electric Power Research Institute

Sew Eurodrive

Cequent

Yamaha Motor Corp. USA

Coleman Cable Inc.

AM General LLC

Transportation Safety Tech Inc.

Association of Equipment

Manufacturers

L E Jones Co.

Grote Industries LLC

Ford Motor Co.

BorgWarner Inc.

TARDEC

Bendix Commercial Vehicle

Systems LLC

Electronics Inc.

Contact mdoyle@sae.org

Support standards. Enabling industry to

produce vehicles with optimal quality,

safety and efficiency.

SAE standards development committees seek members

Lend your expertise to the development of tomorrow’s

standards. Contacting SAE via the following link http://www.

sae.org/standardsdev/participationReq.htm

• Capacitive Energy Storage Battery Committee

• Earth Moving Machinery Technical Committee, TC127 USTAG

• Truck & Bus Wheel Committee

• Truck & Bus Aerodynamics & Fuel Economy Committee

• Truck & Bus Corrosion Committee

• Truck & Bus Air Brake Tubing & Tube Fittings Committee

• Driver Vision Technical Standards Committee

• Chassis Controls Committee

• Truck and Bus Active Safety Systems Committee

• Driver Assistance Systems Steering Committee is seeking

volunteers for the workgroups:

Definitions & Terms

Collision Imminent Braking (CIB)/ Automatic

Emergency braking Systems (AEB)

Sensor Fusion

• Lightweight Vehicle Design Materials & Assembly Technology

Committee

• Materials, Processes, and Parts Council Committees, specifically,

Acoustical Materials

Automotive Adhesives and Sealants

Carbon and Alloy Steels

Plastics

Spring Committee

Vibration Control Committee

10 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter

11


New chairs, new committees

To all the committee chairs — know that your volunteer efforts are greatly appreciated!

New chairs:

Christopher Jones, BAE Systems Inc.—J1939 Hybrid

Communication Task Force

Chuck Trueman, PACCAR Technical Center—Truck and Bus

Brake and Stability Control Systems Steering Committee

Ed Heck—Truck Common Tests Technical Steering Committee

Jeremy Harms—Machine Technical Steering

Committee

Donald Cuthbert—MTC8, Tire and Rim Committee

Larry Revelino—Trailer Braking Standard Task Force

Greg Dvorchak, Hendrickson—Truck and Bus Brake Systems

Committee

Dan Pridemore, Afton Chemical Corp.—Fuel & Lubricants

Council

Don Smolenski, Evonik Oil Additives—Vice Chair, Fuel &

Lubricants Council

Angelo Patti, Ford Motor Company—Interior Climate Control

Steering Committee

Paul Weissler, Motor Magazine—Interior Climate Control

Service Committee

Gene Dianetti, Parker Hannifin Corp.—Interior Climate

Control MAC Committee

Curtis Vincent, General Motors LLC—Interior Climate Control

Vehicle OEM Committee

Mark Reife, General Motors LLC—Hydraulic Brake

Components Standards Committee

Paul Aurand, General Motors LLC—J866 Revision Task Force

Jacob Wright, Denso—J J1597 Task Force under Cooling

Systems Standards Committee

New chairs on newly formed committees:

• Foundation Brake Steering Committee under Chassis

Systems Group Steve Brown, Retired

Vehicle Performance Steering Committee under Chassis

Systems Group—Steve Karamihas, UMTRI

Vehicle EE System Diagnostics Steering Committee under

Electrical Systems Group—Mark Zachos, DG Technologies

• Electronic Design Automation Steering Committee under

Electrical Systems Group—James Lawless, Ford Motor

Company

• Ergonomics Steering Committee under Vehicle Engineering

Systems Group—Lawrence Smythe, Nissan

• Connected Vehicles Steering Committee under Vehicle

Engineering Systems Group—Sue Bai, Honda R&D Americas

Inc.

