Volume VII, Issue 2 October 2016 GROUND VEHICLE STANDARDS NEWSLETTER Creating global, harmonized consensus-based solutions. Moving the on- and off-road vehicle industry forward. TABLE OF CONTENTS: CVR1 U.S. DoT’s New Policy on Automated Vehicles Adopts SAE J3016 Levels of Automation CVR2 SAE Publishes J2954 for PH/EV Wireless Charging 1 Cybersecurity Session Featured at Commercial Vehicle Engineering Congress 1 Standard on Communication with Vulnerable Road Users Being Developed 2 J3016 Now Available 2 SAE Signs Agreement with Wi-Fi Alliance 2 SAE and the Pennsylvania Autonomous Vehicles Testing Policy Task Force 3 SAE Works with AAMVA on Autonomous Vehicle Technology 3 SAE Battelle CyberAuto Challenge Brought Students, Industry Professionals Together 5 Columbus, Ohio Wins Smart City Challenge; SAE is Strategic Team Member 7 SAE International Hosts Standards Leadership Workshop 8 Committees Seeking Members 8 SAE Standards Discussed at Automated Vehicles Symposium 8 SAE Signs MOU with American Center for Mobility 9 Tim Weisenberger Joins SAE Ground Vehicle Standards Team 9 SAE ITC Selected by U.S. Army TARDEC to Create Defense Automotive Technologies Consortium 10 New Committees, New Committee Chairs Published by SAE International Editorial Director: Jack Pokrzywa U.S. DOT’S NEW POLICY ON AUTOMATED VEHICLES ADOPTS SAE J3016 LEVELS OF AUTOMATION The U.S. Department of Transportation’s (DoT) new policy guidance document has adopted SAE International’s J3016 standard as the global industry reference for defining the six levels of automated/autonomous driving systems. The guidance document “Federal Automated Vehicles Policy,” released in September, states that manufacturers are responsible “to determine their system’s AV (automated vehicle) level in conformity with SAE International’s published definitions.” This applies to both test and production vehicles. The National Highway and Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) will review the manufacturers’ automation level designations and advise them if the agency disagrees with the level assigned by the manufacturer. SAE J3016 (“Taxonomy and Definitions for Terms Related to On-Road Motor Vehicle Automated Driving Systems”), published in January 2014, provides and defines the six levels of driving automation, from no automation to full automation. Consistent with industry practices, this standard – which is frequently cited and referred to by industry and media – helps to eliminate confusion by providing clarity. “By adopting this standard into the NHTSA Federal Policy for safe testing and deployment of automated vehicles, SAE J3016 becomes the core reference and a guideline for all stakeholders in this transformational technology,” said David L. Schutt, PhD, Chief Executive Officer of SAE International. “SAE International is proud to be a critical part of the process leading to deployment of self-driving vehicle technology.” Barbara Wendling, sponsor of the J3016 document, and Chair of the On Road Automated Driving Definitions task force, added that the diligent work of the committee members helped make the adoption by the U.S. DoT possible. ...continued on next page ...continued from previous page “We were very fortunate to have an outstanding task force membership that includes deep experts in law and regulation, as well as automated driving technology design and development,” Wendling said. Recognizing the international importance of this standard, SAE International will offer the upcoming revised edition of J3016 license free to enable wide adoption by global, regional, and local legislatures to expedite deployment of self-driving technologies. DoT will request that vehicle OEMs voluntarily provide reports regarding how the guidance has been followed. It is expected that this would require entities to submit a Safety Assessment to NHTSA’s Office of the Chief Counsel for each system, outlining how they are meeting the guidance at the time their product is to be ready for testing or deployment on public roads. The safety assessment will be used to assist NHTSA and the public in evaluating how safety is being addressed by the industry as it develops and tests automated/autonomous driving systems. Formal acknowledgement of SAE J3016 by the DoT “creates a clearer and in some ways simpler framework for an ongoing conversation between industry stakeholders, advocates, and state and local governments that can help direct ongoing regulatory efforts as the industry continues to progress,” noted Jeremy Carlson, principal automotive analyst at IHS Markit, in a statement. “This action is therefore a positive step in enabling progress in the development and deployment of autonomous vehicles.” Carlson and the IHS analyst group expect rapid growth in automated vehicles to begin in 2025. His recent report forecasts that more than 18 million autonomous vehicles will be sold in the U.S. through 2035, “broadly aligning to SAE Levels 4 and 5” while creating new opportunities for automakers and personal-mobility options for consumers. SAE PUBLISHES J2954 FOR PH/EV WIRELESS CHARGING SAE J2954 (“Wireless Power Transfer for Light-Duty Plug-In/ Electric Vehicles and Alignment Methodology”) was published by the PH/EV Wireless Power Transfer committee. This milestone document establishes an industrywide specification for wireless power transfer between infrastructure, vehicle suppliers and OEMs for plug-in electric and electric vehicles (PH/EV). With wireless charging quickly becoming mainstream for consumer electronic devices in low power applications, standardization is needed for commercialization of high power wireless power transfer (WPT) of PH/EVs. In order to achieve a basis for the start of commercialization for WPT, it is important to define criteria for safety and electromagnetic limits, efficiency and interoperability targets, as well as a test setup for the acceptance of WPT. All of these criteria are addressed in SAE J2954. “Wireless power transfer, using SAE J2954 is a game changer for PH/EVs,” said Jesse Schneider, Chair of the Wireless Power Transfer committee and Fuel Cell, Electric Vehicle and Standards Development Manager at BMW. “This first in a series of documents will enable consumers to simply park their vehicles into spaces equipped with J2954 equipment and walk away without doing anything to charge their PH/EV,” “The frequency band, safety, interoperability, EMC/ EMF limits as well as coil definitions