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Viewing 1 to 30 of 34106
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2405
Christophe Chaillou, Alexandre Bouet, Arnaud Frobert, Florence Duffour
Fuels from crude oil are the main energy vectors used in the transport sector but these fuels associated to CI engines are nowadays often criticized. Nevertheless, engine and fuel co-research is one of the main leverage to reduce both CO2 footprint and criteria pollutants. CI engines, with gasoline-like fuels, are a promising way for NOx and particulates emission abatement while keeping lower CO2 emission. To introduce a new fuel/engine technology, investigations of pollutants are mandatory. Previous work [1] already studied the behavior of low RON gasoline soot generated with a CI engine. The aim of this paper is to assess the impact of such fuel/engine technology on the HC emissions and on the DOC behavior. HC speciation is performed upstream and downstream DOC. Warm-up and efficiency are also tested for different operating conditions. Then, exothermal capacities are considered to ensure high level of temperature for DPF regeneration.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2268
Zhanming Chen, Long Wang, Tiancong Zhang, Qimeng Duan, Bo Yang
Liquefied natural gas (LNG) fuelled engines have been widely equipped on heavy duty vehicles both for fuel-economic and environmental protection concerns, however, they always suffer from deteriorated combustion performance and flame stability due to relatively low burning velocity of methane for lean mixture. In this paper, experimental study was conducted on a turbo-charged, spark-ignition, lean-burn LNG engine with methanol port injection. The combustion characteristics such as cylinder pressure traces, heat release rate (HRR), mass fraction burned (MFB), ignition delay, centroid of heat release, position of CA50 and CA90, as well as cyclic variation of peak pressure were analysed under light load (BMEP=0.3876MPa) with different methanol substitution rates (MSR=0%, 5.2%, 10.2%, 17.2%). The experimental results show that combustion phase advanced with increment of MSR due to faster burning velocity of methanol.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2223
Vikram Singh, Per Tunestal, Martin Tuner
In recent years, stricter regulations on emissions and higher demands for more fuel efficient vehicles have led to a greater focus on increasing the efficiency of the internal combustion engine. Nowadays, there is increasing interest in the recovery of waste heat from different engine sources such as the coolant and exhaust gases using, for example, a Rankine cycle. In diesel engines 15% to 30% of the energy from the fuel can be lost to the coolant and hence, does not contribute to producing work on the piston. This paper looks at reducing the heat losses to the coolant by increasing coolant temperatures within a single cylinder Scania D13 engine and studying the effects of this on the energy balance within the engine as well as the combustion characteristics. To do this, a GT Power model was first validated against experimental data from the engine.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2369
Prakash Arunachalam, Martin Tuner, Per Tunestal, Marcus Thern
Humid air motor (HAM) is an engine operated with humidified inlet charge. System simulations study on HAM showed the waste heat recovery potential over a conventional system. An HAM setup was constructed, to comprehend the potential benefits in real-time, the HAM setup was built around a 13-litre six cylinder Volvo diesel engine. The HAM engine process is explained in detail in this paper. Emission analysis is also performed for all three modes of operation. The experiments were carried out at part load operating point of the engine to understand the effects of humidified charge on combustion, efficiency, and emissions. Experiments were conducted without EGR, with EGR, and with humidified inlet charge. These three modes of operation provided the potential benefits of each system. Exhaust heat was used for partial humidification process. Results show that HAM operation, without compromising on efficiency, reduces NOx and soot significantly over the engine operated without EGR.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2422
Na Li, Fenlian Huang, Yuhua Bi, Yueqiang Xu, Lizhong Shen, Dewen Jia