• J2564 Task Force under Vehicle Dynamics Committee—

Nicholas Durisek, Dynamic Analysis Group LLC

New chairs on new committees continued in next column...

New chairs on new committees continued from column one...

Vehicle Stand-Still Management Task Force under Chassis

Controls Committee—Richard Nesbitt, Robert Bosch LLC

• J1939 Hybrid Communication Prototyping Task Force

under Truck Bus Control and Communications Network

Committee—Chris Jones, BAE Systems Inc.

• Truck and Bus J3045 Task Force under Truck and Bus

Active Safety Committee—Dan William, TRW Commercial

Steering Systems

• Compressibility Task Force under Brake Linings

Committee—Richard Kaatz, General Motors LLC

• HD Truck J3053 Task Force under Truck and Bus Electrical

Systems Committee—Charlie Groeller, Retired

• J2591 Adaptive Forward Lighting Systems Task Force

under the Signaling and Marking Devices Committee—Mike

Larsen, General Motors LLC

• Driver Perception Steering Committee under Vehicle Safety

Systems Group--Daniel J. Selke, Mercedes

• Occupant Protection and Biomechanics Steering Committee

under Vehicle Safety Systems Group—Dr. Annette Irwin,

General Motors LLC and Doug Stein, Autoliv

• J1597 Task Force under Cooling Systems Standards

Committee—Jacob Wright

• Disc DTV Measurement Standard Task Force under Brake

NVH Standards Committee—Mark Riefe, General Motors LLC

• J2382 Video based photometry Task Force under Test

Methods and Equipment Committee—Mike Piscitelli,

Sapphire Technical Solutions, LLC

• J2382 Task Force under Test Methods and Equipment

Committee—Mike Piscitelli, Sapphire Technical Solutions,

LLC

• Driver Vehicle Interface Committee under Safety and

Human Factors Standards Steering Committee—Linda

Angell and Jim Foley, Toyota

• Active Safety Terms and Definitions Task Force under

Active Safety Systems Committee—Ron Burton,

Transportation Research Center (TRC)

• Driving Performance Operational Definitions (DRIPOD)

Committee under Safety and Human Factors Standards

Steering Committee—Daniel J. Selke, Mercedes

• DVI Task Force 5 - Automated Vehicles and HMI under Driver

Vehicle Interface Committee—Amy Klinkenberger

...continued on next page

...continued from previous page

• DVI TF4 Evaluation Approaches, Prioritization and Mitigation

under Driver Vehicle Interface Committee—John Hancock

• Visual Behavior and Metrics Committee under Safety and

Human Factors Standards Steering Committee—Linda Angell

• Adaptive Cruise Control and Forward Collision Warning

Committee under Safety and Human Factors Standards

Steering Committee—Chris Nowakowski, Berkley University

and Dan Selke

• In-Vehicle Text Messaging Task Force under Safety and

Human Factors Standards Steering Committee—Dan

McGehee, University of Iowa

• DVI Task Force 1 - Research Foundations and Outreach under

Driver Vehicle Interface Committee—John Campbell, Battelle

Memorial Institute and Larry Smythe, Nissan

• Collision Warning Integration Performance Committee under

Safety and Human Factors Standards Steering Committee—

Amy Klinkenberger and Jay Joseph, Honda

SAE: A Global Partner in Standards Development

In addition to the maintenance and development of its family of technical standards, SAE International is also an active

partner with other standards development organizations, government agencies, and regulatory bodies to support the

newest, most robust, and comprehensive standards products for a changing global marketplace.