from SAE J2954 enable any compatible vehicle to charge wirelessly from its WPT home charger, work, or a shopping mall WPT charger, etc. with the same charging ability,” said Schneider. “SAE J2954 WPT automates the process for charging and extends the range for the vehicle customer only by parking in the right spot.” J2954 WPT compatible systems have been built by automakers and suppliers and are currently under test with a cross-industry team with the US Department of Energy, Idaho and Argonne National Labs. The test data, first in the bench and later in the vehicle, will be used later to finalize as a standard to support the roll out of this technology. STANDARD ON COMMUNICATION WITH VULNERABLE ROAD USERS BEING DEVELOPED J2945/9, “Performance Requirements for Safety Communications to Vulnerable Road Users” is being developed by the DSRC (Dedicated Short Range Communication) Technical Committee, and is planned to be issued by the end of 2016. This standard will determine vulnerable road user (VRU) use cases, identify relevant SAE DSRC standardization activities, make recommendations for performance levels, and embark on any necessary new standard development. VRUs include pedestrians, bicyclists, persons with disabilities and other non-motorized vehicles,. CYBERSECURITY SESSION FEATURED AT COMMERCIAL VEHICLE ENGINEERING CONGRESS A “Cybersecurity for Commercial Vehicle” session will be held at the SAE 2016 Commercial Vehicle Engineering Congress, October 4-6, in Rosemont, Illinois. This session focuses on the critical issues around cybersecurity of commercial vehicles, manned and unmanned, that are moving on land. While safety is the major concern, topics also include theft and asset protection, secure fleet management, and protection of business models. Presentations will focus on recent advances, standards, best practices and potential solutions. Presentations during the session will include “A Thorough Vulnerability Analysis of Medium and Heavy Duty Vehicles,” “Towards a Cyber Assurance Testbed for Heavy Vehicle Electronic Controls,” and “Near Term Approaches to Improving Information Security in HD Vehicles.” The prevalence of handheld devices carried by VRUs and the potential for data exchange or messaging with vehicles has led the committee to consider VRU standards. Honda R&D has demonstrated that DSRC technology in a vehicle can communicate with a smartphone (also equipped with DSRC technology) that is carried by pedestrians to provide audio and visual warning to both the vehicle and the pedestrian. DELIVERY OPTIONS FOR SAE TECHNICAL STANDARDS The more than 35,000 standards in the SAE database, which now includes 24,000 historical standards dating back to the early 1900’s, can be accessed on SAE’s Digital Library Platform through one of the targeted solutions below: • SAE Ground Vehicle Standards Database is comprised of more than 7,000 current standards and 2,200 historical versions issued by SAE’s ground vehicle committees. subs. sae.org/dlibstd-gv/ • SAE J1939 Standards Collection is the easiest and most cost-effective way to access to SAE’s family of standards relating to the Controller Area Network (CAN) for heavyduty vehicles. subs.sae.org/j1939_dl/ • SAE Subscriptions are online portfolios of SAE standards or technical papers focused on targeted industries and technologies such as emissions, NVH, alternative fuels and more. subs.sae.org/specialty/ • 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. subs.sae.org/jpaks SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 1 J3016 NOW AVAILABLE “Taxonomy and Definitions for Terms Related to Driving Automation Systems for On-Road Motor Vehicles” (originally issued in 2014 under the title “Taxonomy and Definitions for Terms Related to On-Road Motor Vehicle Automated Driving Systems”) provides a taxonomy for motor vehicle driving automation systems that perform part or all of the dynamic driving task (DDT) on a sustained basis and that range in level from no driving automation (level 0) to full driving automation (level 5). The standard provides detailed definitions for these six levels along with new, additional supporting terms , that can be used to describe the full range of driving automation features equipped on motor vehicles in a functionally consistent and coherent manner. On example is “ODD” or Operational Design Domain. Defined as “The specific conditions under which a given driving automation system or feature thereof is designed to function, including, but not limited to, driving modes.” The new revisions, while substantial, preserves the original SAE J3016 level names, numbers, and functional distinctions, as well as the supporting terms. However, the revised version: • Clarifies and rationalizes taxonomical differentiators for lower levels (levels 0-2) • Clarifies the scope of the J3016 driving automation taxonomy (i.e., explains to what it does and does not apply) • Modifies existing, and adds new, supporting terms and defi itions • Adds more rationale, examples, and explanatory text throughout. SAE SIGNS AGREEMENT WITH WI-FI ALLIANCE SAE AND THE PENNSYLVANIA AUTONOMOUS VEHICLES TESTING POLICY TASK FORCE SAE International and the Wi-Fi Alliance have signed an agreement which will allow for the two organizations to collaborate and share materials relevant to Dedicated Short Range Communications (DSRC) technology for the automotive market. A member task group inside Wi-Fi Alliance is developing certification requirements based upon the IEEE 802.11p specification as it relates to vehicle-to-vehicle communication, specifically in the area of collision avoidance. SAE’s work on specifications in this area, including J2945/1 (“On-Board System Requirements for V2V Safety Communications”), published in March, is key to this certification program development. Wi-Fi Alliance is a global non-profit industry association consisting of companies from across the Wi-Fi ecosystem that share a common vision of connecting everyone and everything, everywhere. 