Methanol Fueled Marine Diesel Engine
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03-04-2010, 06:07 PM


IMO (International Maritime Organization) is now investigating to include exhaust gas from ships in the objects to be controlled from the viewpoint of environmental protection on a worldwide scale that has been loudly emphasized recently. In case clean methanol is used as fuel, work for handling complicated machines such as centrifuges for heavy fuel oil and for treating sludge discharged from them can be avoided, and further it can be expected to lessen frequent engine maintenance work. It has therefore been strongly desired to use methanol on marine diesel engines from mainly the viewpoint of pursuing economy. Though knowledge which has been gained with automobile engines can be used in principle, many subjects to be solved still remain, since marine diesel engines have large bores and mean effective pressures of more than two times as much, their operating conditions are extremely severe and they need high reliability and durability in comparison with automobile engines.

Energetic research on methanol-fueled automobile engines has been forwarded from the viewpoints of low environmental pollution and the use of alternate fuel since the oil crisis, and they are now being tested on vehicles in various countries in the world. Various technical issues have already been solved or the prospect is bright for them. It can be said that this type of engine is very close to completion at present. On the other hand, it is an actual situation in the marine engine field that the research on this type of engine has hardly been tested so far, since it has seldom been evaluated from the viewpoint of environmental pollution control because it is used at sea and the idea to use methanol on marine engines is not established yet.

Methanol has a cetane number of three and, consequently, extremely low ignitability. Marine engines with spark ignition can not exhibit mean effective pressures as high as those of ordinary diesel engines because of the high rate of pressure rise during ignition and they can not permit misfiring because of the large volume of their exhaust systems. The dual fuel injection system which has actual service results on large-sized gas engines has therefore been selected as the ignition system for this research. Since methanol is not only corrosive but also insufficient in lubricating ability, elemental research has been needed to solve these issues

EXPERIMENTAL ENGINE

A single cylinder, four-stroke, direct-injection type diesel engine having a cylinder bore of 250mm has been modified so as to be suitable for this experiment. The rated speed of this experimental engine has been set lower than that of the original type so that the results of this research can be utilized as widely as possible.

The combustion system of the experimental engine is of a dual fuel injection type such that the main fuel injection valve (methanol) is located at the centre of the combustion chamber and atomized fuel from this valve is ignited by the pilot oil injection from the secondary injection valve (oil) located on the cylinder head near the periphery of the combustion space. This system has been adopted from the reasons that it has the high stability of ignition, good low load performance and high reliability, and that it serves as a measure to prevent corrosion, since combustion deposits made by pilot oil injection cover the inside surface of the combustion chamber. The methanol injection pump is of a forced lubrication type to prevent lubrication troubles. Since methanol is highly volatile, the auxiliary equipment of the methanol system such as the fuel tank, strainer, supply pump and valves have been installed in an enclosed chamber (a fuel supply unit) as shown in Fig.2. A fan and a gas detector have been installed to sufficiently ventilate the inside of the unit for safety. Pipe joints are also of special structure to prevent fuel leakage
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08-01-2011, 09:16 AM

ABSTRACT


Nowadays concerns about methanol have increased from the viewpoints of environmental protection and versatility of fuels at a global scale. Energetic research on methanol-fueled automobile engines has been forwarded from the viewpoints of low environmental pollution and the use of alternate fuel since the oil crisis, and they are now being tested on vehicles in various countries in the world. Desire for saving of maintenance cost and labour prevails as well as the environmental problems in the field of marine engines. From these motives scientists have carried out research and development of a methanol fueled marine diesel engine which is quite different from automobile engines in the size, main particulars, working condition and durability. Although scientists have made a great use of invaluable knowledge from automotive technology, some special studies were necessary due to these differences. Ignition method is a typical one. Dual fuel injection system was tried for trouble-free ignition of methanol fuel. This system is thought to be the most favourable ignition method for marine diesel engines which have to withstand quick load change and accept no misfiring.