• US Department of Transportation

• Society of Automotive Engineers of Japan (JSAE)

• German Electrical and Electronic Manufacturers

Association (ZVEI)

• US Federal Highway Administration

• China Automotive Technology & Research Center

(CATARC)

• National Highway Traffic Safety Administration

• Korean Agency for Technology and Standards

(KATS)

• US Department of Energy

• VSP Task Force 3 J2889-1 under Vehicle Sound for

Pedestrians Committee—Doug Moore, General Motors

LLC

Newly formed committees:

• SPaT-Map Subcommittee under DSRC (Dedicated Short

Range Communication) Committee

• Active Safety CIB-AEB Task Force under Active Safety

Systems Committee

• Active Safety System Sensors under Active Safety

Systems Committee

• Pedestrian Protection EDR Parameters under Event Data

Recorder Committee

Interested in volunteering your expertise on these newly

formed committees? Contact SAE via the following link

http://www.sae.org/standardsdev/participationReq.htm

• Japan Automobile Research Institute (JARI)

• US Environmental Protection Agency

• Brasilian National Standards Organization

(ABNT)

• American National Standards Institute

(ANSI)

• Automotive Electronics Council (AEC)

International Organization for

Standardization (ISO); US representative

12 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 13


Volunteer recognition: document sponsors (March – August 1)

These following individuals have served as active committee members and have dedicated their time and talent in guiding the

development of standards documents from the preparation of all drafts through balloting and publication.

Pamela Amette

Pete Chisholm

Gregory Knott

Timothy Bowen

Thomas Carroll

Stephen Currey

Clifford Geigle

Steven Uhrich

Steve Neva

Kerry Cone

Colton Anderson

James Crow

Colton Anderson

Craig Percy

Curtis Imerman

Michael Brunet

Michael Covitch

Donald Smolenski

Greg Dvorchak

Randall Petresh

Thomas Soupal

William C Fisher

John Hall

James Chinni

Thomas Klena

Joseph Pacuit

Richard Wood

Mike Meleck

Charles Groeller

Phillip Ramos

Ronald Landman

Mark Stepper

Steven Monthey

Sandra Niks

Charles Moritz

Randy Dickerman

Peter Bailey

Ronald Strong

Joe Greenslade

Roy Pask

William Curtiss

Sandra Niks

Le Yu

James Miller

Thank you.

Motorcycle Industry Council Inc

Mercury Marine

Outdoor Power Equipment

Institute Inc

Naval Sea Systems Command

Sargent Controls & Aerospace

John Deere & Co

Vermeer Corporation

Doosan Infracore

John Deere & Co

Caterpillar

Tymco Inc

Caterpillar

All Test & Inspection Inc

Link Belt Construction Equipment Co

Manitowoc Cranes Group

Lubrizol Corp

Evonik Oil Additives

Hendrickson

Haldex Commercial Vehicle Systems Inc.

Meritor Wabco

Parker Hannifin Corp

JCH Consulting Company

Indiana Mills & Mfg. Inc.