The assembly of connecting rod bearing and crankpin is a key friction pair which offers an important guarantee for stable operation of diesel engine. Specific to the non-road 2-cylinder diesel engine developed independently and based on the theory of elasto-hydrodynamic lubrication as well as multi-body dynamics, this paper establishes a multi-body dynamics model for connecting rod bearing of the 2D25 horizontal diesel engine and makes a research on the influence of bearing width, bearing clearance, and oil inlet position and diameter upon lubrication of connecting rod bearing, taking into consideration that of the surface appearance of bearing bush and the elastic deformation of bearing bush and axle journal upon the same. Research results show that bearing width and bearing clearance are the major factors that influence lubrication characteristics of connecting rod bearing while oil inlet position and diameter only have a small influence on such characteristics.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2384
Ijhar H. Rusli, Svetlana Aleksandrova, Humberto Medina, Stephen F. Benjamin
The effect of the residual swirl from the turbocharger turbine on the catalyst flow distribution has been investigated experimentally and numerically. A swirling flow rig with a moving-block swirl generator was used to generate swirling flow in a sudden expansion diffuser with a wash-coated diesel oxidation catalyst (DOC) downstream. Hot-wire anemometry (HWA) was used to measure the axial and tangential velocities of the swirling flow upstream of the diffuser expansion and the axial velocity downstream the monolith. Pressure along the diffuser wall was measured using Scanivalve pressure scanners. With no swirl, the results show that the flow is highly non-uniform in the catalyst monolith with maximum velocities near the diffuser axis. High non-uniformity is also exhibited at high swirl levels with highest velocities near the diffuser wall. An intermediate swirl level exists where the flow is uniform.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2382
Tul Suthiprasert, Sirichai Jirawongnuson, Ekathai Wirojsakunchai, Tanet Aroonsrisopon, Krisada Wannatong, Atsawin Salee
One of the most important challenges on implementing Diesel Dual Fuel (DDF) engine into the vast market is CH4 emission in its exhaust. This is due to the fact that CH4 is hard to oxidize at lower temperature environment of DDF exhaust comparing to that of conventional or bi-fuel engines. In addition, another parameter such as exhaust flow rate, specie concentration, especially CO, C3H8, and water have tremendous impact on Diesel Oxidation Catalyst performance on reducing CH4. Combining of all these factors together, a study of CH4 reduction is a major research problems that researchers around the world are keen to gain more fundamental understandings. In this work, a new CH4 kinetic model, which is based on Langmuir Hinshelwood mechanism, including CO, C3H8, and water is implemented into 1-D and 3-D Catalytic Converter models. The CH4 kinetic model is calibrated with the experiment by using synthetic exhaust gas generator.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2237
K. Gopal Duleep
The overall objectives of this study are to establish the relationship between a spark ignition, or Otto cycle, engine energy efficiency and the octane number of the fuel through a comprehensive review of recently published literature. The efficiency of the ideal Otto cycle is a function of the compression ratio, but increasing compression ratio is limited by the onset of knock, which can be prevented by increasing fuel octane number. Hence, in an ideal case, there is a direct connection between engine efficiency and fuel octane number. In the real world, other factors also contribute to the relationship and spark timing is the primary control variable that affects both knock and efficiency. This analysis explores the relationship between efficiency and octane number.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2242
Boyuan Wang, Zhi Wang, Changpeng Liu, Fubai Li, Yingdi Wang, Yunliang Qi, Xin He, Jianxin Wang
A new ignition method is proposed called flame accelerated ignition, which is realized by a flame acceleration tunnel set between the spark plug and the main chamber with annular spoilers inside. The investigation of flame accelerated ignition was experimentally accomplished on both a rapid compression machine with optical accessibility and a single-cylinder heavy duty engine. In rapid compression machine study, synchronous pressure sensing and high-speed photography were used with spark ignition cases tested for comparison. The results show that the combustion process is significantly accelerated by flame acceleration ignition. The combustion duration is shortened by more than 30% under all loads compared with spark ignition. According to the optical results, the axial speed of flame outside the flame acceleration tunnel reaches at least 30 m/s and shows positive correlation with load, which is over 10 times than that of conventional flame propagation caused by spark ignition.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2229
Byeongsoek Lee, Heechang Oh, SeungKook Han, SooHyung Woo, JinWook Son
