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Camshafts and the valve train

Part of the Der Fahrzeugantrieb/Powertrain book series

Keywords

Engine Speed Valve Lift Valve Train Valve Spring Poppet Valve 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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17.7 Recommendations for further reading

  1. Keribar, R.: A valvetrain design analysis tool with multiple functionality. SAE 2000-01-0562, 2000.Google Scholar
  2. Colechin, M., Stone, C.R., Leonard, H.J.: Analysis of roller-follower valve gear. SAE 930692, 1993.Google Scholar
  3. Norton, R.L., Eovaldi, D., Westbrook J., III, Stene, R.L.: Effect of valve-cam ramps on valve train dynamics. SAE 1999-01-0801, 1999.Google Scholar
  4. Takagishi, H., Shimoyama, K., Asari, M.: Prediction of camshaft torque and timing chain load for turbo direct injection diesel engine. SAE 2004-01-0611, 2004.Google Scholar
  5. Schamel, A.R., Hammacher, J., Utsch, D.: Modeling and measurement techniques for valve spring dynamics in high revving internal combustion engines. SAE 930615, 1993.Google Scholar
  6. Druschitz, A.P., Thelen, S.: Induction hardened ductile iron camshafts. SAE 2002-01-0918, 2002.Google Scholar
  7. Roth, G.: Fatigue analysis methodology for predicting engine valve life. SAE 2003-01-0726, 2003.Google Scholar
  8. Arnold, E.B., Bara, M.A., Zang, D.M., Tunnecliffe, T.N., Oltean, J.: Development and application of a cycle for evaluating factors contributing to diesel engine valve guttering. SAE 880669, 1988.Google Scholar
  9. Duffy, P.E.: An experimental investigation of sliding at cam to roller Tappet contacts. SAE 930691, 1993.Google Scholar
  10. Suh, I.-S., Lyon, R.H.: An investigation of valve train noise for the sound quality of I.C. engines. SAE 1999-01-1711, 1999.Google Scholar

Current production and cam phasing systems

  1. Hannibal, W., Flierl, R., Stiegler, L., Meyer, R.: Overview of current continuously variable valve lift systems for four-stroke spark-ignition engines and the criteria for their design ratings. SAE 2004-01-1263, 2004.Google Scholar
  2. Kramer, U., Phlips, P.: Phasing strategy for an engine with twin variable cam timing. SAE 2002-01-1101, 2002.Google Scholar
  3. Sellnau, M., Rask, E.: Two-step variable valve actuation for fuel economy, emissions, and performance. SAE 2003-01-0029, 2003.Google Scholar

Continuously variable systems

  1. Flierl, R., Klüting, M.: The third generation of valvetrains — new fully variable valvetrains for throttle-free load control. SAE 2000-01-1227, 2000.Google Scholar
  2. Kreuter, P., Heuser, P., Reinicke-Murmann, J., Erz, R., Peter, U., Böcker, O.: Variable valve actuation — switchable and continuously variable valve lifts. SAE 2003-01-0026, 2003.Google Scholar

Camless systems and performance impact

  1. Allen, J., Law, D.: Production electro-hydraulic variable valve-train for a new generation of I.C. engines. SAE 2002-01-1109, 2002.Google Scholar
  2. Turner, J.W.G., Bassett, M.D., Pearson, R.J., Pitcher, G., Douglas, K.J.: New operating strategies afforded by fully variable valve trains. SAE 2004-01-1386, 2004.Google Scholar
  3. Pischinger, M., Salber, W., van der Staay, F., Baumgarten, H., Kemper, H.: Benefits of the electromechanical valve train in vehicle operation. SAE 2000-01-1223, 2000.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag, Wien 2006

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