TRW Automotive US LLC

Tire & Rim Assoc

Solus-Solutions and Technologies

Cooper Industries Inc

Philatron International

John Deere & Co

Cummins Inc

Rhein Chemie Corporation

Blachford Inc

Chrysler Group LLC

Doerken AG

Industrial Fasteners Inst

Ford Motor Co

Deere & Company

Phillip Robinson

Mark Place Air-Way Manufacturing Corp

Robert Mackey Main Manufacturing Products

Joseph Stratton

Russell Dennis JR Leading Edge Hydraulics

William Haughey WJAB Enterprises Inc

William Cornish Navistar Defense

Carlos Agudelo Link Engineering Company

David Funnell Autoliv North America Inc

Michael

Haldenwanger General Motors Co

William Hill

Uwe Meissner Collision Research & Analysis Inc

Stephen Rouhana Ford Motor Co

Keith Armitage General Motors Co

Kin Moy

Youngstown State University Inc

Poul Andersen

Arnold Nielsen Arnie Nielsen Consulting

Frederick Kelley Prestolite Wire LLC

Trevor Maynard USDA Forest Service

Steven Cummings Chrysler LLC

Jeffery Smith Vee Engineering

Glenn Scheffler

Robert Boyd Boyd Hydrogen LLC

Pamela Graham Inergy Automotive Systems LLC

Don Schomer

Stephen Brown

Marion Pottinger

Richard Scholer Chrysler LLC

Jianzhong Jiao

Michael Larsen General Motors Co

Walter Ross

Charles Polley Grote Industries LLC

Michael Larsen General Motors Co

Thomas Poorman North American Lighting Inc

Robert Czajkowski Federal Signal Corp

Carl Micu

John Deere Power Systems

Annette Irwin General Motors Co

Scott Willis Ford Motor Co

John Kremer General Motors Co

Anthony Grzesiak BorgWarner Inc

Jacob Hohn Rsr Technologies

Perry Wyatt Johnson Controls Inc

Lisa Fodale Chrysler Group LLC

Carl Munch

Gain a competitive advantage. Impact your bottom line.

Invest in standards.

Standards. The workhorse documents that commonize practices, processes, and products throughout the ground vehicle

industry are also paramount to the advancement of technology. Standards documents are more than the practices of

today. They account for history and anticipate the future of technology, regulation, and business. The direct benefits

of standards are simple in concept but extraordinary in their global impact toward ever-safer, cleaner, more efficient

worldwide transportation.

Technical standards enable and enhance:

• consistent and clear expectations for product performance and reliability

• regulatory compliance

• consistent product quality

• compatibility and interoperability

• more efficient procurement

Standardization also:

• lowers trade barriers

• lowers purchasing costs

• decreases design time

• promotes innovation

• increases new technology speed to market

Because industry can rely on standards for globally harmonized solutions to common issues, individual companies can

devote more time and resources to advance their proprietary technology. In this way, standards help foster competition,

which advances the collective technology of industry and in turn, creates the need for new and revised standards. This has

been the cycle for ground vehicle standards solutions.

And, at the heart of those solutions is SAE International, the recognized leader in mobility engineering for over 100 years.

It plays the central role in developing North American automotive standards and a key role in bringing US documents to

the global standards table, working hand-in-hand with the global community to advance industry.

While participation in the standards development process helps the advancement of the industry it can also contribute to

the advancement of your company and personal career.

Corporate Benefits

• Input into the direction of the standards

• Competitive intelligence through advance knowledge of standard direction

• Advance warning of pending regulations and influence over the technical basis of the regulation

• Insight into the competitive environment

• Product liability protections

• Strong relationships with customers and suppliers

• Association with the leading society for advancing mobility technology

Individual Benefits

• Professional development from continuous working contact with peers

• Peer recognition for advancing your industry’s sectors technologies

• Excellent networking and learning opportunities from product developers/users around

the world

• Discover emerging technologies

• Contribute to the industry’s body of technical knowledge

To learn more about SAE Technical Standards Development—and for a schedule of Technical Committee meetings—visit us

on the web at http://www.sae.org/standards/

Become a better you.

Volunteer for an SAE Standards Development Committee.

14 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter

SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 15


New, revised & stabilized SAE standards (June, July & August 2013)

To browse all standards http://standards.sae.org/all/

Upcoming Standards Technical Committee Meetings

A current schedule can be found on the SAE website.

http://www.sae.org/standards/

Document Committee Status Title

J1113/26_201305 TEVEES17 Revised Electromagnetic Compatibility Measurement Procedure for Vehicle Components -

Immunity to AC Power Line Electric Fields

J1240_201305 TEVPS Stabilized Flywheel Spin Test Procedure

J1428_201305 TERMTS2 Stabilized Marine Circuit Breakers

J1453/2_201305 TEMSFCCS1 Revised Specification for O-Ring Face Seal Connectors: Part 2 - Requirements, Dimensions, and

Tests for Steel Unions, Bulkheads, Swivels, Braze Sleeves, Braze-on Tube Ends, Caps, and