2 SAE International is participating as a member of the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation’s Autonomous Vehicles Testing Policy Task Force, which will provide guidance for the state’s autonomous vehicle policy. Bill Gouse, Director of Federal Program Development for SAE International, attended the Task Force’s initial meeting in Pittsburgh in June. The task force consists of representatives from local, state, and federal government, state police, academia, private industry, and associations. Pennsylvania is developing legislation that will allow, but also place restrictions on, the testing of autonomous vehicles on public roads. The state requested information to include in draft legislation, and SAE provided two standards: J3018 (“ Guidelines for Safe On-Road Testing of SAE Level 3, 4, and 5 Prototype Automated Driving Systems (ADS)”); and J3016 (“Taxonomy and Definitions for Terms Related to On-Road Motor Vehicle Automated Driving Systems).” It is possible that these standards may be referenced in the final legislation. SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter SAE WORKS WITH AAMVA ON AUTONOMOUS VEHICLE TECHNOLOGY SAE is providing information to a committee of the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators (AAMVA) that is studying aspects of assisted and automated driving. AAMVA represents the state and provincial officials in the United States and Canada who administer and enforce motor vehicle laws. The organization develops model programs in motor vehicle administration, law enforcement and highway safety. Regarding its programs covering driver training and driver license testing, AAMVA looked to SAE for information on how autonomous features (such as those related to parking and braking) might affect future driving tests. SAE Ground Vehicle Standards staff members have provided the committee with information on this technology and the relevant standards in this area. SAE INTERNATIONAL FOR ON- AND OFF-ROAD GLOBAL, 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. We are uniquely positioned to provide innovative, first-to-market 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, consensus-based standards in such critical areas as emissions and safety to meet the most stringent regulations around the world. As the recognized global center of expertise on Commercial Vehicle Construction, Agricultural, and Off-Road equipment/machinery, our standards are readily adopted on an international level. Recognized as an international Standards Development organization as defined by the World Trade Organization, SAE offers a full suite of standards development capabilities—committee or consortium administration, cooperative research, and database development—providing industry, companies, and individuals with extensive opportunities to participate, influence, grow, and prosper. sae.org SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 3 SAE BATTELLE CYBERAUTO CHALLENGE BROUGHT STUDENTS, INDUSTRY PROFESSIONALS TOGETHER The 2016 SAE Battelle CyberAuto Challenge™ was held July 24-29, 2016 at Macomb Community College in Sterling Heights, Michigan. The Challenge is a five-day, hands-on practicum and workshop where teams comprised equally of high school and college students are matched with professionals to work on real cars to find real answers to cybersecurity challenges. Participating professionals include automotive engineers, government engineers, and ethical “white hat” hackers. Thirty-four students from around the globe, including students from Germany, Japan, and Canada were selected to participate in this year’s Challenge. The event enables industry professionals to benefit from the fresh perspectives offered by high-performing high school/college students. In turn, students gain exposure to industry experts and hands-on learning. One student remarked that “it turns out the automotive industry is more fun than I thought.” This year, the Challenge featured a series of classroom lessons, strategy sessions, impromptu discussions, and hands-on activities. Topics included wireless attacks, CANBUS, secure coding, hardware, SocketCAN, and forensics, as well as legal and ethical issues. The confidential, interactive environment fostered ...continued on next page TOGETHER WE MOVE MOBILITY FORWARD Collaboration. Despite today’s highly competitive world, it’s still how problems are solved, challenges overcome, and advances are made. Since 1905, SAE International, a professional society, has been providing the platform for that collaboration among those who want to advance mobility. In fact, the sharing of knowledge to solve common problems was the impetus of SAE’s earliest standardization efforts—efforts that benefit all of industry by setting expectations for quality, safety, and efficiency and allow for focus on innovation. Yet, while today’s mobility challenges are very different from those of yesterday’s, automotive, aerospace, and commercial vehicle engineers continue to look to SAE International to connect with each other and the technical resources needed to advance themselves, their companies, and industry. SAE International is the authority on vehicle engineering—developing more vehicle technical standards than any other organization, offering the largest library of vehicle engineering content, and bringing together the largest global network of engineers in the world. How are the various mobility sectors solving for their toughest engineering challenges? Learn from them at alwaysinmotion.sae.org US +1.724.776.4841 • Asia +86.21.6140.8900 • Europe +32.2.789.23.443 • sae.org P1618239 4 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter See how collaboration through consensusbased standards are helping advance the complex issues of vehicle connectivity. Download 3-part infographic series at alwaysinmotion.sae.org Essential automotive standards for connected transportation ...continued from previous page collaboration and creativity among different cross-sectors of the automotive, academia and cybersecurity industries. Now in its fifth year, the Challenge continues to demonstrate that the automotive community is: “The event would not be possible without the support of the industry” said Marc LeDuc, SAE International Technical Program Director, Engineering Events, and Business Developer for the Challenge. “I know I sound like a NASCAR driver, but I would like to thank GM, Honda. Ford, Delphi, and Denso, along with the Michigan Economic Development Corporation (MEDC), Oakland County and all the other security suppliers for their generous sponsorship and support.” • Keeping the core auto engineer connected to the cyber community • Prioritizing cybersecurity and mitigating potential risks from cyber/auto development • Developing a common “community of interest” around the cybersecurity issue • Developing a cyber/auto talent “pipeline” amongst high