MIL STD 810G Test Standard Purpose Testing Capabilities and Test Method

The MIL STD 810G test method standard for environmental engineering considerations and laboratory tests is a publication of the US Department of Defense with contributions from the US Army, Air Force, and Navy as well as the Institute of Environmental Sciences and Technology (IEST) and the Shock and Vibration Information Analysis Center (SAVIAC) “The primary emphases are still the same – (with the exception of Method 528) tailoring a materiel item’s environmental design and test limits to the conditions that the specific materiel will experience throughout its service life, and establishing laboratory test methods that replicate the effects of environments on materiel, rather than trying to reproduce the environments themselves.

However, the “G” revision continues the up-front explanation of how to implement the environmental tailoring process throughout the materiel acquisition cycle.” (MIL STD 810G, Part One, Forward, 1.0) First published in 1961, MIL-STD-810 has undergone a series of versions, with new test methods, clarifications and different test severities and durations. The current version — MIL STD 810G — was issued on October 21, 2008, superseding MIL-STD-810F, which was last updated on May 5, 2003. MIL STD 810 standard is designed to generate confidence in the environmental worthiness and durability of material system designs, offering test methods to accomplish the following purposes:  

Define environmental stress sequences, duration and levels of equipment life cycles
Develop analysis and test criteria tailored to the material and its environmental life cycle
Evaluate material performance when exposed to a life cycle of environmental stresses
Identify deficiencies, shortcomings and defects in the material design, materials, manufacturing processes, packaging techniques and maintenance methods
Demonstrate compliance with contractual requirements

MIL-STD-810 Testing Capabilities and Commercial Application: Although MIL-STD-810 was prepared for use by all departments and agencies of the United States Department of Defense, it is also often used to establish an excellent baseline for the testing of commercial products as well. Manufacturers of computers, cell phones, and other equipment are often tested against the standard and marketed as MIL-STD-810 compliant or ruggedized.

Testing Methods of MIL-STD-810: MIL-STD-810 details 28 testing methods covering a wide variety of environmental conditions such as rain, vibration, dust, humidity, extreme temperatures, shock and salt fog. NTS engineers are fully conversant with MIL-STD-810 standards and can help ensure your products demonstrate the necessary compliance. NTS can perform all of the tests included in MIL-STD-810 as described below.

Altitude testing examines assemblies and parts that operate in high altitude, such as the cockpit of an aircraft. Testing also subjects components — seals, safety equipment, ejection mechanisms and optical gear — to rapid and catastrophic decompression.
Proper altitude testing considers how devices withstand rapid changes in temperature, humidity and pressure. Passing altitude testing offers the assurance of superior quality, which can be a significant selling point for a product.
NTS has been performing altitude testing since the 1970s and can accurately replicate high-altitude conditions in our labs. We test straight altitudes up to 100,000 feet in addition to a combination of altitude, temperature and humidity as well as altitude/vibration tests and explosive decompression testing. Our test chambers accommodate both components and complete devices. It also offers a ramp up rate for standard altitude testing of 0 to 100,000 feet in less than 5 minutes.
Our experience in environmental simulation and the size of our altitude chambers has earned us a number of defense-related projects. As one of the most trusted names in the nation, NTS has helped the largest aerospace and avionics companies meet regulatory challenges while delivering high-quality products.
Method 500.5 Altitude
Methods 501.5 and 502.5 – High Temperature / Low Temperature and Method 507.5 Humidity
Temperature testing examines how components and systems behave in environments with elevated temperatures. Such tests assess the possibility of failures due to mechanical failures, material degradation and parameter shifts.
Testing methods examine the durability of the product when turned off while exposed to high or low temperatures. The methods also examine the functional ability of a device under temperature extremes.
Products exposed to extended periods of humidity tend to deteriorate. Coatings fail, fuels break down and electrical equipment degrades. Humidity testing examines how components and systems behave in environments with fluctuating relative humidity. Such tests assess the possibility of failures due to rapid water or frost formation, fogging and water tightness failures.
NTS has been performing climatic testing for over 50 years, so we understand the full variety of temperature and humidity testing needed to ensure the most reliable, high-performing products. Our temperature testing includes thermal cycling, used to assess solder joint reliability.