.doc   Methanol Fueled Marine Diesel Engine .doc (Size: 526.5 KB / Downloads: 354)

CONTENTS


1. Introduction 01
2. Experimental Engine 02
3. Operation test under normal condition 05
3.1. Influence of pilot oil injection nozzle 05
3.2. Influence of methanol injection nozzle 08
3.3. Influence of plunger dia of methanol injection pump 10
3.4. Influence of injection timing 11
3.5. Influence of quantity of pilot oil 12
4. Starting test 13
4.1 Test method 13
4.2 Test results 13
5. Quick load throw- in test 16
5.1 Test method 16
5.2 Test results 17
6. Conclusion 21
7. References 22


INTRODUCTION

Energetic research on methanol-fueled automobile engines has been forwarded from the viewpoints of low environmental pollution and the use of alternate fuel since the oil crisis, and they are now being tested on vehicles in various countries in the world. Various technical issues have already been solved or the prospect is bright for them. It can be said that this type of engine is very close to completion at present. On the other hand, it is an actual situation in the marine engine field that the research on this type of engine has hardly been tested so far, since it has seldom been evaluated from the viewpoint of environmental pollution control because it is used at sea and the idea to use methanol on marine engines is not established yet.

However, IMO (International Maritime Organization) is now investigating to include exhaust gas from ships in the objects to be controlled from the viewpoint of environmental protection on a worldwide scale that has been loudly emphasized recently. In case clean methanol is used as fuel, work for handling complicated machines such as centrifuges for heavy fuel oil and for treating sludge discharged from them can be avoided, and further it can be expected to lessen frequent engine maintenance work. It has therefore been strongly desired to use methanol on marine diesel engines from mainly the viewpoint of pursuing economy. Though knowledge which has been gained with automobile engines can be used in principle, many subjects to be solved still remain, since marine diesel engines have large bores and mean effective pressures of more than two times as much, their operating conditions are extremely severe and they need high reliability and durability in comparison with automobile engines.

Methanol has a cetane number of three and, consequently, extremely low ignitability. Marine engines with spark ignition can not exhibit mean effective pressures as high as those of ordinary diesel engines because of the high rate of pressure rise during ignition and they can not permit misfiring because of the large volume of their exhaust systems. The dual fuel injection system which has actual service results on large-sized gas engines has therefore been selected as the ignition system for this research. Since methanol is not only corrosive but also insufficient in lubricating ability, elemental research has been needed to solve these issues

EXPERIMENTAL ENGINE

A single cylinder, four-stroke, direct-injection type diesel engine having a cylinder bore of 250mm has been modified so as to be suitable for this experiment. The rated speed of this experimental engine has been set lower than that of the original type so that the results of this research can be utilized as widely as possible. Table 1 and Fig.1 show the principal particulars of the experimental engine and the schematic drawing






The combustion system of the experimental engine is of a dual fuel injection type such that the main fuel injection valve (methanol) is located at the centre of the combustion chamber and atomized fuel from this valve is ignited by the pilot oil injection from the secondary injection valve (oil) located on the cylinder head near the periphery of the combustion space. This system has been adopted from the reasons that it has the high stability of ignition, good low load performance and high reliability, and that it serves as a measure to prevent corrosion, since combustion deposits made by pilot oil injection cover the inside surface of the combustion chamber. The methanol injection pump is of a forced lubrication type to prevent lubrication troubles. Since methanol is highly volatile, the auxiliary equipment of the methanol system such as the fuel tank, strainer, supply pump and valves have been installed in an enclosed chamber (a fuel supply unit) as shown in Fig.2. A fan and a gas detector have been installed to sufficiently ventilate the inside of the unit for safety. Pipe joints are also of special structure to prevent fuel leakage.


Though the dual fuel injection system involves such a demerit that its fuel system becomes complicated, auxiliary machinery such as generating engines and a boiler burn fuel oil on board in case of a ship, and large gain can not be expected even though only the main engine adopts a system of burning only methanol unless these auxiliary machines also burn only methanol.