school and college students COLUMBUS, OHIO WINS SMART CITY CHALLENGE; SAE IS STRATEGIC TEAM MEMBER In June, the U.S. Department of Transportation (DoT) announced that the city of Columbus, Ohio was selected as the winner of the Smart City Challenge. Columbus was chosen from a group of seven finalists. SAE International was listed as a strategic team member for five of the finalist cities – Austin, Columbus, Denver, Pittsburgh, and San Francisco. SAE’s resources that support the Smart City Challenge project goals include SAE ground vehicle standards, the SAE technical library, SAE’s technical consulting program, the SAE Cooperative Research Program, and SAE’s Professional Development program. According to the U.S. DoT news release, Columbus was selected as the winner of the Challenge because it put forward Slide from the USDOT December Presentation. an impressive, holistic vision for how technology can help all of the city’s residents to move more easily and to access opportunity. The city proposed to deploy three electric self-driving shuttles to link UPCOMING STANDARDS TECHNICAL a new bus rapid transit center to a retail district, connecting more COMMITTEE MEETINGS residents to jobs. Columbus also plans to use data analytics to improve health care access in a neighborhood that currently has A current schedule can be found on the an infant mortality rate four times that of the national average, SAE website. allowing them to provide improved transportation options to those most in need of prenatal care. www.sae.org/standards/ SAE Ground Vehicle Standards staff will communicate with Columbus city planning officials regarding SAE’s specific role. As winner of the Challenge, Columbus will receive up to $40 million from U.S. DOT and up to $10 million from Paul G. Allen’s Vulcan Inc. The city also raised $90 million from other private partners to carry out the plan. SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 5 GAIN A COMPETITIVE ADVANTAGE. IMPACT YOUR BOTTOM LINE. INVEST IN STANDARDS. Standards. The workhorse documents that result in common 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 benefit 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 global 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 Benefit • • • • • • • 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 Benefit • • • • • 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. 6 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter SAE INTERNATIONAL HOSTS STANDARDS LEADERSHIP WORKSHOP The fifth SAE International Standards Leadership Workshop took place on June 21-22, 2016 at SAE International in Warrendale, Pennsylvania. The biennial workshop enjoyed an expansion this year, growing from Aerospace-focused event to one that also included participation from Ground Vehicle Standards. “The 2016 SAE Committee Leadership Workshop was again a highly successful event and we were delighted to welcome committee leaders as well as members of our Aerospace and Ground Vehicle Councils and the Technical Standards Board to SAE World Headquarters,” said David Alexander, Director - Aerospace Standards. “The workshop benefitted from the involvement of the automotive and commercial vehicle standards communities together with aerospace.” Goals of the workshop included increasing cross-committee communication, gaining feedback from committee leadership, providing committee leadership with guidance and training, improving SAE committee leadership relationships and clarifying committee leadership roles. The two-day program featured a combination of interactive and best practice sessions led by the Aerospace and Ground Vehicle Standards staffs. The activities provided participants with key takeaways to help in their leadership roles going forward. Presentations by Content Management, Publications, Cooperative Research and other SAE departments gave participants useful insight into the SAE organization as it relates to the standards development process. Even seasoned committee leaders were able to leave the workshop having learned something new. “As in previous years, the workshop provided an excellent forum for those who lead the world’s premier mobility standards committees to learn and provide feedback to enhance the standards-writing process. It was also an opportunity for SAE staff to recognize the highly valuable contributions made by committee leaders,” Alexander said. 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 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 7 COMMITTEES SEEKING MEMBERS Two SAE Task Forces are seeking members. A new Automated Driving System-Dedicated Vehicles (ADS-DVs) Task Force has been established to Identify Issues related to the use of this technology by persons with disabilities It is expected that level 4 and 5 Automated Driving System-Dedicated Vehicles (ADS-DVs) will eventually enable persons to travel at will who are otherwise unable to obtain a driver’s license for a conventional vehicle, namely, persons with visual, physical, and/or cognitive impairments. The purpose of this task force is to gather and develop information on user issues specific to this non-driver population of ADS-DV users. The task force will conduct a literature review, as well as consult with advocates for the blind, and disabled, and elderly by producing an Information Report that summarizes potential user issues for this community. The task force will work closely with other SAE Committees (e.g., S&HF Steering Committee) on any work products created by this new task force. The ANS Safety Glazing Task Force (under the SAE Glazing Materials Standards Committee) is seeking members. Currently, International and U.S. automotive safety glazing standards contain obsolete information and have created a fragmented array of requirements for safety glazing manufacturers. To improve the situation, this task force is working to develop a single standard that better addresses safety glazing in ground vehicles. The goal of the task force is to create a well-formatted and well-organized standard, defensible by glazing experts, with improved language and greater details about testing. “BSR/SAE J3097-201x, Standard for Safety Glazing Materials for Glazing Motor Vehicles and Motor Vehicle Equipment Operating on Land Highways” will prescribe test methods with minimum performance specifications and provide vehicle location specifications for applying safety glazing materials on motor vehicles