Connectors with ISO 6149-2 Metric Stud Ends and ISO 6162 4-Bolt Flange Heads

J1502_201305 TEMSFCCS1 Revised Connections for Fluid Power and General Use - Hydraulic Couplings - Diagnostic

J1737_201305 TEVFSS Stabilized Test Procedure to Determine the Hydrocarbon Losses from Fuel Tubes, Hoses, Fittings,

and Fuel Line Assemblies by Recirculation

J1747_201305 TEVFSS Stabilized Recommended Methods for Conducting Corrosion Tests in Hydrocarbon Fuels or Their

Surrogates and Their Mixtures with Oxygenated Additives

J1793_201305 TECMTCS2 Revised Self-Propelled Sweepers and Scrubbers Tank and Hopper Capacity Rating

J179_201305 TETCHS3 Stabilized Labeling - Disc Wheels and Demountable Rims - Trucks

J2027_201305 TEVFSS Stabilized Standard for Protective Covers for Gasoline Fuel Line Tubing

J2312_201305 TEVTDTS3 Revised Automatic Transmission Intake Filter Test Procedure

J2474_201305 TECMTCS2 Revised Self Propelled Sweepers and Scrubbers Battery Run-Time

J2592_201305 TEMSFCCS5 Revised Carbon Steel Tubing for General Use - Understanding Nondestructive Testing for

Carbon Steel Tubing

J2650_201305 TEVLCS4 Revised Performance Requirements for Light Emitting Diode (LED) Road Illumination Devices

J2836/6_201305 TEVHYB Issued Use Cases for Wireless Charging Communication for Plug-in Electric Vehicles

J318_201305 TETCBS5 Revised Automotive Air Brake Line Couplers (Gladhands)

...continued from previous page

Document Committee Status Title

J663_201306 TETCBS1 Stabilized Rivets for Brake Linings and Bolts for Brake Blocks - Truck and Bus

J845_201306 TEVLCS7 Revised Optical Warning Devices for Authorized Emergency, Maintenance, and Service Vehicles

J88_201306 TECOPTCS3 Stabilized Sound Measurement - Off-Road Work Machines - Exterior

J973_201306 TEVEES7 Stabilized Ignition System Measurements Procedure

J101_201307 TEVHBASS5 Stabilized Hydraulic Wheel Cylinders for Automotive Drum Brakes

J1119_201307 TECOPTCS4 Stabilized Steel Products for Rollover Protective Structures (ROPS) and Falling Object

Protective Structures (FOPS)

J1697_201307 TEM Stabilized Recommended Practices for Design and Evaluation of Passenger and Light Truck

Coolant Hose Clamped Joints

J1715/2_201307 TEVVBC13 Issued Battery Terminology

J1800_201307 TEMNMPPLS4 Stabilized Method for Evaluating the Paintable Characteristics of Automotive Sealers

J1939/73_201307 TETES7 Revised Application Layer - Diagnostics

J2332_201307 TEMCARS Revised Marking of Rubber Parts

J2425_201307 TETCOES3 Revised Steering Control Systems - Laboratory Test Procedure Heavy Trucks

J2628_201307 TEVEES17 Revised Characterization, Conducted Immunity

J297_201307 TECHFS1 Stabilized Operator Controls on Industrial Equipment

J814_201307 TEVES3 Revised Coolants for Internal Combustion Engines

J919_201307 TECOPTCS3 Stabilized Sound Measurement - Off-Road Work Machines – Operator - Singular Type

J1063_201306 TECORMS31 Revised Cantilevered Boom Crane Structures - Method of Test

J1394_201306 TETCBS8 Stabilized Metric Nonmetallic Air Brake System Tubing

J1698/3_201306 TEVVEDI Issued Event Data Recorder - Compliance Assessment

J1805_201306 TECOPTCS3 Stabilized Sound Power Level Measurements of Work Machines - Static and In-Place Dynamic

Methods

J1812_201306 TEVEES17 Revised Function Performance Status Classification for EMC Immunity Testing