There are two way to improve engine thermal efficiency. One is to improve the theoretical thermal efficiency by increasing the compression ratio and specific heat ratio. The other is to reduce various engine losses like friction, pumping, heat loss. For the development of Ultra High Efficiency, We designed the new 2.0L NA GDI engine based on HMC's Nu 2.0L GDI engine. We conducted various parameter studies related to gasoline combustion characteristic, such as compression ratio, ignition system, intake port design, cam duration, Cooled EGR, etc. As a result, we achieved the maximum thermal efficiency up to 42%(~200g/kWh) in stoichiometric AFR. This paper described the ways and possibilities to improve the maximum thermal efficiency.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2249
Chen Wang, Tianyou Wang, Kai Sun, Zhen Lu, Yong Gui
Clean combustion is critical for marine engines to meet the Tier III emission regulation. In this paper, the effects of EGR and injection strategies (including injection pressure, injection timing as well as multiple injection technology) on the performance and emissions of a 2-stroke, low speed marine diesel engine were investigated by using computational fluid dynamics (CFD) simulations to reach the IMO Tier III NOx emissions target and reduce the fuel consumption rate. Due to the large length scale of the marine engine, RANS simulation was performed in combination with the CTC-SHELL combustion model. Based on the simulation model, the variation of the cylinder pressure curve, the average temperature in the cylinder, the combustion heat release rule and the emission characteristics were studied.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2398
Bei Liu, Xiaobei Cheng, Jialu Liu, Han Pu, Li Yi
Based on a 4 cylinder turbocharged diesel engine, the research aims at studying the influence of some the fuel injection timing, fuel injection pressure and the ratio of pilot injection fuel to the engine combustion and emission formation under the condition of single injection and pilot injection ,respectively ,which the main focus on the emission characteristics of particles .The results show that the early-injection PPC formed by single injection can reduce the quantity and quality and GMD of particles obviously. However, when the injection timing is too early, the quantity of particles will rise as normal mode. The effect of injection pressure on particles is significant. The quantity of particles will increase under the condition of PPC, but the quality and GMD of particles is first decrease and the increase. The curve of size distribution of particles displays three peaks shape.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2409
Erbao Zhang, Yinchun Gong, Jun Deng, Zongjie Hu, Chuanqian Jiang, Zhijun Wu, Liguang Li
Hydrogen fuel will be a potential energy source for internal combustion engines in the future. A promising approach for improving the efficiency and achieving zero-emission is to employ the noble gas argon. The work of this paper aimed at investigating the cyclic variation of argon power cycle engine with fuel of hydrogen. The engine has been modified based on a 0.4 L, one signal cylinder diesel engine into spark ignition engine with a port fuel injection system. The influencing factors on the cyclic variation in the argon power cycle engine with fuel of hydrogen, such as type of working gas, ignition timing, compression ratio (5.6, 6.9, and 7.35), and CO2 fraction in the mixture of argon and oxygen, were test in this study. The results show that compared to air, higher indicated mean effective pressure (IMEP) and better engine operation stability could be achieved under an atmosphere of argon and oxygen.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2354
Dave Horstman, John Sparrow
Due to recent legislation on CO2 emissions, Heavy Duty OEM’s and their suppliers have had an increased interest in improving vehicle fuel economy. Many aspects are being investigated including vehicle aerodynamics, tire rolling resistance, waste heat recovery, engine fuel efficiency, and many others. Crankcase lubricants offer a cost-effective mechanism to reduce engine friction and increase engine fuel efficiency. The potential gains realized by optimized fuel-efficient lubricants are relatively small, on the order of 1-3%. Therefore, in order to develop these lubricants, formulators must have a robust, repeatable, and realistic test method for differentiation. To address this need, Intertek has been involved with developing fuel economy tests for many years, starting with what became the Sequence VI test for passenger car lubricants in the early 1990’s. Most recently, Intertek has helped develop different FE programs to support the MD and HD diesel industry.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2383
Guoyang Wang, Jun Zhang, Bo Yang, Chuandong Li, Shi-Jin Shuai, Shi Yin, Meng Jian