The dual fuel system is therefore considered proper. Fig.3 shows the schematic drawing of the fuel regulating linkage of the experimental engine. In this drawing, l is the methanol injection pump, 2 is the pilot oil injection pump, 5 is the governor and 31 is the actuator necessary for controlling the ratio of the quantity of methanol and pilot oil to be injected. To grasp the condition of deposits in the combustion chamber, methanol with purity of 99.9% and JIS No.2 gas oil for pilot injection has been used.


OPERATION TEST UNDER NORMAL CONDITION

Under the full load condition of the above mentioned experimental engine (mean effective pressure Pme: 16.13kgf/cm), influence on engine performance, the contamination condition of engine inside and lubricating oil, and the properties of exhaust gas have been investigated by changing the specifications of the pilot oil injection nozzle, main fuel injection nozzle and main fuel injection pump, fuel injection timing and the quantity of pilot oil.

3.1 Influence of Pilot Oil Injection Nozzle

The effect of the pilot oil injection nozzle has been confirmed by changing the number and diameter of nozzle holes and the direction of injection in the range shown in Fig.4. As a result, the one-hole nozzle is the best in terms of fuel consumption, the stability of cylinder pressure and the reduction in the quantity of pilot oil.


However, the difference in performance among various types of nozzles is not remarkable. As mentioned later, when priority is given to the issues of startability, accelerating ability and sudden load change like the engagement of a clutch, or to the problem when the pilot oil injection nozzle holes have been closed, it can be said that the three-hole nozzle is the best and the largest possible nozzle hole diameter is desirable. Though the influence of the direction of the pilot oil injection nozzle in relation to the main fuel injection nozzle has also been confirmed, no improvement has been found. It is conjectured that the reasons for the above are that swirls in the combustion chamber of the experimental engine are not strong and the quantity of pilot oil is enough.


Fig.5 shows engine performance when the total nozzle hole area of the pilot oil injection valve has been kept constant (35% of the total nozzle hole area of the injection valve for burning only oil) and the number of nozzle holes has been changed.
The two-hole nozzle shows slightly better fuel consumption. However, it is not preferable from the viewpoint of ignition stability, since the variation of maximum cylinder pressure (P max) is large.


Fig.6 shows engine performance when the total nozzle hole area of the pilot oil injection valve has been changed. It has turned out that, when the total area is made too small, it becomes difficult to start the engine, and that it is also difficult to continue the operation of the engine on methanol/oil even if it could be started and the engine finally stops, since the quantity of pilot oil necessary for causing perfect ignition can not be supplied. However, when keeping the quantity of pilot oil constant, smaller total nozzle hole area gives the better stability of pilot injection.


3.2 Influence of Methanol Injection Nozzle

Engine performance has been confirmed using methanol injection nozzles of which the numbers of nozzle holes are 8, 9, 10 and 12, and nozzle hole diameters have been selected in the range from 0.39mm to 0.48mm (90% to 200% of the nozzle area of the injection nozzle for burning only oil).As a result, it has turned out that, in case of the experimental engine, the injection nozzle which has ten nozzle holes of 0.46mm in diameter, i.e.150% of the nozzle area of the injection nozzle for burning only oil, shows the best fuel consumption. Fig.7 shows engine performance against the number of injection nozzle holes using intake air pressure as a parameter when using injection nozzles of which areas have been kept constant (130% of the nozzle area of the injection nozzle for burning only oil) and the number of nozzle holes has been 8, 10 and 12.

Though the 8-hole nozzle shows the specific fuel consumption on almost the same level as that for the 10-hole nozzle, the former shows better performance, since both Pmax and exhaust temperature are lower. However, it is considered in this case that thermal loads on the combustion chamber components become high due to the longer fuel spray travel by about 7% than that for gas oil .

Fig.8 shows measured temperatures on the inner surface of the cylinder liner (above TDC position of the top ring). It shows that temperatures for the 8-hole nozzle are higher by nearly 40lC than those for other nozzles and the above mentioned conjecture is correct. When considering the ignition characteristic of methanol burning from the periphery of a spray, issues remain from the viewpoint of reliability including sliding conditions, since the quantity of atomized fuel reaching the surface of the cylinder liner is estimated to be more. The 12-hole nozzle shows slightly worse fuel consumption probably due to the interference of sprays. The spray angle in this case becomes 17 or 18 degrees and sprays do not directly touch each other. However, when taking account of the behaviour of sprays after impinging on the surface of the liner and the entrainment of air into sprays, it is thought that the limit of the number of nozzle holes is 12 or so.


