QC Lubricants
CAGE CODE 9Y364
7360 Milnor St. Philadelphia, PA 19136
(215) 333-4187 Direct Line

Toll Free
With Extension (800) 887-2436
For Technical Assistance:
Dial Extension 203 for Stan Jakubowski
For Sales:
Dial Extension 211 for Lu Ann Quinn or 224 for Lindsay Romero
Email Lu Ann Quinn  ♦   Email Lindsay Romero


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We actively supply a comprehensive line of MIL-SPEC  and commercial lubricants.

 

Products
Mil-Specs
MSDS PDS and Other Docs
PDS and Other Docs
Boeing Specs McDonnell Douglas Specs
QC BLU DEF Disel Exhaust Fluid

ExxonMobile
Castrol
Shell
Valvoline
Anderol
LHB Industries

MIL-SPECS


advanced

We currently carry the following:

O-M-232

Methanol (Methyl Alcohol) Grade A & AA

VV-P-236

Petrolatum Technical

TT-C-520B

Protective coating and sound deadener

MIL-PRF-680Type II

Degreasing Solvent

TT-I-735

Isopropyl Alcohol Grades A and B

VV-L-751

Lubricating Oil, Chain Wire Rope and Exposed Gear Grades 1, 2, and 3

VV-L-800

Lubricating Oil, Genreal Purpose, Preservative.

SAE-J1899

Oil, Lubricating, Aircraaft Piston Engine (Ashless Dispersant)

SAE-J-1966

Lubricating Oil, Aircraft Reciprocating (Engine)

MIL-L-2104

Lubricating Oil, Internal Combustion Engine, Gr. 10w-30, 15w-40

MIL-PRF-2105

Lubricating Oil, Gear Multi-purpose, gr. 75w-80, w-90, 85, w-140

SAE-J2360

Oil, Lubricating, Gear Multipurpose (Metric) Military use

SAE-AMS-2518

Thread Compound, Anti-Seize, Graphite-Petrolatum

MIL-PRF-3150

Lubricating Oil, Preservative, Medium

MIL-G-3545

Grease, Aircraft, High Temperature

SAE-MS-G-4343

Grease Pneumatic Systems

MIL-PRF-5606

Hydraulic Fluid, Petroleum Base, Aircraft, Missile and Ordinance

SAE-AMS-G-6032

Grease, Plug Valve, Gasoline and Oil Resistant

MIL-PRF-6081

Lubricating Oil, Jet Engine, Gr. 1010

MIL-L-6082

Lubricating Oil, Aircraft Piston Engine Non-Dispersant Mineral Oil

MIL-PRF-6083

Hydraulic Fluid, Petroleum Base Preservative

MIL-PRF-6085

Lubricating Oil, Instrument, Aircraft Low Volatility

MIL-PRF-6086

Lubricating Oil, Gear, Petroleum Base, Grade M

MIL-C-6529

Corrosion Preventive, Aircraft Engine, Type 1, 2, and 3

MIL-C-7024

MIL-PRF-7024

Corrosion Preventive, Aircraft Engine, Type  2 Calibrating Fluid, Aircraft Fuel Systems Components Type II

MIL-PRF-7808

Lubricating Oil, Aircraft Turbine Engine, Synthetic Base

MIL-M-7866

Molybdenum Disulfide, Technical ,Lubrication Grade

MIL-PRF-7870

Lubricating Oil, General Purpose ,Low Temperature

MIL-PRF-8188

Corrosion Preventative Oil, Gas, Turbine Engine, Aircraft Synthetic Base

MIL-S-8660

Silicone Compound

MIL-L-8937

Lubricant, Solid film, Heat Cured Corrosion Inhibiting

MIL-L-9000

Lubricating Oil, Shipboard, Internal Combustion Engine, High Output Diesel

MIL-E-9500

Ethylene Glycol, Technical

MIL-PRF-10924

Grease Automotive And Artillery

MIL-C-11796

Corrosion Preventative, Hot Application, Classes 1,1A, 2, and 3

MIL-PRF-12070

Fog Oil-Summer Grade, Winter Grade

MIL-L-15019

Lubricating Oil, Compounded-Symbols 4065-6135

MIL-C-15074

Corrosion Preventive, Fingerprint Remover

MIL-L-15719

Lubricating Grease (High Temp, Electric Motor, Ball and Roller Bearings)