J229_201306 TEVBCS7 Stabilized Service Brake Structural Integrity Test Procedure - Passenger Car

J2601/3_201306 TEVFC Issued Fueling Protocol for Gaseous Hydrogen Powered Industrial Trucks

J2706_201306 TEVSSTS7AW Revised Hybrid III Six-Year-Old Child Dummy User’s Manual

J2965_201306 TEVGC Issued Glossary of Terms in Use in Green Innovation and Sustainable Practices in the

Automotive Industry

P135722

2014

WORLD

CONGRESS

creating new possibilities

April 8-10, 2014

Cobo Center

Detroit, Michigan USA

www.sae.org/congress

J2982_201306 TERMC Issued Riding Range Test Procedure for On-Highway Electric Motorcycles

J3003_201306 TEVLCS4 Revised Dimensional Specifications for General Service Sealed Lighting Units

J369_201306 TEMNMPPLS3 Revised Flammability of Polymeric Interior Materials - Horizontal Test Method

J527_201306 TEMSFCCS5 Revised Brazed Double Wall Low-Carbon Steel Tubing

...continued on next page

16 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 17


Chassis Systems

Foundation Brake Steering Committee

Brake Materials Environmental Task Force

Brake Committee

Brake Dynamometer Standards

Brake Linings Committee

Brake NVH Standards

Road Test Procedures Standards

Hydraulic Brake & Actuation Steering Cmte.

Automotive Brake & Steering Hose Standards

Brake Fluids Standards

Hydraulic Brake Components Standards

Vehicle Performance Steering Committee

Chassis Controls Technical

Vehicle Dynamics Standards

Wheel Standards

Highway Tire

Vehicle Safety Systems

Occupant Protection & Biomechanics SC

Child Restraints Standards

Seat Belt Systems Standards

Inflatable Restraints Standards

Impact & Rollover Test Procedures Standards

Safety Test Instrumentation Standards

Human Biomechanics and Simulation Standards

Dummy Testing & Equipment

Driver Assistance Systems Steering Cmte.

Active Safety Systems

On-Road Autonomous Vehicle

Safety & Human Factors Steering Committee

Vehicle Sound for Pedestrians (VSP)

Driver Vehicle Interface

Lane Keeping Assistance Systems

Adaptive Cruise Control & Forward Collision

DRIPOD Driving Performance Oper.Definitions

Driver Vision Standards Committee

Crash Data Collection and Analysis SC

Data Analysis

Cross-cutting issues

Data collection & Archiving

Lighting Systems

Lighting Systems Steering Committee

Heavy Duty Lighting Standards

Road Illumination Devices Standards

Signaling and Marking Devices Standards

Test Methods and Equipment Standards

Emergency Warning Lights and Devices

Lighting Materials Standards Committee

Lighting Standard Practices Standards

International Cooperation Committee

International Lighting Standards Advisory Group

Lighting Committee Editorial Advisory Group

Service Development Steering Committee

Service Collision Repair

Towability Graphics Based Service Info

Automotive Quality &

Process Improvement Committee

Volunteer today!

Ground Vehicle Standards Committees & Staff Contacts

Match your expertise with one of the many SAE Technical Standards Development Committees

that are writing the common engineering requirements for the advancement of the ground vehicle industry.