NTS performs temperature and humidity tests on their own, or as a combined environments test. Combined environment testing most frequently combines temperature, humidity, and vibration testing in specialized chamber set ups.
Methods 501.5 502.5 and 507.5
Thermal shock testing involves a very high rate of temperature change, usually around 30°C per minute or higher. The test can be useful for any device or component that must withstand abrupt temperature change in a short period of time, such as when products travel warm interiors to sub-freezing exteriors.
NTS offers several protocols for testing products against the effects of thermal shock, ensuring compliance with MIL-STD-810 and other standards. Test items undergo air-to-air thermal shock testing in which a product moves from one extreme temperature to another through mechanical means. NTS accomplishes this through the use of two zone thermal shock chambers. For items that can’t be moved by elevator from one chamber to another, NTS can customize fixtures to accommodate a larger size.
NTS also uses thermocouples to record and document temperatures of items when exposed to temperature extremes.
Method 503.5 Temperature Shock
Exposure to solar radiation can be damaging to equipment which is used and stored outdoors, making the evaluation of materials as they are exposed to radiation and the heating effect of direct exposure to sunlight vital to mission success.
NTS operates cutting-edge solar radiation facilities utilizing proprietary sources of radiation to ensure spectral content and irradiance to the most exacting of requirements. Solar radiation testing includes heating tests to measure the effect of prolonged exposure to heat in addition to actinic effects tests to measure prolonged exposure to sunlight.
We have the capacity to test devices of any size and can help ensure compliance with MIL-STD-810 by testing glazing and transparent armor, carbon fiber, plastics and elastomers, electrical components, communications equipment, alternative power cells and unmanned aerial vehicles.
Method 505.5 Solar Radiation
Severe wind and rain can occur anywhere in the world and can lead to wear and corrosion, limit radar effectiveness and interfere with communications. Testing components and products against wind and rain becomes essential for regulatory compliance and quality control.
NTS has a long history of wind testing for military and civilian devices, offering the largest nationwide network of wind testing labs. Our wind-driven rain testing assesses the impact of falling rainwater on devices, and the impact of moisture penetration on water-resistant enclosures, radio communications, optical properties, radar effectiveness and mechanical functionality.
Our testing exceeds MIL-STD-810 guidelines to ensure a product that’s reliable in all weather conditions. We can also customize a training program to examine specific environmental factors to help further refine your products.
Method 506.5 Rain
Products designed to function in warm, humid environments should be able to withstand fungal attacks. Fungal growth may cause changes in optical, mechanical and electrical properties of a material, thereby compromising the system or component.
With decades of expertise on the impact of fungus, NTS can simulate the precise conditions for fungal contamination. We can also develop a testing program to help ensure compliance with any MIL-STD-810 standards.
Method 508.6 Fungus
Products that are exposed to the elements should be able to withstand the likelihood of corrosion. Resistance to salt spray and fog ensures a higher quality product. Salt fog and salt spray testing will help determine the effectiveness of protective coatings and finishes in addition to the effect of salt on the electrical and physical aspects of a product.
Our NTS testing facilities will accurately recreate the conditions a product will face in poor weather. This permits our engineers to isolate problem areas and make recommendations for improvements. Sealed salt spray chambers subject components to controlled doses of an atomized sodium chloride solution. We use cutting edge data acquisition and analysis tools to evaluate the overall corrosion resistance of your product.
NTS can test large systems as well as small parts, from military hardware, telecommunications gear and power generators to automotive parts and consumer electronics.
Method 509.5 Salt Fog Testing
Sand and dust can have a damaging impact on sensitive electronics, not to mention the exteriors protecting electrical components. Military vehicles and individual system components are currently one of the largest markets for dust testing.
Procedures test a product’s effectiveness for keeping out particles, exposing it to particles smaller than 150 micrometers and also particles between 150 and 850 micrometers.
NTS operates some of the largest and most accurate sand and dust chambers in the industry, offering tests that can be modified according to special requirements. Our engineers can also make adjustments in real time to ensure tested items are exposed to the right mixture of harmful particulate matter.
NTS is also a leading dust explosion testing company equipped to perform compliance management for OSHA, NFPA and other standards.