and motor vehicle equipment operating on land highways. To be published as an American National Standard, the document will address glass and plastic glazing materials. The committee is seeking all interested parties, with an emphasis on potential members who would be in the “users” or “general interest” categories. SAE STANDARDS DISCUSSED AT AUTOMATED VEHICLES SYMPOSIUM Jack Pokrzywa, Director, Global Ground Vehicle Standards, SAE International, spoke at the Automated Vehicle Symposium 2016, held July 19-21 in San Francisco. Pokrzywa gave a presentation on SAE’s automated and connected transportation standards, describing standards activity in the areas of safety, security, privacy, interoperability, terms and definitions, and vehicle system performance requirements. SAE SIGNS MOU WITH AMERICAN CENTER FOR MOBILITY SAE and the American Center for Mobility (ACM) have signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU). SAE and ACM have mutual objectives in the areas of the acceleration of the development and deployment of technical standards for connected and automated vehicles and adjacent technologies and infrastructure. The relationship with ACM will provide opportunity for SAE technical committees, especially in the areas of connected and automated vehicles, to research and test solutions before they will be codified. To volunteer for these committees and other opportunities like SAE book authors, event organizers, and more, visit connection.sae.org/ volunteeropportunities/opportunities-list-public. 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 store.sae.org/ea/ 8 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter TIM WEISENBERGER JOINS SAE GROUND VEHICLE STANDARDS TEAM Tim Weisenberger has joined the SAE Ground Vehicle Standards team as SAE Ground Vehicle Project Specialist – Technical Programs. He comes to SAE from the U.S. DOT Volpe Center. Tim has more than 25 years of diverse professional experience in areas including intelligent transportation systems, connected vehicles, automated vehicles, cybersecurity, and smart card technology. His experience in the implementation of cybersecurity programs for operational systems, infrastructure, and vehicles led him to contribute to development of the NHTSA Vehicle Cybersecurity Program to secure vehicle networks and systems. He is a recent US Expert and Rapporteur for the ISO TC204, WG8 focusing on ITS standards. SAE ITC SELECTED BY U.S. ARMY TARDEC TO CREATE DEFENSE AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGIES CONSORTIUM The SAE Industry Technologies Consortia (ITC), an SAE International affiliate, was selected by the U.S. Army Tank Automotive Research, Development and Engineering Center (TARDEC) to create a Defense Automotive Technologies Consortium (DATC). DATC, which will be comprised of commercial automotive manufacturers and suppliers, will address key technology areas, including: automotive cybersecurity; vehicle safety technologies, vehicle lightweighting;, autonomous vehicles and intelligent systems, connected vehicles, and advanced energy storage technologies. The intended period for the OTA is seven years; during which up to $700 million in projects can be awarded by the government. This new consortium will greatly reduce the time it takes for the U.S. Army to award projects for crucial vehicle technologies development. The DATC is an “other transactional agreement” (OTA) to quickly and efficiently integrate innovative automotive technologies into military ground vehicles, ultimately resulting in speed of adoption of commercial technologies and improved defense capabilities. “SAE has a long history of supporting the U.S. Army, dating back to World War I when our members designed and manufactured the crucial Class B Truck in just 69 days for the war effort,” David L. Schutt, PhD, President of DATC and Chief Executive Officer of SAE International, said. “We are pleased and honored to continue that support through the work of DATC. Helping to expedite the adoption of innovative technologies will greatly assist our nation’s defense capabilities.” 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. To learn more contact Gary Pollak, Program Manager +1.724.772.7196; email@example.com SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 9 NEW COMMITTEES, NEW COMMITTEE CHAIRS Welcome, New Chairs! Thank you and know that your volunteer efforts are greatly appreciated. Newly-formed committees • Truck and Bus Automated Commercial Vehicle Advisory Group • Truck and Bus J3029 Forward Collision Warning Task Force • Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor Task Force (SAE J1843) • J1939 Functional Safety CRP Task Force • Identifying Disabled User Issues for ADS-DVs Task Force • Backing Plate Dimensional Definition-Measurement Task Force • Cybersecurity Assurance Testing Task Force • Automotive Cybersecurity Integrity Level (ACsIL) Task Force • Oil Cooler Application Task Force (J1468) • Hydraulic Brake Hose Assemblies Task Force • Frederick Kelley, General Cable Corp., Truck and Bus Electrical Systems Committee • David Sims-Williams, Durham University, Road Vehicle Aerodynamics Forum Committee • Daryl Trate, FCA US LLC, Glazing Materials Standards Committee • John Semeniuk, Northstar Battery Company LLC, Battery Standards Truck Battery Committee • Laurence Claus, Fasteners Committee • Eric Daume, Honda R & D Americas Inc., Heated Seats Standards Committee • Alan Korn, Truck and Bus Active Safety Systems Committee • Barbara Czerny, ZF – TRW, Automotive Cybersecurity Integrity Level (ACsIL) Task Force • Motorcycle Lighting Committee • Trisha Baird, Harley Davidson Motor Company, Motorcycle Lighting Committee New chairs • Scott Lambert, NUCAP Industries Inc., Backing Plate Dimensional Definition-Measurement Task Force • Bill Stanko, Ford Motor Company, Hydrogen Fuel Cell Vehicle Crash Testing Safety Guidelines Committee • Frank Pritzl, Travelers Companies, Data Collection and Archiving Standards Committee • Philip Headley, Active Safety AEB Task Force • Paul Wozniak, Trico Products Corp., Wiper Standards Committee • Mike Ahmadi, Synopsys Inc., Cybersecurity Assurance Testing Task Force • William Lowe, General Motors, Battery Standards Advanced Battery Concepts Committee • Lee Mixon, Mixon Hill, V2I and I2V Task Force • Craig Shankwitz, Montana State University, Truck and Bus J3045 Lane Departure Warning Task Force • Sean Naughton, Curtiss-Wright, Accelerator Pedal