Fig.9 shows test results in the case where the nozzle diameters of the 10-hole and the 12-hole methanol injection nozzles have been changed. No large change of characteristics has been found even though the diameters of nozzle holes have been changed except injection pressure. In order to obtain sprays similar to those of gas oil, it is necessary to use a methanol injection nozzle with the number of holes of l.5 to 2 times and a hole diameter of 1.1 to 1.2 times of those of a gas oi1 injection nozzle, taking account of the spray characteristic of methanol having a shorter fuel travel and a difference in calorific value between gas oil and methanol. However, the number of holes is limited to l2 or so in terms of the machining of injection nozzles in practice and injection duration for methanol becomes relatively longer than that for gas oil. It is likely that this characteristic is cancelled out by the high combustion speed of methanol and does not badly influence the heat release period of a running engine so much.

3.3 Influence of Plunger Diameter of Methanol Injection Pump

Fig.10 shows engine performance in case where the plunger diameter of the methanol injection pumps has been changed in the range from 22mm to 28mm.



The test has been carried out with injection timing being set at 23 degrees before TDC (statically) for pumps having plunger diameters from 22mm to 27mm and at 20 degrees before TDC (statically)for the pump having plunger diameter of 28mm, since maximum cylinder pressure has been predicted to exceed an allowable limit in this case. As seen in this figure, the injection duration and the specific fuel consumption are almost constant in the range of plunger diameter from 26mm to 28mm. Since Pmax has an allowable limit and injection timing must be changed when the rate of injection is increased, the improvement in fuel consumption is small even though the plunger diameter of the methanol injection pump is made too large. It can therefore be said that the limit to the plunger diameter is about l.3 times of that for only oil burning.

3.4 Influence of Injection Timing

Fig.13 shows engine performance in case where the injection timing for methanol has been kept constant and that for pilot oil has been changed.


As seen in this figure, the engine performance becomes better in case where pilot oil is injected earlier by two degrees than methanol. Though the test where pilot oil is injected later than methanol has also been carried out, combustion has not stabilized and continuous running has been difficult. Another test has also been carried out, where the relative difference in injection timing between methanol and pilot oil has been fixed and the timing for both fuels has been advanced in parallel. However it has turned out that the improvement in fuel consumption is small.



3.5 Influence of the Quantity of pilot Oil

Fig.14 shows engine performance in case where the quantity of pilot oil has been changed for each pilot oil injection nozzle.


It can be seen from this figure that the lowest points of specific fuel consumption differ with the specifications of pilot oil injection valves. That is, the percentage of pilot oil in total consumed fuel for the lowest point of specific fuel consumption is between 11 and 12% for the one-hole nozzle and that is near 15% for the three-hole nozzle. Thus, the lowest point shifts toward the larger percentage of pilot oil. Though the quantity of pilot oil can be decreased down to about 4% by making the pilot oil injection nozzle area smaller, proper quantity is considered to be 12-15% in practice, since the startability of an engine must be considered as mentioned later. Smoke density and NOx have also been measured during these tests. Though detailed results will be explained later, the results can be summarized as follows. Compared with a diesel engine being operated on gas oil, the smoke density is lower by one order by Bosch scale and NOx is about half under the same load condition. Thus, exhaust gas characteristics have been confirmed to be superior. Furthermore, overhaul inspection and the results of lubricating oil analysis after tests have shown less contamination of the engine inside. As mentioned above, it has been confirmed that the possibility of lowering environmental pollution and decreasing maintenance work for diesel engines is large.


