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BUTT WELDING FITTINGS - FACTORY-MADE WROUGHT

BUTT WELDING FITTINGS - FACTORY-MADE WROUGHT 
 
1 SCOPE
 
1.1 General
 
This Standard covers overall dimensions, tolerances, ratings, testing, and markings for factory-made wrought buttwelding fittings in sizes NPS through NPS 48 (DN 15 through DN 1200).
 
1.2 Special Fittings
 
Fittings may be made to special dimensions, sizes, shapes, and tolerances by agreement between the manufacturer and the purchaser.
 
1.3 Fabricated Fittings
 
Fabricated laterals and other fittings employing circumferential or intersection welds are considered pipe fabrication and are not within the scope of this Standard.
 
Fabricated lap joint stub ends are exempt from the above restrictions, provided they meet all the requirements of the applicable ASTM material specification listed in section 5.
 
1.4 Standard Units
 
The values stated in either metric or U.S. Customary units are to be regarded separately as standard. Within the text, the U.S. Customary units are shown in parentheses. The values stated in each system are not exact equivalents; therefore, each system must be used independently of the other. Combining values from the two systems may result in nonconformance with this Standard.
 
The designation for size is NPS for both metric- and customary-dimensioned fittings. Fitting pressure rating is associated with the connecting wall thickness of pipe of equivalent size and material.
 
1.5 References
 
1.5.1 Referenced Standards. Standards and specifications adopted by reference in this Standard are shown in Mandatory Appendix II. It is not considered practical to identify the specific edition of each standard and specification in the individual references. Instead, the specific edition reference is identified in Mandatory Appendix II. A product made in conformance with a prior edition of referenced standards and in all other respects conforming to this Standard will be considered to be in conformance.
1.5.2 Codes and Regulations. A fitting used under the jurisdiction of the ASME Boiler and Pressure Vessel Code, the ASME Code for Pressure Piping, or a governmental regulation is subject to any limitation of that code or regulation. This includes any maximum temperature limitation, or rule governing the use of a material at low temperature.
 
1.6 Service Conditions
 
Criteria for selection of fitting types and materials suitable for particular fluid service are not within the scope of this Standard.
 
1.7 Welding
 
Installation welding requirements are outside the scope of this Standard.
 
1.8 Quality Systems
 
Nonmandatory requirements relating to the fitting manufacturer's Quality System Program are described in Nonmandatory Appendix A.
 
1.9 Convention
 
For the purpose of determining conformance with this Standard, the convention for fixing significant digits where limits (maximum or minimum values) are specified shall be rounded off as defined in ASTM E 29. This requires that an observed or calculated value shall be rounded off to the nearest unit in the last right-hand digit used in expressing the limit. Decimal values and tolerances do not imply a particular method of measurement.
 
1.10 Pressure Rating Designation
 
Class, followed by a dimensionless number, is the designation for pressure-temperature ratings. Standardized designations for flanges per ASME B16.5 referenced in this Standard are Classes 150, 300, 600, 900, 1500, and 2500.
 
2 PRESSURE RATINGS
 
2.1 Basis of Ratings
 
The allowable pressure ratings for fittings designed in accordance with this Standard may be calculated as for straight seamless pipe of equivalent material (as shown by comparison of composition and mechanical properties in the respective material specifications) in
 
 
1.0 PIPE FITTINGS AND SIGNIFICANT PROCESSES:
1.1 Products outlined in this document is already identified by the title i.e. Sectoral Manual for STEEL PIPES, TUBES AND FITTINGS which however relates to specific utilities like for carrying water, gas, air steam etc., for use in structural purposes, for General Engineering purposes etc. Pipes of other materials (such as Cast Iron, PVC, HDPE, Concret etc.) or even some other steel pipes having different utility like oxygen lancing, conduit pipe used for protection of electrical wiring system etc. have been kept out of the purview of this manual.
 
After reorganization of ASA, first as the United States of America Standards Institute (USASI), then as the American National Standards Institute (ANSI), with the Sectional Committee being redesignated as an American National Standards Committee, another revision increasing the size range to NPS 48 and revising the text for clarity was approved and published as ANSI B16.9-1971.
 
In 1975, Subcommittee F began a major revision to bring the standard up to date with current practice and usage. Common fractions were expressed as decimals (but without intending higher precision) and metric dimensional equivalents were added. Provisions for step-wise change of radius for NPS long radius elbows and 180-deg returns were introduced. Following Standards Committee, cosecretariat, and ANSI approval, the revision was published as ANSI B16.9-1978. It was updated by a corrective addendum, B16.9a-1981, issued in February 1982.
 
In 1982, American National Standards Committee B16 was reorganized as an ASME Committee operating under procedures accredited by ANSI. In ASME/ANSI B16.9-1986, the text was revised and inch dimensions were established as the standard.
 
In 1991, the Subcommittee reviewed the document and made a number of revisions that were included in ASME B16.9-1993. Dimensions for short pattern lap joints were also added.
 
In ASME B16.9-2001, short radius elbows and returns were added, which included all dimensions and tolerances of ASME B16.28-1994. Metric units were provided as an independent but parallel alternative standard to U.S. Customary units and a Quality System Program appendix was added.
 
In 2003, the Subcommittee reviewed the document and made a number of revisions. The scope of the standard was changed to permit fabricated lap joint stub ends employing circumferential or intersection welds.
 
In 2006, the Subcommittee reviewed the document and made a number of additions and revisions. Segmental elbow requirements were added as were 3D elbow dimensions. Reference documents were updated.
 
This Standard was approved as an American National Standard on May 18, 2007.

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