Method 510.5 Sand and Dust Testing
Explosive atmosphere testing provides crucial information about motors, aircraft components, electronics, lighting systems and motors. Hot spots on product surfaces can ignite, causing explosions. Explosive Atmosphere testing will determine if a product can operate in a fuel contaminated, highly volatile environment without causing an explosion.
NTS provides comprehensive explosive testing for military, commercial aircraft, automotive, aerospace and operating room equipment. As a full service explosive atmosphere test facility, NTS can provide fuel and vapor mixtures using propane, hydrogen gas, jet aircraft fuel or hydrocarbon n-hexane.
Method 511.4 Explosive Atmosphere
Immersion testing evaluates how a product, component or system functions when submerged or partially submerged in water or other liquids. Method 512.5 Immersion
Acceleration testing exposes products to acceleration forces for extended periods of time. The inability to withstand acceleration forces may cause structural deflection, leaks, jammed accelerators, damage to mounting hardware, pump cavitation, damage to circuit boards, inoperable relays, impeded pressure and erratic sensor function.
NTS test facilities include centrifuges with electrical slip rings capable of accommodating up to 100 data and control channels. We can also provide swivels to facilitate the pneumatic and hydraulic operation of test items. A wide variety of swivel configurations provide our engineers with considerable flexibility to operate and monitor items during testing.
NTS performs the following acceleration testing: Acceleration cycling|Centrifuge acceleration|Multi-axis acceleration testing|Payload analysis|Thrust application testing.
Method 513.6 Acceleration
The vibration testing protocol reproduces the kinds of forces that will occur during the course of a product’s operational life. Random vibration testing can identify design weaknesses and can be used on jet engines, cruise missiles, catalytic convertors, motorcycle components and any products designed for transportation.
MIL-STD-810 covers a range of vibration testing, providing different procedures depending on whether vibration is expected during manufacture, transportation or operation.
NTS has been a vibrational testing partner to manufacturers and contractors for over 50 years. Our facilities have been set up in accordance with best practices for isolation mass, inertial mass and reaction mass. Our testing labs have also been carefully calibrated to compensate for the impact of ambient vibrations on the testing process.
NTS vibration testing labs are equipped to perform a variety of tests needed to comply with MIL-STD-810 standards. We can generate up to 70,000 pounds of force with tandem shakers and up to 45,000 pounds of force on a single shaker. We also perform vibration testing in excess of 200 GRMS in a single band and can hook up in excess of 100 data channels.
Method 514.6 Vibration
Shock testing can determine whether devices can withstand high-level impulses and temperature changes encountered during transportation and handling. During testing, a device is subjected to sudden and extreme acceleration or deceleration. Engineers analyze the device’s responses to determine performance quality.
For over 40 years, NTS has offered shock and vibration testing for electrical components, black boxes, antennas, hydraulic components and material samples. We utilize the following methods for mechanical shock testing: pyrotechnics to simulate pyro-shock, drop testing, drop towers to induce mechanical shock, air gun generated hydroshock, free-fall and variable force test techniques. Our test chambers are also capable of rapidly altering the temperatures of test device.
Method 516.6 Shock
Products exposed to the elements will likely encounter freezing temperatures. Rigorous testing will determine if aircraft structures and controls can withstand freezing rain and ice. Such testing can be crucial for oceangoing vessels because freezing rain can impede the performance of antennas, optical devices and meteorological instruments. Method 521.2 Icing, Freezing Rain

The below data sheet are the specification for MIL-STD-810G test methods and procedures. MIL-STD-810G CN1 published on April 15, 2014|Related test methods such as low temperature, high temperature test, vibration test, salt fog test, rain test, sand and dust blowing thermal shock, rapidly temperature change.  