MIL-PRF-16173

Corrosion Preventive Compound, Solvent Cutback, Cold Application Grades 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5

MIL-DTL-17111

Fluid Power Transmission

MIL-PRF-17331

Lubricating Steam Turbine, Oil, Steam Turbine( Non Corrosive) Symbol 2190 TEP

MIL-PRF-17672

Lubricating Oil, Hydraulic and Light Turbine, Non Corrosive, Symbols 2075th, 2110th and 2135th

MIL-PRF-18458

Grease, Wire Rope Exposed Gear

MIL-G-21164

Grease, Molybdenum Disulphide for Low and High Temperatures

MIL-PRF-21260

Lubricating Oil, Internal Combustion Engine, Preservative and Break In, Type I Grade 10 and 30

MIL-C-21567

Compound, Silicone, Soft Film

MIL-H-22072

Hydraulic Fluid, Catapult

MIL-L-22851

Lubricating Oil, Aircraft Piston Engine (Ash-less Dispersant) Types 2 and 3

MIL-L-23398

Lubricant, Solid Film, Air Drying

MIL-DTL-23549

Grease, General Purpose

MIL-PRF-23699

Lubricating Oil, Aircraft Turbine Engine Synthetic Base

MIL-PRF-23827

Grease, Aircraft and Instrument, Gear and Actuator Screw

MIL-PRF-24139

Grease, Multipurpose, Water Resistant

DOD-G-24508

Grease, High Performance Ball and Roller Bearing

Mil-G-25537

Grease, Aircraft, Helicopter Oscillating Bearing

MIL-PRF-25567

Leak Detection Compound, Oxygen Systems

DoD-L-25681

Lubricant, Molybdenum Disulphide, Silicone

MIL-PRF-27617

Grease Aircraft, Fuel and Oil Resistant

MIL-PRF-32033

Lubricating Oil, General Purpose, Preservative ( Water-Displacing, Low Temperature)

MIL-H-46001

Hydraulic fluid (Petroleum Base for Machine Tools Grades 1, 2, 3, and 4

MIL-PRF-46002

Lubricating Oil, Contact And Volatile Corrosion Inhibitor

MIL-L-46010

Lubricant Solid Film, Heat Cured Corrosion Inhibiting

MIL-L-46017

Lubricating Oil, Machine Tool Slide-ways  Type 1

MIL-PRF-46147

Lubricant, Solid Film Air Cured

MIL-A-46153

Antifreeze, Ethylene Glycol, Inhibited, Heavy Duty , Single Package

MIL-PRF-46170 Type I

Hydraulic Fluid, Rust Inhibited, Fire Resistant, Synthetic Hydrocarbon Base

MIL-PRF-46176

Brake Fluid, Silicone, Automotive, All Weather Operational & Preservative

MIL-PRF-53074

Lubricating Oil, Steam Cylinder, Mineral 5190 5230

A-A-59173

Grease, Silicone

A-A-59295

Corrosion Preventive Compound, Cold Application

MIL-PRF-63460

Lubricant, Cleaner and Preservative for Weapons and Weapons Systems

MIL-PRF-81309

Corrosion Preventive Compounds, Water Displacing, Ultra-thin Film types II and III