Position Sensor Task Force (SAE J1843) • Donald Karner, Battery Field Discharge and Disconnect Committee • Paul DeStefano, Valeo Sylvania LLC, J1383 Performance Requirements for headlamps Task Force • Matthew Smith, Navistar Inc., Truck and Bus Aerodynamics and Fuel Economy Committee • Kenneth Boyd, Ford Motor Co. Ltd., Tow Vehicle Trailer Rating Committee • Manuch Nikanjam, Chevron, TC7 Renewable Diesel in Railroad Applications Task Force • Dean Deter, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Green Racing Committee • Jeffrey Wishart, Intertek Testing Services NA Inc., ORAV Verification and Validation Task Force • Michael Larsen, General Motors LLC, Regulatory Cooperation Task Force • Angela Wolynski, Michelin North America, Highway Tire Committee • Carlos Agudelo, Link Engineering Company, Brake Dynamometer Standards Committee • Aravind Kailas, Volvo Group, V2V Safety Awareness Task Force 10 SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter VOLUNTEER RECOGNITION: DOCUMENT SPONSORS The following individuals have recently 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. THANK YOU. Kathleen Allanson Anthony Dahm Michael Larsen Richard Scholer Gregory Anderson Kevin Davis John Lenkeit Craig Shankwitz David Antanaitis Harald Eisele Michael Lyons Jordan Silberling Ken Archibald Keith Friedman Bruce McKie David Sims-Williams Keith Armitage Gregory Gillham Sean Naughton Daniel Stern John Bowman Luc Girard Colin Pelletier Ronald Strong Vern Caron Charles Groeller Samantha Peterson Peter Thompson Tim Chelli Thomas Haley Charles Polley John Warner Lu Chun Len Hensel Mark Pompetzki Jack Zakarian Peter Coll Alan Jaenecke Eric Quillen Michael Zitkovic Oscar Cordo Jason Jenkins Scot Reeder Douglas Cummins Eric Keerbs Joseph Robbins Barbara Czerny David Kelley Jesse Schneider 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 • US Department of Energy • Society of Automotive Engineers of Japan (JSAE) • Japan Automobile Research Institute (JARI) • German Electrical and Electronic Manufacturers Association (ZVEI) • Brasilian National Standards Organization (ABNT) • US Federal Highway Administration • American National Standards Institute (ANSI) • China Automotive Technology & Research Center (CATARC) • US Environmental Protection Agency • Automotive Electronics Council (AEC) • National Highway Traffic Safety Administration • International Organization for Standardization (ISO); US representative • Korean Agency for Technology and Standards (KATS) • The European Telecommunications Standards Institute (ETSI) SAE International Ground Vehicle Standards Newsletter 11 P167906 P169471 AUTOMOTIVE INTERNET OF THINGS STEERING COMMITTEE • Road Vehicle Aerodynamics Forum Committee • Interior Climate Control Steering Committee • Interior Climate Control Service Committee • Interior Climate Control MAC Supplier Committee • Interior Climate Control Vehicle OEM Committee • Interior Climate Control Fluids Committee • Glazing Materials Standards Committee • ANS Safety Glazing Task Force • Cooling Systems Standards Committee • J1597 - TF Lab Test Vehicle and Industrial Heat Ex • J1726-TF - Crg Air Cooler Internal Clean, Leak, Nomenclature • J1339 - Test Method for Measuring Perfor Eng Cooling Fans • J1542 TF - Lab Test Veh Ind Heat Ex Therm Cyc Dur • J1598 TF - Lab Test Veh Ind Heat Ex for Dur Vib Ind Loading • Ergonomics Steering Committee • Human Accom and Design Devices Stds Committee • Controls and Displays Standards Committee • Adaptive Devices Standards Committee • Heated Seats Standards Committee • Dynamical Modeling and Simulation Committee • Odometer and Speedometer Standards • Light Vehicle Exterior Sound Level Standards Committee • Tow Vehicle Trailer Rating Committee • Volatile Organic Compounds • Wiper Standards Committee • VIN - WMI Technical Committee VEHICLE ENGINEERING SYSTEMS • Foundation Brake Steering Committee • Brake Committee » Brake Materials Environmental Task Force • Brake Linings Standards Committee • Brake Dynamometer Standards Committee • Road Test Procedures Standards Committee • Brake NVH Standards Committee • Hydraulic Brake and Actuation Steering Committee • Brake Fluids Standards Committee • Automotive Brake and Steering Hose Standards Committee • Hydraulic Brake Components Standards Committee • Vehicle Performance Steering Committee • Chassis Controls Technical Committee • Highway Tire Committee • Vehicle Dynamics Standards Committee • Wheel Standards Committee » Composite Wheels Task Force » Aftermarket Wheel Test Certification Conformance Task Force » Wheel Finishing Lab Testing Task Force CHASSIS SYSTEMS • J2886 DRBFM Task Force • J1739 Task Force AUTOMOTIVE QUALITY AND PROCESS IMPROVEMENT COMMITTEE • Service Committee • Towability Committee • Collision Repair Committee • J1828 Working Group • J1555 Review Working Group • J1573 Working Group • Graphics Based Service Information Task Force SERVICE DEVELOPMENT STEERING COMMITTEE MOTOR VEHICLE COUNCIL 400 Commonwealth Dr. Warrendale, PA 15096 www.sae.org • Occupant Protection and Biomechanics Steering Committee • Seat Belt Systems Standards Committee • Children’s Restraint Systems Committee • Inflatable Restraints Committee » Rear Seat Inf Restraints Interaction w Children _ Sm Adults • Impact and Rollover Test Proced Stds Committee » Hydrogen Fuel Call Vehicle Crash testing Safety Guidelines » J2482 Dynamic Simulation Sled Testing TF » EV Crash Testing Safety Procedures TF • Safety Test Instrumentation Stds Committee • Human Biomechanics and Simulations Standards Committee » Pedestrian Dummy TF » Dummy Testing and Equipment Standards Committee » Hybrid III Dummy Family TF • Driver Assistance Systems Steering Committee • On-Road Automated Vehicle Standards Committee » ORAV RAI Task Force » ORAV Safety Testing TF » ORAV Definitions TF » ORAV Planning TF » ORAV Verification and Validation TF Meeting • Active Safety Systems Standards Committee » Active Safety Pedestrian Test Mannequin TF » Active Safety Test Target Validation/ Correlation TF » AS3 Definitions & Terms TF » Active Safety Systems Sensors Task Force » AS3 CIB_AEB Task Force • Crash Data Collection and Analysis Steering Committee • Data Collection & Archiving Standards Committee • Data Analysis Standards Committee • Cross-cutting Issues Standards Committee • Motor Vehicle Fire Investigation Task Force VEHICLE SAFETY SYSTEMS • Safety and Human Factors Standards Steering Committee • Vehicle Sound for Pedestrians » VSP TASK FORCE 3 