Method No Method No Method Title|Description of Test
500 500.6 Low Pressure (Altitude)
Procedure I Storage/Air Transport
Procedure II Operation/Air Carriage
Procedure III Rapid Decompression
Procedure IV Explosive Decompression
501 501.6 High Temperature
Procedure I Storage 24 hours non-operating soak at +71℃ followed by 2 hours at +55℃ with unit operational
Procedure II Operation 24 hours non-operating soak at +71℃ followed by 2 hours at +55℃ with unit operational
Procedure III Tactical-Standby to Operational
502 502.6 Low Temperature
Procedure I Storage 24 hours non-operating soak at -46℃ followed by 2 hours at -20℃ with unit operational
Procedure II Operation 24 hours non-operating soak at -46℃ followed by 2 hours at -20℃ with unit operational
Procedure III Manipulation
503 503.6 Temperature Shock
Procedure I-A One-way Shock(s) from Constant Extreme Temperature
Procedure I-B Single Cycle Shock from Constant Extreme Temperature
Procedure I-C Multi-Cycle Shocks from Constant Extreme Temperature
Procedure I-D Shocks To or From Controlled Ambient Temperature
504 504.2 Contamination by Fluids
Procedure I Aircraft systems, full-up wheeled and track vehicles and water craft, etc
Procedure II Small arms systems, clothing, boots, gas masks, gloves, Less Than Lethal and other ammunition, binoculars, flashlights, small arms tripods, and other materiel
505 505.6 Solar Radiation (Sunshine)
Procedure I Cycling (heating and/or minimal actinic effects)
Procedure II Steady State (actinic effects)
506 506.6 Rain
Procedure I Rain and Blowing Rain
Procedure II Exaggerated
Procedure III Drip
507 507.6 Humidity
Procedure I Induced (Storage and Transit) and Natural Cycles
Procedure II Aggravated Procedure II-Aggravated
10 off 24 hour cycles between +30℃
508 508.7 Fungus
509 509.6 Salt Fog
510 510.6 Sand and Dust
Procedure I Blowing Dust
Procedure II Blowing Sand
511 511.6 Explosive Atmosphere
Procedure I Explosive Atmosphere
Procedure II Explosion Containment
512 512.6 Immersion
Procedure I Immersion Depth: 1 meter
Duration: 30 minutes
Units preconditioned to be +27℃ above the water temperature for 2 hours
Procedure II Fording
513 513.7 Acceleration
Procedure I Structural Test
Procedure II Operational Test
Procedure III Crash Hazard Acceleration Test
514 514.7 Vibration
Procedure I General Vibration 20-1000Hz @ 0.04g2/Hz
1000-2000Hz @ -6dB/Octave
Overall Level: 7.7grms
Duration: 1 hours in each of 3 axes
Procedure II Loose Cargo Transportation
Procedure III Large Assembly Transportation
Procedure IV Assembled Aircraft Store Captive Carriage and Free Flight
515 515.7 Acoustic Noise
Procedure Ia Diffuse Field – Uniform Intensity Acoustic Noise
Procedure Ib Diffuse Field – Direct Field Acoustic Noise
Procedure II Grazing Incidence Acoustic Noise
Procedure III Cavity Resonance Acoustic Noise
516 516.7 Shock
Procedure I Functional Shock 20g, 11ms half sine shock pulse
3 shocks in each direction of each of 3 axes
Shocks increased in 5g steps up to 40g 11ms in each axis
Procedure II Transportation Shock
Procedure III Fragility
Procedure IV Transit Drop 1.22 metres  drop onto concrete
Total of 26 drops (1 drop on each face,corner and edge)
Procedure V Crash Hazard Shock
Procedure VI Bench Handling
Procedure VII Pendulum Impact
Procedure VIII Catapult Launch/ Arrested Landing
517 517.2 Pyroshock
Procedure I Near-field with an Actual Configuration
Procedure II Near-field with a Simulated Configuration
Procedure III Mid-field with a Mechanical Test Device
Procedure IV Far-field with a Mechanical Test Device
Procedure V Far-field with an Electrodynamic Shaker
518 518.2 Acidic Atmosphere
519 519.7 Gunfire Shock
Procedure I Direct Reproduction of Measured Materiel Input/Response Time Trace Data Under Guidelines Provided in Method 525.1 for Time Waveform Replication
Procedure II Stochastically Generated Materiel Input/Response Based Upon Measured Time Trace Information
Procedure III Stochastically Predicted Materiel Shock Input for Preliminary Design Based Upon Predicted
520 520.4 Temperature, Humidity, Vibration, and Altitude
Procedure I Engineering Development
Procedure II Flight or Operation Support
Procedure III Combined Environments Test
521 521.4 Icing/Freezing Rain
522 522.2 Ballistic Shock
Procedure I Ballistic Hull and Turret (BH&T), Full Spectrum, Ballistic Shock Qualification