Urea selective catalytic reduction (SCR) is a key technology for heavy-duty diesel engines to meet the increasingly stringent nitric oxides (NOx) emission limits of regulations. The urea water solution injection control is critical for urea SCR systems to achieve high NOx conversion efficiency while keeping the ammonia (NH3) slip at a required level. In general, an open loop control strategy is sufficient for SCR systems to satisfy Euro IV and Euro V NOx emission limits. However, for Euro VI emission regulation, advanced control strategy is essential for SCR systems due to its more tightened NOx emission limit and more severe test procedure compared to Euro IV and Euro V. This work proposed an approach to achieve model based closed loop control for SCR systems to meet the Euro VI NOx emission limits. A chemical kinetic model of the SCR catalyst was established and validated to estimate the ammonia storage in the SCR catalyst.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2201
Zhongye Cao, Tianyou Wang, Kai Sun, Lei Cui, Yong Gui
For uniflow scavenged two-stroke marine diesel engines, the main function of scavenging process is to replace the burned gas with fresh charge. The end state of scavenging process is integral to the subsequent compression and combustion, thereby affecting the engine’s fuel economy, power output and emissions. In this paper, a complete working cycle of a large marine diesel engine was simulated by using the 3D-CFD software CONVERGE. The model was validated by mesh sensitivity test and experiment data. Based on this calibrated model, the influences of swirl ratio and exhaust valve closing (EVC) timing on the scavenging process were investigated. The parameters evaluating the performance of scavenging process were introduced. The results show that, by adjusting the swirl orientation angle(SOA) from SOA=10° to SOA=30°, different swirl ratios are generated and have obvious differences in flow characteristics and scavenging performance.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2190
Alessandro D'Adamo, Marco Del Pecchia, Sebastiano Breda, Fabio Berni, Stefano Fontanesi, Jens Prager
CFD simulations of reacting flows are fundamental investigation tools used to predict combustion behaviour and pollutants formation in modern spark-ignition internal combustion engines. Most of the flamelet-based combustion models adopted in current simulations use the fuel/air/residual laminar flame speed as a background to predict the turbulent flame speed. This in turn is a fundamental requirement to model the effective burn rate. The consolidated approach in engine combustion simulations relies on the adoption of empirical correlations for laminar flame speed, which are derived from fitting activity of combustion experiments. However, these last are conducted at largely different pressure and temperature ranges from those encountered in engines: for this reason, correlation extrapolation at engine conditions is inevitably accepted and relevant differences between proposed correlations emerge even for the same fuel and conditions.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2236
Mateos Kassa, Carrie Hall, Fabien Vidal-Naquet, Thomas Leroy
In this study, the impact of the intake valve timing on knock propensity is investigated on a dual-fuel SI engine leveraging a low octane fuel and a high octane fuel to adjust the fuel mixture’s octane rating (RON) based on operating point. Variations in the intake valve timing have a direct impact on residual gases concentration due to valve overlap and changes in the compression pressure and temperature due to variations of the effective compression ratio. In this study, it is shown that the fuel RON requirement for a non-knocking condition at a fixed operating point can vary significantly solely due to variations of the intake valve timing. The fuel RON requirement at 2000 rpm and 6 bar BMEP ranges between 80 to 90 as a function of VVT, and between 98 to 104 at 2000 rpm and 14 bar BMEP.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2186
Lukas Urban, Michael Grill, Sebastian Hann, Michael Bargende
The development of IC engines is a complex process where 0D/1D-simulation tools became more important in the past few years. Different designs can be investigated in very early stages of the development process without the expensive buildup of prototypes and it is possible to get reliable results with passable effort. The quality of the overall simulation results depends on the quality of the sub-models. Simulation of the combustion process in natural-gas SI engines relies on predictive models for burn rates and knock. Existing knock models for gasoline fuels are based on a time-integrated ignition delay, using a fitted Arrhenius equation. Within a research project an enhanced knock-model approach for methane based fuels was developed. Chemical kinetics models were used to calculate the auto-ignition times for various temperatures, pressures and air-fuel-ratios (AFR).