J2889-1 • J2831 In-Vehicle Text Messaging Task Force • Visual Behavior and Metrics Committee • J2396 Definitions measures related to DV behavior TF • J2802 Blind Spot Monitoring • J2830 Process for testing of in-vehicle icons task force • J2395 ITS In-Vehicle Message Priority Task Force • J2808 Lane Departure Warning Systems Task Force • Lane-Keeping Assistance Systems Subcommittee (J3048) • Driver Vehicle Interface Committee » J2988 DVI Task Force 3 - VOICE USER INTERFACE » J2972 DVI Task Force 2 - Hand-free definition » DVI Task Force 1 - Research Foundations and Outreach » DVI TF4 Evaluation Approaches, Prioritization and Mitigation » DVI Task Force 5 - Automated Vehicles and HMI • Driving Performance Operational Definitions (DRIPOD) J2944 • Adaptive Cruise Control and Forward Collision Warning • Driver Vision Standards Committee VEHICLE SAFETY SYSTEMS f +1.248.273.2455 e CustomerService@sae.org • • • • • • • • • • • Ignition Standards Committee Emissions Standards Committee Engine Power Test Code Committee Filter Test Methods Standards Committee Gasoline Fuel Injection Standards Committee Air Cleaner Test Code Standards Committee Piston and Ring Standards Committee Fuel Systems Standards Committee Drivetrain Standards Committee Belt Drive (Automotive) Systems Committee Automatic Transmission Transaxle Committee SAE IC POWERTRAIN STEERING COMMITTEE • Vehicle EE System Diagnostics Steering Committee • Vehicle E E System Diagnostic Standards Committee » J2534 Pass-Thru Programming Task Force » J1962 OBD II Diagnostic Connector TF » J1979 Review Task Force » J1699-2 OBD II Related SAE Specification Verification Test » J1978 OBD II Scan Tool Task Force » J3005 Guidance for Remote OBD Task Force » J1930 Electrical Electronic Systems Diagnostics Task Force » J2012 Diagnostic Trouble Code Task Force • Electrical Distribution Steering Committee • Connector Systems Standards Committee • Cable Standards Committee • Harness Covering Standards Committee • Circuit Protection and Switch Device Committee • Functional Safety Committee » Brakes, Trailer Brake, and Part Brake TF » Steering and Suspension Task Force » Propulsion and Driveline Task Force • Event Data Recorder Committee • Electronic Design Automation Steering Committee • Electronic Design Automation Standards Committee • Vehicle Architecture For Data Communications Standards » CXPI - Clock Extension Peripheral Interface Task Force » J2284 CAN Update Task Force » SENT Task Force » Communication Transceivers Qualification Requirements TF • Vehicle Electric Power Supply Systems Standards Committee • Embedded Software Standards Committee • Automotive Electronic Systems Reliability Standards • Vehicular Flat Panel Display Standards Committee • Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Standards » Electromagnetic Immunity (EMI) Task Force » Electromagnetic Radiation (EMR) Task Force • Vehicle Electrical System Security Committee • Vehicle Electrical Hardware Security Task Force • Vehicle Cybersecurity Systems Engineering Committee • Cybersecurity Assurance Testing Task Force ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS • Connected Vehicles Steering Committee • DSRC (Dedicated Short Range Communication) Tech Cmte » Cross Cutting Task Force » V2V Cooperative Automation Task Force » V2 Others Task Force » V2I and I2V Task Force » V2V Safety Awareness Task Force • Light Duty Vehicle Performance and Economy Measure Committee • J3066 - On-Brd Fuel Cons Measurement and Report Std Task Force VEHICLE ENGINEERING SYSTEMS Lighting Systems Steering Committee Lighting Committee Editorial Advisory Group Heavy Duty Lighting Standards Committee Lighting Standard Practices Committee • J2938 LED Light Source Tests and Requirements Task Force Lighting Materials Standards Committee • Improved Headlamp Lens Durability Task Force Lighting Discussion Forum Road Illumination Devices Standards Committee • J3069 Adaptive Driving Beam Task Force • Replaceable Bulb Task Force • J2650 LED Road Illumination Devices Task Force Signaling and Marking Devices Stds Committee • Signature/Accent Lighting Task Force Test Methods and Equipment Stds Committee • Camera-based Light Measurement Techniques Task Force • J575 Thermal Test (Underhood) Task Force Emergency Warning Lights and Devices Standards Committee • Complex Emergency Warning Devices Task Force • EMC Guidelines for Emergency Warning Devices Task Force International Lighting Standards Advisory Group International Cooperation Committee Motorcycle Lighting Committee Battery Safety Standards Committee Battery Standards Recycling Committee Small Task Oriented Vehicle Battery Committee Battery Test Equipment Committee Battery Terminology Committee Battery Materials Testing Committee Secondary Battery Use Committee Start-Stop Battery Committee Capacitive Energy Storage Committee Battery Field Discharge and Disconnect Committee Battery Systems Connectors Committee Battery Standards Testing Committee Battery Thermal Management Committee Battery Standards Labeling Committee Battery Transportation Committee Battery Size Standardization Committee Battery Standards Starter Battery Committee Battery Standards Truck and Bus Battery Committee Battery Standards Electronic Fuel Gauge Committee Battery Standards Advanced Battery Concepts Committee • Green Racing Committee • Sustainable Manufacturing Task Force GREEN TECHNOLOGY STEERING COMMITTEE • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • VEHICLE BATTERY STANDARDS STEERING COMMITTEE • Fuel Cell Standards Committee • Fuel Cell Interface Task Force • Fuel Cell Safety Task Force » Fuel Cell Responder Task Force • Hybrid - EV Committee • Hybrid Wireless Charging J2954 Task Force • Hybrid Terminology J1715 Task Force • Hybrid and EV First and Second Responder Task Force • Hybrid Connector J1772 Task Force • Hybrid Electric Motor Rating Task Force • Hybrid Communication and Interoperability Task Force • Hybrid Safety J2344 Task Force • Hybrid Power Quality J2894 Task Force • Hybrid Power Transfer J3105 HYBRID-EV STEERING COMMITTEE • • • • • • • • • • • • • LIGHTING SYSTEMS • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • MAC Refrigerant Blends (MRB CRP) Alternative Refrigerants CRP1234yf Alt Refrigerant Assessment CRP150 Low GWP Alt Refrigerants Assessment High Temperature Battery Study Gage R&R of HPM H2 Fuel Cell Station Breakaways, Hoses, Fittings and Nozzles High Strain Rate Plastics IMAC ITS Projects CAESAR Ergonomics Federal