Heat Release in Indirect Injection Engines

Chapter
Part of the Mechanical Engineering Series book series (MES)

Abstract

The rate of heat release in an in direct injection engine is modelled on the lines of the observed rate in a direct injection engine. The premixed burning is assumed to take place only in the prechamber. The diffusion burning was modelled to be proportional to the modelled rate of air entrainment and available fuel. The diffusion burning is stopped in the auxiliary chamber, once all the air in it is consumed. Comparison of experimental data with the results of simulation over a wide range of speed and load was encouraging. Different engine parameters were varied and their effects on engine performance are discussed.

Keywords

Heat Release Diesel Engine Heat Release Rate Ignition Delay Premix Burning 
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.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Austen AEW, Lyn WT (1962), The application of heat release analysis to engine combustion study, CIMAC, CopenhagenGoogle Scholar
  2. Borrnan GL (1980) Modelling flame propagation and heat release in engines. Combustion modelling in Reciprocating Engines, Ed. Mattavi JN, Amann CA, Plenum, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  3. Bowden CM, Samaga BS, Lyn WT (1969) Rate of heat release in high speed induction ignition engines, Proc. Swirl chamber wall heat loss Main chamber variation of swirl chamber wall temperature – IMechE 1969-70 184 1. Part 3Google Scholar
  4. Brandstetter WR (1980) Modelling of a stratified charge engine with an unscavenged prechamber, Combustion modelling in reciprocating engines, Ed. Mattavi JN, Amann CA, Plenum, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  5. Lakshminarayanan PA, Nagpurkar UP (1986) Rate of heat release for divided combustion chamber. SAE 860084Google Scholar
  6. Mansouri SH, Heywood JB, Radhakrishnan K (1982) Undivided chamber engine Part I: A cycle simulation, which predicts and emissions. SAE 820273, Detroit, FebruaryGoogle Scholar
  7. Millington BW, Hartles ER (1968) Frictional losses in diesel engines, SAE 680590Google Scholar
  8. Miyamoto N, Cnikahisa T, Murayama, Sawyer TR (1985) Description of diesel engine rate of combustion and performance using Vibe’s functions. SAE 850107Google Scholar
  9. Plee SL, Ahmad T (1983) Relative roles of premixed and diffusion burning in diesel combustion, SAE 831733Google Scholar
  10. SAE Handbook (1984) 3 (pp 24.01)Google Scholar
  11. Scott J (1985) Giving the IDI diesel a fresh start, SAE 850452Google Scholar
  12. Terada K (1981) Ermittlung der Gastemperaturen in beiden Brennraumen eines viirbelkammer dieselmotors. Motortechnische Zeitschrift (MTZ), 42Google Scholar
  13. Watson N, Pilley AD, Marzouk M (1980) A combustion correlation for diesel engine simulation, SAE 800029Google Scholar
  14. Wiebe I (1956) Halbempirische Formel fur die Verbrennungsgeschwindigkeit. Verlag der Akademie der Wissenschaften der UdsSR, MoscowGoogle Scholar
  15. Wolfer HH (1938) Ignition lag in diesel engines, VDI-Forschungsheft No. 392Google Scholar
  16. Woschni G (1961) A universally applicable equation for the instantaneous heat transfer co efficient in the internal combustion engine SAE 675931Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2010

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Ashok Leyland Ltd.HosurIndia
  2. 2.Kirloskar Oil Engines Ltd.PuneIndia

Personalised recommendations