STARTING TEST

4.l Test Method

The stable combustion of dual fuel engines under normal operation can be ensured by pilot oil of several percent of total fuel which is injected under full load condition. However, a considerably large quantity of fuel is needed when starting engines, since accelerating torque is necessary in addition to normal running torque. For this reason, starting tests have been carried out under the following conditions.

a) Constant quantity of methanol (full load) and varying quantity of pilot oil
b) Constant quantity of pilot oil and varying quantity of methanol
c) Operation on only pilot oil
d) Starting on pilot oil and injection of methanol after that
e) Constant quantity of methanol (50%) and varying quantity of pilot oil

For all conditions except e), cold conditions of intake air temperature ts=191C , cooling water temperature twt=191C , lubricating oil temperature to=01C and liner temperature tL=201C have been adopted. For a part of e) condition, warm conditions of tst=301C , tw=58 C , to=50 t and tL=391C have been adopted.

4.2 Test Results

Fig.15 shows the summaries of test results taking the quantity of pilot oil on the abscissa and that of methanol on the ordinate.

Mark shows that no ignition has been detected. Figure show that, though ignition has been detected, it has not been continued and torque has not been generated. Figure show that ignition has been detected and continued stably and engine speed has risen up to its set speed. Suffixes show test numbers.

As can be seen from this figure, under the cold condition , ignition has not been detected at all like Test Nos. 1-5 in case where a large quantity of methanol has been injected together with oil. On the other hand, under the warm condition like engines just after operation, starting has been possible like Test Nos. 21, 22 and 13. However, there has been an example such as Test No.12 where operation could not be continued due to pilot oil less by few percent than that of Test No.13. When pilot oil is plenty, starting even under the cold condition is possible like Test No.25 even though a considerably large quantity of methanol is injected. Test Nos.8, 9 and l0 have been carried out in such a way that the engine has been started on only pilot oil and methanol has been injected after detecting ignition. These are examples where the engine has misfired and not generated effective torque and operation could not be continued because of much methanol and less pilot oil. It has turned out that, since pilot flames are blown out by the injection of methanol, energy necessary for starting can not be made up by methanol and a necessary quantity of pilot oil must be injected under the cold condition




Fig.16 shows the transition of engine speed for Test Nos.3, 7, 11 and 13 which have been carried out under typical starting conditions.

Test No.3 shows the case where methanol of the quantity corresponding to the limit of the injection pump rack has been injected under the cold condition. Engine speed rises up to only that by starting air. Test No.7 shows that accelerating torque is not generated though slight ignition is detected, because the quantity of methanol has been decreased to 30%.

Test No.11 shows the case where only pilot oil is injected. Though the rate of speed increase is small, engine speed rises up to the set speed. Test No.13 shows the case where methanol of the quantity of 50% has been injected under the warm condition. It can be seen that engine speed quickly rises by the combustion of methanol.

Fig.17 summarizes the results of starting tests using accelerating time and mean effective pressure (Pmi) obtained from indicator diagrams as coordinates. O and X marks show cases where starting has succeeded and failed respectively. The solid line shows the relationship between minimum mean effective pressure necessary for accelerating engine speed which has been calculated from mean accelerating torque and accelerating time.




It can be seen from this figure that, apart from the length of accelerating time related to inertial mass, Pmi of at least 4 or 5 kgf/cm2 must be generated for starting engines.


QUICK LOAD THROW-IN TEST

5.1 Test Method

Tests simulating the condition of engaging clutches which are often installed on medium to high speed engines have been carried out by quickly throwing-in 1oads on the dynamometer (eddy current type) according to the procedures shown in Fig.18.

Rotating mass is added between the engine shown in Fig.l and the dynamometer to be able to simulate a shafting of a marine engine. The engine has been imposed with a load during four or five seconds after changing over from oil operation to methanol/oil operation under no load condition, and engine speed and pressure in the cylinder have been recorded. Supposing the loaded condition of an engine after engaging a clutch, 1oads (40-150 kgf ) corresponding to 20-70% of the load at full engine output and also the quantity of fuel to be injected corresponding to these loads have been selected.



For intake air pressure, two cases of naturally aspirated and supercharged (0.35 kgf/cm) conditions have been selected. Since intake air of this experimental engine is supplied by an independent motor driven blower, the transient characteristics of a turbocharged engine can not be simulated exactly. However, it is considered that engine characteristics can qualitatively be grasped by this test. The governor of this engine is Woodward UG8 type with a torque limiter.