Procedure II Large Scale Ballistic Shock Simulator (LSBSS)
Procedure III Limited Spectrum, Light Weight Shock Machine (LWSM)
Procedure IV Limited Spectrum, Mechanical Shock Simulator
Procedure V Limited Spectrum, Medium Weight Shock Machine (MWSM)
Procedure VI Drop Table
523 523.4 Vibro-Acoustic/Temperature
524 524.1 Freeze-Thaw
Procedure I Diurnal Cycling Effects
Procedure II Fogging
Procedure III Rapid Temperature Change
525 525.1 Time Waveform Replication
Procedure I The SESA replication of a field measured materiel time trace input/response
Procedure II The SESA replication of an analytically specified materiel time trace input/response
526 526.1 Rail Impact
527 527.1 Multi-Exciter Testing
Procedure I Time Domain Reference Criteria
Procedure II Frequency Domain Reference Criteria
528 528.1 Mechanical Vibrations Of Shipboard Materiel (Type I – Environmental And Type II – Internally Excited)
Procedure I Type I – Environmental Vibration
Procedure II Type II – Internally Excited Vibration
adobe-pdf-logo MIL-STD-810G︱METHOD 501.5 HIGH TEMPERATURE
adobe-pdf-logo MIL-STD-810G︱METHOD 507.5 HUMIDITY
adobe-pdf-logo MIL-STD-810G︱METHOD 502.5 LOW TEMPERATURE
adobe-pdf-logo MIL-STD-810G︱METHOD 521.3 ICING/FREEZING RAIN
MIL STD 810G Test Standard Purpose Testing Capabilities Test Method

The purpose of this method is to help determine the following with respect to rain, water spray, or dripping water:
The effectiveness of protective covers, cases, and seals in preventing the penetration of water into the materiel.
The capability of the materiel to satisfy its performance requirements during and after exposure to water.
Any physical deterioration of the materiel caused by the rain.
The effectiveness of any water removal system.
The effectiveness of protection offered to a packaged materiel.
Purpose of MIL STD 810 G Test Method 506.5 – Rain
Use this method to evaluate materiel likely to be exposed to rain, water spray, or dripping water during storage, transit, or operation.
If the materiel configuration is the same, the immersion (leakage) test (Method 512.5) is normally considered to be a more severe test for determining if water will penetrate materiel.
There is generally no need to subject materiel to a rain test if it has previously passed the immersion test and the configuration does not change.
However, there are documented situations in which rain tests revealed problems not observed during immersion tests due to differential pressure.
Additionally, the immersion test may be more appropriate if the materiel is likely to be placed on surfaces with significant amounts of standing water.
In most cases, perform both tests if appropriately identified in the life cycle profile.
Application of MIL STD 810 G Test Method 506.5 – Rain
Procedure I – Rain and Blowing Rain
Step 1. If the temperature differential between the water and the test item is less than 10°C, either heat the test item to a higher temperature than the rain water such that the test item temperature has been stabilized at 10 +2°C above the rain water temperature at the start of each exposure period, or cool the water. Restore the test item to its normal operating configuration immediately before testing.
Step 2. With the test item in the facility and in its normal operating position, adjust the rainfall rate as specified in the test plan.
Step 3. Initiate the wind at the velocity specified in the test plan and maintain it for at least 30 minutes.
Step 4. If required, operate the test for the last 10 minutes of the 30-minute rain. If the test item fails to operate as intended, follow the guidance in paragraph 4.3.2 for test item failure.
Step 5. Reheat the test item. Rotate the test item to expose it to the rain and blowing wind source to any other side of the test item that could be exposed to blowing rain in its deployment cycle.
Step 6. Repeat Steps 1 through 4 until all surfaces have been tested.
Step 7. Examine the test item in the rain test chamber (if possible), otherwise, remove the test item from the test facility and conduct a visual inspection. If water has penetrated the test item, judgment must be used before operation of the test item. It may be necessary to empty water from the test item (and measure the quantity) to prevent a safety hazard.
