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2015-10-04
Event
This session is looking for abstracts focused on brake component product design challenges associated with the OE to Aftermarket replication and market release. Specifically, the organizers are interested in topics like typical product features, CTQ’s, commercial versus technical challenges, product differentiation and warranty feedback.
2015-03-09 ...
  • March 9-18, 2015 (5 Sessions) - Live Online
  • September 28-October 7, 2015 (5 Sessions) - Live Online
Training / Education Online Web Seminars
Through the years there has been a significant and increasing volume of fraudulent and counterfeit electronic parts entering the aerospace supply chain. Left undetected, these parts can pose significant performance, reliability, and safety risks. In response to these threats, the SAE AS6081 Counterfeit Electronic Parts Avoidance – Distributors standard was developed to provide uniform requirements, practices, and methods to mitigate the risk of electronics distributors purchasing and supplying these counterfeit electronic parts throughout the aerospace supply chain. This course will begin with...
2014-12-10
Event
New rounds of stringent nitrogen oxides (NOx) emissions reduction regulations in Europe (Euro 6c) and North America (CARB LEV III, EPA Tier 3) are driving the optimization of existing diesel exhaust aftertreatment systems. Urea - Selective Catalytic Reduction (SCR) systems are among the de-NOx technologies that have been successfully introduced in recent years. The new regulations are bringing a closer look to SCR de-NOx performance particularly during the cold start phase of the existing emissions certification cycles. This presentation will review some of the options under consideration to address cold start NOx emissions. Some of these approaches impose new and more severe requirements on the urea injection function – these are also reviewed as well as the response to these requirements by the injection system designers.
2014-12-10
Event
2014-12-10
Event
Spark-plug sized particle sensors are developing rapidly due to onboard diagnostics (OBD) regulations demand in the US and Europe and eventually worldwide. Particle sensors will be one of the key enablers for exhaust particle filters to continue their success in keeping particle emissions below or equal to the regulatory limits not only in brand new vehicles, but also in vehicle lifetime. Beyond OBD, particle sensors have numerous applications in engine research and development, retrofit technologies, environmental research and modeling, and instrumentations. Before spreading the use of particle sensors in the market place, it is critical that their performance and durability are well understood. The performance of particle sensors is critical as we need to understand what property of particulate matter (PM) do they measure (mass, number, surface area, size, etc…), the fundamentals of such measurement and the dependent variables, and how it relates to our current measurement method of PM.
2014-11-11
Technical Paper
2014-32-0111
Brian Mason, Keith Lawes
Abstract For handheld power tools, a four-stroke engine allows compliance with exhaust emissions regulations although four-stroke engines available tend to have unfavorable power to weight. The requirement for a low cost diecast block compromises valve sizes and port flow. While dynamic valve train limitations restrict maximum engine speeds. The use of a rotary valve as opposed to poppet valves avoids these issues and results in an engine with competitive performance. The engine block can be diecast and the engine can operate up to 14,000 rpm without valve related issues. This paper describes the evolution of a rotary valve concept and its application to two 35cc handheld development engines. The HRCV35 is based on a belt driven rotary valve horizontally mounted parallel to the crankshaft axis. The VRCV35 is based on a gear driven rotary valve vertically mounted on the cylinder axis. In both configurations, the rotary valve exposes inlet and exhaust ports providing unrestricted flow. The valve generates turbulence for easy starting and can operate on low volatility fuels such as aviation kerosene or JP8.
2014-11-11
Technical Paper
2014-32-0009
Alexander Trattner, Helmut Grassberger, Oliver Schoegl, Stephan Schmidt, Roland Kirchberger, Helmut Eichlseder, Armin Kölmel, Stephan Meyer, Tim Gegg
Abstract One of the most significant current discussions worldwide is the anthropogenic climate change accompanying fossil fuel consumption. Sustainable development in all fields of combustion engines is required with the principal objective to enhance efficiency. This certainly concerns the field of hand-held power tools as well. Today, two-stroke SI engines equipped with a carburetor are the most widely used propulsion technology in hand-held power tools like chain saws and grass trimmers. To date, research tended to focus on two-stroke engines with rich mixture setting. In this paper the advantages and challenges of leaner and/or lean operation are discussed. Experimental investigations regarding the influence of equivalence ratio on emissions, fuel consumption and power have been performed. Accompanying 3D-CFD simulations support the experiments in order to gain insight into these complex processes. The investigations concentrate on two different mixture formation processes, i.e. CCI (crankcase injection) and LPDI (low pressure direct injection).
2014-11-07
Book
Ian K. Jennions
Integrated Vehicle Health Management: Implementation and Lessons Learned is the fourth title in the IVHM series published by SAE International. This new book introduces a variety of case studies, lessons learned, and insights on what it really means to develop, implement, or manage an integrated system of systems. Integrated Vehicle Health Management: Implementation and Lessons Learned brings to the reader a wide set of hands-on stories, made possible by the contribution of twenty-three authors, who agreed to share their experience and wisdom on how new technologies are developed and put to work. This effort was again coordinated by Dr. Ian K. Jennions, Director of the IVHM Centre at Cranfield University (UK), and editor of the previous books in the series. Integrated Vehicle Health Management: Implementation and Lessons Learned, with seventeen, fully illustrated chapters, covers diverse areas of expertise such as the impact of trust, human factors, and evidential integrity in system development.
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