5.2 Test Results

Fig.19 shows the test results of the quick load throw-in test. Measured points are p1otted by selecting Pmi, which has been converted from a dynamometer load, for the abscissa and the percentage of methanol injected, which has been calculated from the rack position of the injection pump, for the ordinate. This figure show cases where engine speed has returned to its set values after quickly imposing loads. Also show cases where the engine has stalled and could not carry loads. Figure show cases where the engine had not sta1led but the engine speed has not returned to its set values. Suffixes show test numbers.




The magnitude of load which can be thrown-in is effective only in the hatched range under naturally aspirated condition and the engine output is limited to Pmi = 9-1Okgf/cm2. Since this limit can not be raised even under the warm condition, it is not influenced by the phenomenon of blowing out pilot flames by methanol as detailed under the section of starting test, and it is thought that output can not be increased due to the shortage of intake air even though the quantity of methanol is increased. It can be seen from examples that the limit of output can considerably be increased by d small degree of supercharging and Pmi of 12.5kgf/cm2 can be developed. It means that the magnitude of load which can be thrown-in, i.e. the speed of engaging the c1utch (the rising speed of oil pressure for operating the clutch), depends on the accelerating ability of the turbocharger and it can be said that the clutch must be operated linking with intake air pressure. The quantity of pilot oil has almost no influence on the limit of output in the range shown in Fig.19.

Fig.21 show the transitions of engine performance after load throw-in under supercharged condition with the intake air pressure of 0.35kgf/cm2 respectively.



Though Pmi = 1Okgf/cm2 can be obtained just after load acceptance in every case under naturally aspirated condition, the balance between generated engine torque and load can not be maintained due to the shortage of air (small air/fuel ratio) and the cooling effect by the latent heat of vaporization of methanol when the quantity of injected methanol is much. Both Test Nos.19 and 25 have this tendency, and engine speed lowers halfway and can not recover.

Under supercharged condition, the engine generates Pmi = 15kgf/cm2 and engine speed quickly returns to the set value, since a considerably large quantity of air, i.e. specific air consumption 4kgf/PSh, is supplied to the engine. Test Nos.41 and 42 shows the cases where the engine can not develop enough output because of too little quantity of injected methanol against the thrown-in engine load. As mentioned before, the experimental engine does not represent the dynamic characteristics of actual turbocharged engines, since the experimental engine is not equipped with an exhaust turbocharger. However, it is expected that the abovementioned load throw-in test can offer matters to be considered when methanol is applied to diesel engines.


CONCLUSION

Tests have been carried out under static and dynamic conditions in order to grasp engine performance when methanol is applied to marine diesel engines. As a result, it has turned out that the performance of a methano1/oil burning engine can be improved near to the performance level of an oil burning engine by

1. Optimizing the fuel injection system and the combustion chamber geometry
2. Adapting the fuel regulating system and the intake air system of the former.


REFERENCES

1. Fuels and Combustion – Smith and Stinson
2. Harbour Seamanship – Bernard Hayman
3. Internal Combustion Engines – Mathur and Sharma
4. IC engines and Air Pollution – Obert
5. mesj.or.jp.




ABSTRACT


Nowadays concerns about methanol have increased from the viewpoints of environmental protection and versatility of fuels at a global scale. Energetic research on methanol-fueled automobile engines has been forwarded from the viewpoints of low environmental pollution and the use of alternate fuel since the oil crisis, and they are now being tested on vehicles in various countries in the world. Desire for saving of maintenance cost and labour prevails as well as the environmental problems in the field of marine engines. From these motives scientists have carried out research and development of a methanol fueled marine diesel engine which is quite different from automobile engines in the size, main particulars, working condition and durability. Although scientists have made a great use of invaluable knowledge from automotive technology, some special studies were necessary due to these differences. Ignition method is a typical one. Dual fuel injection system was tried for trouble-free ignition of methanol fuel. This system is thought to be the most favourable ignition method for marine diesel engines which have to withstand quick load change and accept no misfiring.