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2252
Weihua Sun, Wei Du, Xuefei Dai, Xiangdong Bai, Zhiping Wu
Getting real cylinder pressure is the basis of engine combustion analysis. Because of the advantages of good thermal performance, fast response, small size, high accuracy, large range and so on, piezoelectric quartz sensor is widely used in the measurement of the cylinder pressure. But this kind of sensor can only get the dynamic cylinder pressure which may not represent the real one. In this situation, the cylinder pressure needs to be corrected by some method. It also could cause great result divergences of the combustion analysis by using different cylinder pressure correction methods. This paper aims to acquire a proper cylinder pressure correction method by carrying out the theory analysis based on ideal gas equation and experiment research of cylinder pressure on a turbocharged eight-cylinder diesel engine.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2333
Marcos Gutierrez, Andres Castillo, Juan Iniguez, Gorky Reyes
The aim for cleaner and more efficient energy from the internal combustion engines makes necessary to ensure the conditions for the exploitation of alternative fuels. The vibrations on engines are primarily understood as effects of mechanical failures, but the engine vibration is subject of the fuel combustion effects too. This effects will depend on the fuel type and its capacity to be burned. The vibrations of a diesel engine were measured and analyzed with a frequency spectrum calculated with Fast Fourier Transforms. The engine was operated with a fuel blend from 10 % recycled lubricating oil with 90% diesel as well as only diesel. It was found the engine operation with this fuel blend has a lower vibration level in comparison with the use of pure diesel. The goal of this research is to determine the properties of the fuel blend, which provides more stability to the engine by means of vibrations reduction.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2193
Andreas Nygren, Anders Karlsson
When developing new combustion concepts, CFD simulations is a powerful tool. The modeling of spray formation is a challenging but important part when it comes to CFD modelling of non-premixed combustion. There is a large difference in the accuracy and robustness among different spray models and their implementation in different CFD codes. In the work presented in this paper a spray model, designated as VSB2 has been implemented in OpenFOAM. VSB2 differ from traditional spray models by replacing the Lagrangian parcels with stochastic blobs. The stochastic blobs consists of a droplet size distribution rather than equal sized droplets, as is the case with the traditional parcel. The VSB2 model has previously been thoroughly validated for spray formation and combustion of n-heptane. The aim of this study was to validate the VSB2 spray model for ethanol spray formation and combustion as a step in modelling dual-fuel combustion with alcohol and diesel.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2226
Edward S. Richardson, Michael J. Gill, Mathew Middleton, Bruno S. Soriano
Cylinder deactivation enables improvements in fuel economy in spark-ignition engines by reducing pumping losses during part load operation. The efficiency benefits of a new intake valve system that enables cycle-by-cycle deactivation of different cylinders is investigated in this study. The system minimises the need for throttling by varying the fraction of strokes that are deactivated in order to vary engine output. The intake valve system involves two intake valves in series, with a fast solenoid-actuated valve upstream of a conventional cam-actuated intake valve. Compared to conventional cam-actuated valves, the new valve system has potential to achieve very rapid closing rates with a high degree of flexibility in respect of the timing of inlet valve closure. The fuel economy benefits provided by a number of valve control strategies are evaluated using a one-dimensional modelling approach, considering a vehicle following the New European Drive Cycle.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2414
Dongsheng Zhang, Qilong Lu, Michael Kocsis, Ian Gilbert, Marc Megel, Xihao Liu, Jiaxin Gu, Qingyan Liu, Yanming He
The new BAIC engine, an evolution of the 2.3L 4-cylinder turbocharged PFL gasoline from Saab, was designed, built, and tested with close collaboration between BAIC Motor Powertrain Co., Ltd (BMPC) and Southwest Research Institute (SwRI). The upgraded engine was intended to achieve low fuel consumption and a good balance with high performance and compliance with Euro 6 emissions regulation. Low fuel consumption was achieved primarily through utilizing cooled low pressure loop exhaust gas recirculation (LP-EGR) and dual independent cam phasers, improving intake and exhaust design, optimizing combustion chamber design, and minimizing mechanical friction losses. Cooled LP-EGR helped suppress engine knock and consequently increase compression ratio and improve thermal efficiency of the new engine. Dual independent cam phasers reduced engine pumping losses and helped elevate low-speed torque.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2239
Andreas F. G. Glawar, Fabian Volkmer, Pauline R. Ziman, Adrian P. Groves, Roger F. Cracknell
Port fuel injected (PFI) technology remains the most common fuel delivery type present in the marketplace for gasoline spark ignition engines. Although increasingly stringent tailpipe CO2 targets in some markets are driving the industry towards more efficient direct injection (DI) technology, in the light of ever increasing vehicle lifetimes, a legacy vehicle fleet featuring PFI technology will remain in the marketplace for decades to come. This is especially the case in some Asian markets where PFI technology is still prominent, although DI technology adoption is starting to catch up. PFI engines can, in the presence of lower quality fuels and lubricants, build up harmful deposits on a range of critical engine parts including in the fuel injectors, combustion chamber and on inlet valves. Inlet valve deposits (IVDs) in more severe cases have been associated with drivability issues such as engine stumble and engine hesitation on sudden acceleration.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2199