MIL-PRF-81322

Grease, Aircraft General Purpose Wide Temperature Range

MIL-G-81827

Grease, Aircraft, High Load Capacity, Wide Temperature Range

MIL-PRF-83282

Hydraulic Fluid, Fire Resistant, Synthetic Hydrocarbon Base, Aircraft

MIL-PRF-83483

Thread Compound, Anti-Seize Molybdenum Sulfide-Petrolatum

MIL-DTL-85054

Corrosion Preventive Compound, Water Displacing, Clear (Armguard) Types I and II

MIL-PRF-87252 Coolant Fluid, Hydrolytically Stable, Dielectric
MIL-PRF-87257 Hydraulic fluid, fire resistant; low temperature, synthetic hydrocarbon base, aircraft and missile

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Mil Spec

Definition for Mil Spec

MIL-SPEC, [military specification, military standard (MIL-STD)] is a United States Defense standard used to describe a product that meets specific performance and manufacturing standards for equipment and chemicals.

Other non-defense government organizations, technical organizations and industry may also use military specifications are not just limited to The Department of Defense, as other government organizations and Industry use them as well.

Here is a Q&A from the Department of Defense:

 

Q. What is a performance spec?

A. A performance specification states requirements in terms of the required results with criteria for verifying compliance, but without stating the methods for achieving the required results. A performance specification defines the functional requirements for the item, the environment in which it must operate, and interface and interchangeability characteristics.

Q. What guidance have we given on how to write a performance specification?

A. Writing performance specifications is not a new concept. We have been teaching how to write performance requirements for years at our specification training course. It has received extra emphasis in our training on how to write Commercial Item Descriptions. What is new is that we are now designating documents as "performance specifications.

Q. If you have a performance spec that is MILSPEC, is a waiver needed?

A. No.

Q. Is it possible for a general specification to be designated as performance and its associated specification sheets to be designated as detail?

A. No. Since a general specification must be used together with a specification sheet, the fact that the specification sheet is detail requires the general specification also to be designated as detail.

Q. Within the same family of specification sheets, is it possible for some to be designated as detail and others to be performance?

A. Generally, no. The decision whether to convert a family of specification sheets to performance specifications must be consistent across-the-board. In some cases, however, the number of specification sheets that must be converted to performance specifications may be very large, making it difficult to convert all of them at one time. In this situation, there may be a temporary blend of detail and performance specification sheets within the same document number series. This situation is acceptable as long as the goal is to convert all of them to performance specifications.

Q. Can a performance spec ever cite a detail spec as a requirement?

A. The citing of a detail spec as a requirement does not automatically mean that a spec is not performance, but it is a strong indicator that as spec may not be performance. Performance specs should not cite any detail spec as a requirement if it demands a specific design solution. But performance specs may cite a detail spec if it relates to a physical or operational interface requirement.

For example, it would be permissible to have a requirement in a performance engine specification that required the engine to operate with specific substances, such as lubricating oil or fuel, which conform to detail specs. The requirement that the engine be able to operate on a specific type of fuel is an operational interface requirement and does not dictate the specific design of the engine. However, it would not be permissible in a performance spec to require the engine be made of certain materials or that the various engine components conform to detail specs since such requirements would dictate specific design solutions instead of stating the performance expected.

Q. I'm writing a spec that describes a "kit." Should it be a detail (MIL-DTL-) or a performance (MIL-PRF-) specification?

A. In general, the answer is that it will likely be a detail specification; however, there can be exceptions. A spec for a kit describes a collection of related items, such as adapters, couplings, bags, tools, attachments, or accessories. A kit may contain items for installing, testing, or starting up a system or piece of equipment; it may be provided to equip an existing system for specific functions; or it may be used to adapt equipment to meet new or specialized conditions. If the spec writer were careful to write all of the requirements for the kit's contents in terms of form, fit, function, and interfaces, and to cite only performance-type documents, the resulting spec would support a MIL-PRF designation. As is frequently the case, however, if one or more of the kit's components are described using a specific design solution, Technical Data Package, MIL-DTL type spec, or a non-government standard that contains detail design requirements, the kit spec must be designated as a MIL-DTL. The spec writer needs to keep in mind that all of the requirements for all of the kits' components must be stated in performance terms in order to produce a MIL-PRF.