Step 8. Measure and document any free water found inside the protected areas of the test item.
Step 9. If required, operate the test item for compliance with the requirements document, and document the results. See paragraph 5 for analysis of results.
Procedure II – Exaggerated
Step 1. Install the test item in the test facility with all doors, louvers, etc., closed.
Step 2. Position the nozzles as required by the test plan or as indicated on Figure 506.5-2.
Step 3. Spray all exposed surfaces of the test item with water for not less than 40 minutes per face.
Step 4. After each 40-minute spray period, inspect the interior of the test item for evidence of free water. Estimate its volume and the probable point of entry and document.
Step 5. Conduct an operational check of the test item as specified in the test plan, and document the results. See paragraph 5 for analysis of results.
Procedure III – Drip
Step 1. Install the test item in the facility in accordance with Part One, paragraph 5.8 and in its operational configuration with all connectors and fittings engaged. Ensure the temperature differential between the test item and the water is 10°C or greater. If necessary, either raise the test item temperature or lower the water temperature to achieve the differential in paragraph 2.3.7, and restore the test item to its normal operating configuration immediately before testing.
Step 2. With the test item operating, subject it to water falling from a specified height (no less than 1 meter (3 feet)) as measured from the upper main surface of the test item at a uniform rate for 15 minutes or as otherwise specified (see Figure 506.5-1 or Figure 506.5-3). Use a test setup that ensures that all of the upper surfaces get droplets on them at some time during the test. For test items with glass-covered instruments, tilt them at a 45° angle, dial up. If the test item fails to operate as intended, follow the guidance in paragraph 4.3.2 for test item failure.
Step 3. At the conclusion of the 15-minute exposure, remove the test item from the test facility and remove sufficient panels or covers to allow the interior to be seen.
Step 4. Visually inspect the test item for evidence of water penetration.
Step 5. Measure and document any free water inside the test item.
Step 6. Conduct an operational check of the test item as specified in the test plan, and document the results. See paragraph 5 for analysis of results.
Test Process of MIL STD 810 G Test Method 506.5 – Rain
Since any test procedure involved would be contingent on requirements peculiar to the materiel and the facility employed, a standardized test procedure for rain erosion is not included in this method.
Where a requirement exists for determining the effects of rain erosion on radomes, nose cones, fuzes, etc., consider using a rocket sled test facility or other such facility.
Because of the finite size of the test facilities, it may be difficult to determine atmospheric rain effects such as on electromagnetic radiation and propagation.
This method is not intended for use in evaluating the adequacy of aircraft windshield rain removal provisions.
This method doesn’t address pressure washers or decontamination devices.
This method may not be adequate for determining the effects of extended periods of exposure to rain, or for evaluating materiel exposed to only light condensation drip rates (lower than 140 L/m2/hr) caused by an overhead surface.
For this latter case, the aggravated humidity cycle of Method 507.5 will induce a significant amount of free water on both inside and outside surfaces.
Limitations of MIL STD 810 G Test Method 506.5 – Rain
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 513.6 – Acceleration
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 518.1 – Acidic Atmosphere
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 515.6 – Acoustic Noise
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 522.1 – Ballistic Shock
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 504.1 – Contamination by Fluids
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 511.5 – Explosive Atmosphere
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 524 – Freeze and Thaw
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 508.6 – Fungus
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 519.6 – Gunfire Shock
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 501.5 – High Temperature
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 507.5 – Humidity
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 521.3 – Icing and Freezing Rain
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 512.5 – Immersion
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 500.5 – Low Pressure (Altitude)
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 502.5 – Low Temperature
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 528 – Mechanical Vibrations of Shipboard Equipment
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 527 – Multi-Exciter
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 517.1 – Pyroshock
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 526 – Rail Impact
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 506.5 – Rain
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 509.5 – Salt Fog
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 510.5 – Sand and Dust
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 516.6 – Shock
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 505.5 – Solar Radiation (Sunshine)
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 520.3 – Temperature Humidity Vibration and Altitude
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 503.5 – Temperature Shock
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 525 – Time Waveform Replication
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 514.6 – Vibration
MIL STD 810 G – Test Method 523.3 – Vibro-Acoustic and Temperature
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