Standard Guide for Microscopic Characterization of Particles from In-Service LubricantsName übersetzen
NORM herausgegeben am 1.11.2020
Bezeichnung normen: ASTM D7684-11(2020)
Ausgabedatum normen: 1.11.2020
Zahl der Seiten: 9
Gewicht ca.: 27 g (0.06 Pfund)
Land: Amerikanische technische Norm
Kategorie: Technische Normen ASTM
analytical ferrography, condition monitoring, contaminant particles, filter patch, in-service lubricants, membrane filtration, particle analysis, wear, wear debris analysis, wear particle analysis, wear particles,, ICS Number Code 75.100 (Lubricants, industrial oils and related products)
|Significance and Use|
5.1The objective of particle examination is to diagnose the operational condition of the machine sampled based on the quantity and type of particles observed in the oil. After break-in, normally running machines exhibit consistent particle concentration and particle types from sample to sample. An increase in particle concentration, accompanied by an increase in size and severity of particle types, is indicative of initiation of a fault. This guide describes commonly found particles in in-service lubricants, but does not address methodology for quantification of particle concentration.
5.2This guide is provided to promote improved and expanded use of particulate debris analysis with in-service lubricant analysis. It helps overcome some perceived complexity and resulting intimidation that effectively limits particulate debris analysis to the hands of a specialized and very limited number of practitioners. Standardized terminology and common reporting formats provide consistent interpretation and general understanding.
5.3Without particulate debris analysis, in-service lubricant analysis results often fall short of concluding likely root cause or potential severity from analytical results because of missing information about the possible identification or extent of damaging mechanisms.
5.4Caution shall be exercised when drawing conclusions from the particles found in a particular sample, especially if the sample being examined is the first from that type of machine. Some machines, during normal operation, generate wear particles that would be considered highly abnormal in other machines. For example, many gear boxes generate severe wear particles throughout their expected service life, whereas just a few severe wear particles from an aircraft gas turbine oil sample may be highly abnormal. Sound diagnostics require that a baseline, or typical wear particle signature, be established for each machine type under surveillance.
1.1This guide covers the classification and reporting of results from in-service lubricant particulate debris analysis obtained by microscopic inspection of wear and contaminant particles extracted from in-service lubricant and hydraulic oil samples. This guide suggests standardized terminology to promote consistent reporting, provides logical framework to document likely or possible root causes, and supports inference associated machinery health condition or severity based on available debris analysis information.
1.2This guide shall be used in conjunction with an appropriate wear debris analysis sample preparation and inspection technique including, but not limited to, one of the following:
1.2.1Ferrography using linear glass slides,
1.2.2Ferrography using rotary glass slides,
1.2.3Patch analysis using patch makers (filtration through membrane filters),
1.2.4Filter debris analysis,
1.2.5Magnetic plug inspection, or
1.2.6Other means used to extract and inspect particulate debris from in-service lubricants.
1.3This standard is not intended to evaluate or characterize the advantage or disadvantage of one or another of these particular particle extraction and inspection methods.
1.4The values stated in SI units are to be regarded as standard. No other units of measurement are included in this standard.
1.5This standard does not purport to address all of the safety concerns, if any, associated with its use. It is the responsibility of the user of this standard to establish appropriate safety, health, and environmental practices and determine the applicability of regulatory limitations prior to use.
1.6This international standard was developed in accordance with internationally recognized principles on standardization established in the Decision on Principles for the Development of International Standards, Guides and Recommendations issued by the World Trade Organization Technical Barriers to Trade (TBT) Committee.
|2. Referenced Documents|
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