Small Gasoline Engines. Engine Define Engine: Are these engines? What is the primary difference...
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Small Gasoline Engines Slide 2 Engine Define Engine: Are these engines? What is the primary difference between these engines and modern engines? Slide 3 Heat Engine How does modern engines use heat? Slide 4 Two general categories based on how the heat is used. External combustion engine Internal combustion engine Slide 5 Internal Combustion Engines Slide 6 Small Engine Development (pg 5) YearEngineDesigner/developer 1680GunpowderChristian Huygens 1698Savery PumpThomas Saverly 1712Newcomen SteamThomas Newcomen 1763Watt Double-acting steamJames Watt 1801Coal gas/electric ignitionEugene Lebon 1802High pressure steamRichard Trevithick 1859Pre-mixed fuel and airEtienne Lenoir 1862GasolineNikolaus Otto 1876Four cycle gasolineNikolaus Otto 1892DieselRudolf Diesel 1953Die-cast aluminum B&S Slide 7 Internal Combustion--Intro Engine designs can be classified by: 1.Size 2.Ignition system 3.Strokes per cycle 4.Cylinder orientation 5.Crankshaft orientation 6.Control system 7.Cooling system Slide 8 1. Engine Size Industry definition: A small engine is an internal combustion engine rated up to 25 horsepower. Engines are available in a wide range of sizes. Slide 9 1. Size - Largest The Wartsila-Sulzer RTA96-C turbocharged two-stroke diesel engine is the most powerful and most efficient prime-mover in the world today. The cylinder bore is just under 38" and the stroke is just over 98". Each cylinder displaces 111,143 cubic inches (1,820 liters) and produces 7,780 horsepower. Total displacement comes out to 1,556,002 cubic inches (25,480 liters) for the fourteen cylinder version. Slide 10 1. Size - Smallest Not much bigger than a stack of pennies, the "mini engine" is the first engine of its size to deliver power on a continuous basis. Currently will produce 2.5 watts of electricity (0.00335 hp). Uses 1/2 fluid ounce of fuel per hour Slide 11 2. Ignition Spark ignition Compression ignition What is the primary difference? Slide 12 3. Cycles Four stroke Two stroke Name one common use for each type. Slide 13 4. - Cylinder Orientation There is no limit on the number of cylinders that a small engines can have, but it is usually 1 or 2. Four common cylinder orientations for small engines Vertical Horizontal Slanted Multi position Give an example of a use for each. Slide 14 4. - Cylinder Orientationcont. V Horizontally opposed In-line Three common cylinder configuration in multiple cylinder engines: Can you identify one application for each of these types? Slide 15 Horizontal Vertical Small gas engines use three crankshaft orientations: 5. Crankshaft Orientation Multi-position Identify a use for each one. Slide 16 6. Controls Traditionally engines are controlled by mechanical means. Governor Throttle Choke Etc. Honda has an engine with an electronic control unit (ECU). ECU - Electronic Control Unit Monitors and controls engine functions including Throttle, Choke, Ignition Timing, Oil Alert Offers programmable governor and throttle modes for unprecedented flexibility and diagnostic LED for trouble shooting Stepper motors precisely control throttle and choke position Slide 17 Small engines use two types of cooling systems: Air Water 7. Cooling System Why does an internal combustion engine need a cooling system? Why what are the advantages and disadvantages of both systems? Slide 18 How is excess heat moved within and removed from the engine? 7. Cooling Systemcont. Slide 19 7. Cooling systemcont. Which one(s) of the heat transfer methods are used by the following engine systems? Cooling Lubrication Fuel Slide 20 Physical Principles of Engines Slide 21 Energy Energy is the capacity for doing work. What are the two forms of energy? Which form are these? Slide 22 Boyles Laws Boyles Law: the volume of gas varies inversely with the pressure. Any confined gas will double its pressure when the volume is decreased by one half. Small gas engines use a compression ratio of 8:1. Theoretical compression pressure. Using an atmospheric pressure of 14.7 psi and a compression ratio of 8:1 the theoretical compression pressure is: 117.6 psi Note: The actual cylinder press will be different because of the losses that occur and the complex relationship between gas pressure and temperature. Slide 23 Charles Law The pressure and temperature of a confined gas are directly proportional. The increase in temperature can be approximated by: For an engine with a 8:1 compression ratio and an initial temperature of 72 o F, the compression temperature will be: An engine with a 21:1 compression ratio and an initial temperature of 72 o F, the compression temperature will be: Slide 24 A force can result in pressure, torque or work, depending on how it is applied. Anything that changes or tends to change the state of rest or motion of a body. Force Slide 25 The cylinder pressure is not constant. Increases during compression. Sharp spike after combustion Decreases through power stroke Pressure is a force acting on a unit of area. Force--Pressure How high can the pressure reach in a combustion chamber? Slide 26 ForcePressurecont. In an engine the pressure produced in the combustion chamber is converted to a force. The pressure is applied uniformly to all surfaces, including the head of the piston. Slide 27 A force acting on the perpendicular radial distance from a point of rotation. To (lb-ft) = Force x Radius Torque Problem: Determine the amount of torque that will be produced for an engine that has an average combustion pressure of 250 psi, a 2.75 inch bore and 1.25 inch throw. Slide 28 Power Power is the rate of doing work. Problem: How much power is an engine producing if the torque is 154 lb-ft and the engine operates at 3,000 RPM. Slide 29 1 Hp = 33,000 ft-lb/min A unit of power developed by James Watt to provide a basis for comparing the amount of power produced by horses and other engines. Horsepower Problem: How many horsepower is an engine producing if the power is 46,200 ft-lb/min? Slide 30 The End