Ground Vehicle Ground Vehicle StandardS Standards committeeS Committees

Motor Vehicle Council

Vehicle Engineering Systems

Interior Climate Control Steering Committee

Interior Climate Control Fluids Committee

Interior Climate Control Service Committee

Interior Climate Control MAC Supplier Committee

Interior Climate Control Vehicle Committee

Connected Vehicles Steering Committee

DSRC Technical Committee

Ergonomics Steering Committee

Adaptive Devices Standards Committee

Controls and Displays Standards Committee

Human Accom & Design Devices Stds Committee

Heated Seats Standards Committee

Vehicle Sound Level Advisory Group

Sound Signaling (Horn) Standards Committee

Cooling Systems Standards Committee

Dynamical Modeling and Simulation Committee

Glazing Materials Standards Committee

Light Duty Vehicle Performance & Economy

Measure Committee

Light Vehicle Exterior Sound Committee

Road Vehicle Aerodynamics Committee

Sound Signaling (Horn) Standards committee

Speedometer & Odometer Committee

Tow Vehicle Trailer Rating Committee

Wiper Standards Committee

VIN/WMI Committee

Electrical Systems

Vehicle E/E Systems Diagnostics Steering Committee

Electrical Distribution Steering Committee

Connector Systems Standards Committee

Cable Standards Committee

Harness Covering Standards Committee

Circuit Protection and Switch Device Committee

Functional Safety Committee

Event Data Recorder Committee

Electronic Design Automation Steering Committee

Vehicle Electric Power Supply Systems Standards

Embedded Software Standards Committee

Vehicular Flat Panel Display Standards Committee

Vehicle Electrical System Security Committee

Electrified Powertrain

EV/HEV Steering Committee

Hybrid/EV Technical Committee

Hybrid Connector Task Force

Hybrid Communication and

Interoperability

Hybrid Power Quality Task Force

Hybrid Wireless Charging Task Force

Hybrid Terminology Task Force

Hybrid and EV 1 st and 2 nd Responder TF

Fuel Cell Standards Committee

Interface Workgroup

Safety Workgroup

J2990/1 Fuel Cell Responder

Battery Standards Steering Committee

Labeling Battery Transportation

Testing Battery Recycling

Safety Starter Battery

E-Fuel Gauge Battery Field Discharge

Small Task Battery

Battery Terminology

Secondary Battery Use

Truck and Bus Battery

Battery Test Equipment

Battery Materials Testing

Battery Size Standardization

Advanced Battery Concepts

Battery Disconnect and Discharge Proc.

Capacitive Energy Storage

Cell and Module Connections

IC Powertrain

IC Powertrain Steering Committee

Automatic Trans Transaxle

Automatic Trans Friction

All-Wheel Drive

Emissions

Engine Power Test Code

Belt Drive

Air Cleaner Test Code

Piston and Ring Standards

Filter Test Methods

Gasoline Fuel Injection

Ignition Standards

Fuel System Standards

Spark Arrester

Green Technology

Driveline Standards

Green Technology Steering

Committee

Green Bio-Materials Task Force

Green Terminology Task Force

Jill Kqiraj – gjysta@sae.org

Ground Vehicle Staff

Jack Pokrzywa – jackp@sae.org Nikki Ameredes – nameredes@sae.org

Gary Pollak – gary@sae.org Patricia Ebejer – pebejer@sae.org

Kris Siddall – ksiddall@sae.org Jana Wright – jwright@sae.org

Peter Byk – peterbyk@sae.org Anna Altomonte – aaltomonte@sae.org

Keith Wilson – kwilson@sae.org Lorie Featherstone – lfeather@sae.org

Mary Doyle – mdoyle@sae.org Roxanne Loeffler – rloeffler@sae.org

Truck & Bus Council

Advanced & Hybrid Powertrain SC

Alternative Fuels

Hybrid Safety

Hydraulic Hybrids

Body & Occupant Environment SC

Truck Crashworthiness

Windshield Wipers & Climate Control

Human Factors

Ready-Mix Concrete Truck Safety

Electrical/Electronic Steering Cmte.

Low Speed Communication Network

Control and Communications Network

J1939 Task Forces

Event Data Recorder

Electrical Systems

Brake and Stability Control Steering Cmte.

