Advertisement

Effect of Fuel Injection Advance Angle on Combustion and Emissions of Dual Fuel Compression Ignition Engine

  • Peng LiEmail author
  • Jianjun Zhu
  • Wenjie Wu
Conference paper
Part of the Advances in Intelligent Systems and Computing book series (AISC, volume 929)

Abstract

In order to study the influence of the fuel delivery advance angle and the methanol energy proportion on the combustion and emission performance of a dual-fuel engine, polyoxymethylene dimethyl ethers (PODE) were used to ignite the methanol premixed gas. The results show that with increasing the methanol energy proportion, the peak of in-cylinder pressure gradually decreases, the maximum pressure rise rate and the peak of heat release rate at the low speed were increased first and then decreased, the peak of pressure rise rate and the peak of heat release rate were both increased at high speed. Proper increase the fuel delivery advance angle could improve in-cylinder combustion. With increasing the methanol energy proportion, the emission of CO, THC and formaldehyde were gradually increased, the emission of NOx was increased first and then decreased. Appropriate postponement of the fuel delivery advance angle would reduce emissions from dual-fuel engines.

Keywords

Dual-fuel engine Polyoxymethylene dimethyl ethers Methanol Combustion Emission 

Notes

Acknowledgement

Supported by Natural Science Foundation of Shanxi Provence in China (No. 201701D121125).

References

  1. 1.
    Paykani A, Kakaee AH, Rahnama P et al (2015) Effects of diesel injection strategy on natural gas/diesel reactivity controlled compression ignition combustion. Energy 90(1):814–826CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. 2.
    Liu JH, Yao CD, Wei LJ et al (2013) Combustion characteristics and smoke from a diesel engine fuelled with diesel/methanol dual fuel. J Eng Thermophys 34(11):2183–2188CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. 3.
    Li RC, Wang Z, Yuan YN et al (2014) Comparative analysis of combustion and emissions of DI engine operating on diesel/methanol by different methods. Acta Armamentarii 35(3):403–408Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    Zhang ZL, Li M-D (2002) Cost-effectiveness analysis of some new substitutive fuels for automobiles. Energy Res InfGoogle Scholar
  5. 5.
    Xu M, Qi H (2014) Analysis on methanol fueled vehicle industry and the development countermeasures. Econ Prob (12):63–67Google Scholar
  6. 6.
    Xu M, Peng H (2016) Technical and economic evaluation of methanol-fueled vehicle and its feasibility of scale application. Ind Technol Econ 35(11):12–17Google Scholar
  7. 7.
    Burger J, Siegert M, Ströfer E et al (2010) Poly (oxymethylene) dimethyl ethers as components of tailored diesel fuel: properties, synthesis and purification concepts. Fuel 89(11):3315–3319CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. 8.
    Wei L, Yao C, Han G et al (2016) Effects of methanol to diesel ratio and diesel injection timing on combustion, performance and emissions of a methanol port premixed diesel engine. Energy 95:223–232CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. 9.
    Yao C, Wei H, Wang Q et al (2016) Irregular exhaust emissions from a diesel engine with diesel/methanol dual fuel. Huanjing Kexue Xuebao 36(6):2201–2209Google Scholar
  10. 10.
    Yao CD, Qi X, Yang XL et al (2010) Characteristic of regulated emissions and formaldehyde emission from turbocharged inter-cooled diesel engine with diesel/methanol compound combustion mode. J Combust Sci Technol 16(2):155–159Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.School of Mechanical EngineeringTaiyuan University of TechnologyTaiyuanChina

Personalised recommendations