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Hari krishna.ponnuru
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#3
27-07-2011, 12:13 PM

i want full info about Methanol fueled marine diesel engine
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13-03-2012, 11:49 AM


to get information about the topic"Methanol Fueled Marine Diesel Engine " full report ppt and related topic refer the link bellow

topicideashow-to-methanol-fueled-marine-diesel-engine
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10-04-2012, 12:19 PM

Research on Methano1-fueled Marine Diesel Engine


.pdf   methanol fuel.pdf (Size: 350.88 KB / Downloads: 94)


Introduction


Methano1 has a cetane number of threeh
and,consequently, extremely low ignitability.
For automobile engines, ordinary technologies can
cope with the issues on ignition, since ignition plugs
have actual service results over prolonged periods
on Otto engines and starting plugs have also been
used to date on. diesel engines. On the other hand,
rnarine engines with spark ignition can not exhibit
mean effective pressures as high as those of
ordinary diesel engines because of the high rate of
pressure rise during ignition and they can not
perrnit misfiring because of the large volume of
their exhaust systems.


Experimental Engine
A single-,cylinder, four-stroke, direct-injection
type diese1 engine having a cylinder bore of
250mrn has been modified so as to be suitable for
this experiment. The rated speed of this
experim-ental engine has been set lower than that
of the original type so that the results of this
research can be utilized as widely as possible.


Influence of Pilot Oil Injection Nozzle
The effect of the pilot oil injection nozzle has
been confirmed by changing the nurnber and
diameter of nozzle holes and the direCtion of
injection in the range shown in Fig.4.
As a result, the one-hole nozzle I
s the best in terms of fuel consumption, the stability
of cylin-der pressure and the reduction in the
quantity of pilot oil. However, the difference in
perf0rmance among various types of nozzles is not
remarkable.


Engine Performance vs Total Pi1ot Nozzle Hole Area

when the total area is made too sma11, it becomes
difficult to start the engine, and that it is also
difficult to continue the operation of the engine on
methano1/oil even if it could be started and the
engine finally stops, since the quantity of pilot oil
necessary for causing perfect ignition can not be
supplied. However, when keeping the quantity of
pilot oil constant, smaller total nozzle hole area
gives the better stability of pilot injection.



Influence of the Quantity of pilot Oi1

engine performance in case
where the quantity of pilot oil has been changed for
each pilot oil injection nozzle. It can be seen from
this figure that the lowest points of specific fuel
consumption differ with the specifications of pilot oil
injection valves. That is, the percentage of pilot oil
in total consumed fuel for the lowest point of specific
fuel consumption is between l1 and 12% for the
one-hole nozzle and that is near 15% for the
three-hole nozzle. Thus, the lowest point shifts
toward the larger percentage of pilot oil.



Conclusion
Tests have been carried out under static and
dynamic conditions in order to grasp
engine performance when methanol is applied to
marinediesel engines. As a result, it has turned out that
the performance of a methano1/oil burning
engine can be improved near to the performance
level of an oil burning engine by optimizing the fuel
injection sysytem and the combustion chamb-er
geometry and by adapting the fuel regualting
system and tbe intake air system of the former.
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#6
26-11-2012, 12:20 PM

to get information about the topic "Diesel Engine " full report ppt and related topic refer the link bellow

topicideashow-to-wind-diesel-engine-project and implimentation

topicideashow-to-six-stroke-diesel-engine

topicideashow-to-performance-of-single-cylinder-di-diesel-engine

topicideashow-to-biodiesel-in-diesel-engines-a-critical-assessment

topicideashow-to-the-diesel-engine-ppt

topicideashow-to-methanol-fueled-marine-diesel-engine

topicideashow-to-modern-practice-in-marine-diesel-engines-ppt

topicideashow-to-performance-improvement-of-a-di-diesel-engine-using-cottonseed-oil

topicideashow-to-the-diesel-engine-ppt

topicideashow-to-diesel-engine-performance-modelling-using-neural-networks
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