Active Safety Systems

Foundation Brake

Brake Actuator

Brake Systems

Hydraulic Brake

Stability Control Systems

Air Brake Tubing & Tube Fittings

Brake Supply and Control Components

Wheel

Total Vehicle Steering Committee

Tire Pressure Management Systems

Aerodynamics/Fuel Economy

Corrosion

Tire

Fuels & Lubricants Council

TC 1 – Engine Lubrication

TC 2 – Industrial Lubricants

TC 3 – Driveline & Chassis Lubrication

TC 7 - Fuels

Standards Derivative Programs

Horsepower Certification H-Point Machines

J2746 Software Assessment Repository WMI/VIN

On Board Diagnostics Databases WMC/PIN

MAC Equipment Conformance Wheel Conformance

Materials, Processes & Parts

Council

Lightweight Vehicle Design Mat’ls Cmte.

Automotive Corrosion & Prevention

Automotive Adhesives & Sealants

Acoustical Materials

Fasteners

Cmte on Automotive Rubber Specs

Surface Enhancement

Spline B92

Non-Hydraulic Hose

Plastics

Textile & Flexible Plastics

Vibration Control

Hose/Clamp Performance & Compatibility

Ground Vehicle Reliability

Terrain Modeling Task Force

Unmanned Ground Vehicle Reliability TF

Software System Reliability SC

CBM (Condition Based Management) SC

Metals Technical Executive Steering Cmte.

Carbon & Alloy Steels

Metals Test Procedures

Automotive Iron & Steel Castings

Sheet & Strip Steel

Elevated Temp Prop of Ferrous Metals

Spring Steering Committee

Coil Spring

Leaf Spring

Pneumatic Spring

Torsion Bar Spring & Stabilizer Bars

Fluid Conductors Connectors Steering Cmte.

C1 Hydraulic Tube Fittings

C2 Hydraulic Hose & Hose Fittings

C5 Metallic Tubing

Fatigue Design & Eval. Advisory Group

Material Properties

Structural Analysis

Fatigue Lifetime Predictions

Road Load Data Acquisition

Component Testing & Simulation

Construction, Agricultural &

Off-Road Machinery Council

Common Tests Technical Steering Cmte.

Hydraulic Systems

Electrical Components & Systems

Human Factors Technical Adv. Grp

Machine Controls – Operator

Machine Displays and Symbols

Operator Seating and Ride

Operator Accommodation

Machine Technical Steering Committee

Loaders, Crawlers, Scrapers & Attachments

Sweeper, Cleaner & Machinery

Forestry & Logging Equipment

Excavators

Road building Machinery

Tire & Rim

Trenching & Horizontal Earth boring

Operator Protection Tech Adv. Grp

Personal Protection (General)

Braking

Lighting and Sound

Protective Structures

Cranes and Lifting Devices Committee

Specialized Vehicle & Equipment

Council

Personal Watercraft

Small Engine & Powered Equip

Snowmobile

Special Purpose Vehicle

Trailer

Gooseneck & Fifth Wheel TF

Trailer Dynamics TF

Conventional Towing System TF

Trailer Terminology TF

Trailer Braking Standards TF

Motorcycle Technical Steering Committee

Motorcycle Sound Level

Electric Motorcycle

Marine Technical Steering Committee

Marine Engine Fuel Systems

Marine Electrical Systems

Ship Fluid Systems

Ship Systems - Fasteners

Contact Information:

SAE International

(248) 273-2455

www.sae.org

Cooperative Research Projects

MAC Refrigerant Blends (MRB CRP) High Strain Rate Plastics RESS Safety

Alternative Refrigerants IMAC EVSE/EV Interoperability

CRP1234yf Alt Refrigerant Assessment ITS Projects Truck Cab Anthropometric Study

CRP150 Low GWP Alt Refrigerants Assessment CAESAR Emergency Vehicle Lighting

High Temperature Battery Study Ergonomics Vehicle Sound Level for Pedestrians

Gage R&R of HPM Otologic Trauma Plastics Suitable for use with H 2

H 2 Fuel Cell Station Breakaways, Hoses, Fittings and Nozzles

5-7-13AA

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P135967