Highway (FHWY) Dedicated Short Range Communications (DSRC) Otologic Trauma Rechargeable Energy Storage Systems (RESS) Safety EVSE/EV Interoperability Truck Cab Anthropometric Study Emergency Vehicle Lighting Vehicle Sound Level for Pedestrians Plastics Suitable for use with H2 COOPERATIVE RESEARCH PROJECTS • Fuels and Lubricants TC 1 Engine Lubrication • Fuels and Lubricants EOVC Task Force • Fuel and Lubricants TC2 Industrial Lubricants • Fuels and Lubricants TC 3 Driveline and Chassis Lubrication • Axle Efficiency Task Force • Fuel and Lubricants Tech Task Force • Fuel and Lubricants TC3 Task Force for J306 • Fuels and Lubricants TC 7 Fuels Committee • Fuel and Lube TC7 Biodiesel Fuel and Blends Task Force • Fuels and Lubricants TC7 Biodiesel Railroad Subcommittee FUELS AND LUBRICANTS COUNCIL • Truck and Bus Brake and Stability Control Steering Committee • Truck and Bus Active Safety Systems Committee • Truck and Bus Foundation Brake Committee • Truck and Bus Brake Actuator Committee • Truck and Bus Brake Systems Committee • Truck and Bus Brake Supply and Control Components Committee • Truck and Bus Hydraulic Brake Committee • Air Brake Tubing and Tube Ftg Committee • Truck and Bus Wheel Committee • Truck and Bus Powertrain Steering Committee • Truck and Bus Hybrid Safety Committee • Truck and Bus Hydraulic Hybrid Committee • Truck and Bus Alternative Fuels Committee • Truck and Bus Natural Gas Task Force • Truck and Bus Body and Occupant Environment Steering Committee • Ready-Mix Concrete Truck Safety Committee • Truck and Bus Human Factors Committee • Truck Crashworthiness Committee • Truck and Bus Windshield Wipers and Climate Control Committee • Truck and Bus Total Vehicle Steering Committee • Truck and Bus Corrosion Committee • Truck and Bus Tire Pressure Management Systems Committee • Truck and Bus Tire Committee • Truck and Bus Aerodynamics and Fuel Economy Committee • Truck and Bus Electrical * Electronic Steering Committee • Truck and Bus Event Data Recorder Committee • Truck and Bus Electrical Systems Committee • Truck and Bus Low Speed Communication Network Committee • Truck Bus Control and Communications Network Committee (J1939) TRUCK AND BUS COUNCIL • Certified Power (Horsepower and Torque Certification) • J2746 Software Assessment Repository • On Board Diagnostics Databases • MAC Equipment Conformance • EA (H-Point Machines) • WMI/VIN • WMC/PIN • Wheel Conformance Automotive Corrosion and Prevention Committee Acoustical Materials Committee Committee on Automotive Rubber Specs Surface Enhancement Committee Fatigue Design and Eval Executive Advisory Group • Material Properties Committee • Structural Analysis Committee • Fatigue Lifetime Predictions Committee • Road Load Data Acquisition Committee • Component Testing and Simulation Committee Fasteners Committee Ground Vehicle Reliability Committee • Terrain Modeling Task Force • Software System Reliability Subcommittee • Unmanned Ground Vehicle Reliability Task Force • CBM (Condition Based Management) Subcommittee Non-Hydraulic Hose Committee Lightweight Vehicle Design Materials and Asy Technology Committee Metals Technical Executive Steering Committee • Carbon and Alloy Steels Committee • Metals Test Procedures Committee • Sheet and Strip Steel Committee • Elev Temp Prop of Ferrous Metals Committee • Automotive Iron and Steel Castings Committee Plastics Committee Hose Clamp Performance and Compatibility Committee Vibration Control Committee Textile and Flexible Plastics Committee Automotive Adhesives and Sealants Committee Fluid Conductors and Connectors Tech Steering Committee • Hydraulic Tube Fittings Committee • Hydraulic Hose and Hose Fittings Committee • Metallic Tubing Committee Spline Committee -B92 Spring Steering Committee • Coil Spring Committee • Leaf Spring Committee • Pneumatic Spring Committee • Torsion Bar Spring and Stabilizer Bars Committee STANDARDS DERIVATIVE PROGRAMS • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • MATERIALS, PROCESSES AND PARTS COUNCIL Jennifer Collins – firstname.lastname@example.org Lorie Featherstone – email@example.com Beth Perry – firstname.lastname@example.org Jana Wright – email@example.com Patricia Ebejer – firstname.lastname@example.org Nikki Ameredes – email@example.com Jill Kqiraj – firstname.lastname@example.org Mary Doyle – email@example.com Keith Wilson – firstname.lastname@example.org Kris Siddall – email@example.com Gary Pollak – firstname.lastname@example.org Jack Pokrzywa – email@example.com GROUND VEHICLE STAFF • Motorcycle Technical Steering Committee • Motorcycle Sound Level Committee • Marine Technical Steering Committee • Marine Engine Fuel Systems Committee • Personal Watercraft Committee • Snowmobile Technical Committee • Small Engine and Powered Equipment Committee • Special Purpose Vehicle Committee • Light Utility Vehicle Task Force (J2258) • Low Speed Vehicle Task Force (J2358) • Ship Fluid Systems Committee • Ship Systems - Fasteners Committee • Trailer Committee • Trailer - Gooseneck and 5th Wheel Task Force • Trailer Dynamics Task Force • Conventional Towing System up to 20,000 lbs Task Force • Trailer Terminology Task Force • Trailer Braking Standard Task Force SPECIALIZED VEHICLE AND EQUIPMENT COUNCIL • Agricultural Tractor Standards Committee (ATSC) • ATSC Test Standards Subcommittee • ATSC Tire Subcommittee • ATSC ROPS Subcommittee • Con-Ag Council Chairs Vice Chairs Subcommittee • Common Tests Technical Steering Committee • CTTC C1, Hydraulic Systems • CTTC C2, Electrical Components and Systems • Human Factors Technical Advisory Group • HFTC1, Controls, Visibility, Anthropometrics, Accessiblty • HFTC2, Machine Displays and Symbols • HFTC4, Operator Seating and Ride • HFTC6, Operator Accommodation • Machine Technical Steering Committee • MTC1, Loaders, Crawlers, Scrapers and Mounted Attachments • MTC2, Sweeper, Cleaner, and Machinery • MTC4, Forestry and Logging Equipment • MTC C5, Excavators • MTC7 Roadbuilding Machinery Technical Subcommittee • MTC8, Tire and Rim • MTC9, Trenching and Horizontal Earthboring Machines • Operator Protection Technical Advisory Group • OPTC1, Personnel Protection (General) • OPTC2, Braking • OPTC3, Lighting and Sound Committee • OPTC4, Protective Structures • Cranes and Lifting Devices Committee CONSTRUCTION AGRICULTURAL AND OFF ROAD MACHINERY COUNCIL GLOBAL GROUND VEHICLE STANDARDS 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. 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