Maria Cristina Cameretti, Vincenzo De Bellis, Luca Romagnuolo, Agostino Iorio, Luigi Maresca
Engine manufacturers are continually committed to find proper technical solutions to meet the more and more stringent CO2 emission targets fixed worldwide. Many strategies have been already developed, or are currently under study, to attain the above objectives. A tendency is however emerging towards more innovative combustion concepts, able to efficiently burn lean or highly diluted mixtures. To this aim, the enhancement of turbulence intensity inside the combustion chamber has a great importance, contributing to improve the burning rate, increase the thermal efficiency, and also reduce the cyclic variability. It is well-known that turbulence production inside the combustion chamber is mainly achieved during the intake stroke. Moreover, it is strongly affected by the intake duct geometry and orientation with respect to a plane perpendicular to the cylinder axis.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2182
Xikai Liu, Xingyu Liang, Yonge Wu, Yuesen Wang
According to the study of the soot emission in marine diesel, ,a new reduced mechanism for n-heptane was constructed to describe the combustion process in diesel engine by using sensitivity analysis.Furthermore,verifying the ignition delay time,the laminar flame speed,the flame propagation distance and species profiles in combustion process by using Chemkin Pro in different pressure(13.5atm and 42 atm),initial temperatures and equivalence ratio(0.5 and 1.0).Then,compare the simulated result with the experiment data and the simulated result by using LLNL(lawrence livermore national laboratory)detail mechanism and SKLE(state key laboratory of engine)mechanism.It is demonstrated that the reduced mechanism can not describe the ignition delay time in low temperature.And then,the reduced mechanism was adjusted and optimized to make it more close to the experiment data,and the reduced mechanism were able to predict ignition delay time,laminar flame speed,flame propagation distance and species profiles.The final reduced n-heptane mechanism are more compact compare with the current detailed mechanisms in literature.Thus,this reduced n-heptane mechanism can reduce the pressure of calculation and save the calculation time.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2194
Mateusz Pucilowski, Mehdi Jangi, Sam Shamun, Martin Tuner, Xue-Song Bai
Experimental heavy-duty DICI methanol engine is studied under high compression ratio conditions (CR=27). The fuel is injected with common-rail injector close to the top-dead-center (TDC) position with three different injector pressures, leading to a spray formation causing a so called wall-wetting. Numerical simulations using RANS/LPT/WSR and PDF models are employed to investigate the local conditions of the injection and combustion process. The CFD results are compared with the pressure trace and emissions from the metal engine experiment. It is shown that the simulations captured the same trend of increased amount of unburned hydrocarbons at higher injection pressures. Moreover, the intake temperature adjustments were required to correctly capture the ignition delay time when WSR model was used, whereas with the PDF method such adjustments were not needed.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2204
Hoon Lee, Kwangwoo Jeong, Sanghoon Yoo, Byungho Lee, Sejun Kim
Hyundai Motor Company recently developed a multi-way, electrical coolant valve for engine thermal management module. The main purposes of the system that replaces a mechanical thermostat are to boost fuel economy by accelerating warm-up and to enhance thermal efficiency by actively controlling engine operating temperature. The electrical valve controls the amount of coolant flow to components such as oil heat exchanger, heater core, and radiator, while providing separate cooling for engine block and head. The coolant flow is modulated by varying the valve angle actuated with an electric motor. The system operates under a thermal management strategy that consists of multiple phases including zero coolant flow mode, and for those phases that require coolant temperature control, a feedback algorithm is designed for the flow control.
2017-10-08
Technical Paper
2017-01-2212
Jun Peng, Mingyang Ma, Wang Weizhi, Fu-qiang Bai, Qing Du, F Zhang
High-pressure common rail(HPCR)fuel injection system is the most widely used fuel system for diesel engines due to the fact that it can provide constant injection pressure and precise injection strategy. However, when multiple injection strategy is used, the pressure wave caused by the opening and closing of the needle valve will affect the subsequent injection and can not be neglected. In this paper, the influence of pressure wave on the second injection pressure, injection rate and fuel-injection quantity is carried out on a common rail fuel injection test rig under two-stage injection conditions. The results show that the pressure wave varies in terms of various rail pressure, environmental back pressure and injection intervals, resulting in a 10% fluctuation. As a consequence, the injection quantity will be changed. In detail, increasing injection intervals leads to an enhancement of injection pressure, injection pressure fluctuations and the decrease of injection quantity.
Viewing 1 to 30 of 34106