A Study on the Emissions of Chemical Species from Heavy-Duty Diesel Engines and the Effects of Modern Aftertreatment Technology 2009-01-1084
A comparative analysis was made on the emissions from a 2004 and a 2007 heavy-duty diesel engine to determine how new engine and emissions technologies have affected the chemical compounds found in the exhaust gases. Representative samples were collected from a source dilution sampling system and analyzed for both criteria and unregulated gaseous and particulate emissions. Results have shown that the 2007 regulations compliant engine and emissions technology not only reduced the specifically regulated exhaust pollutants, but also significantly reduced the majority of unregulated chemical species. It is believed that these reductions were achieved through the use of engine optimization, aftertreatment system integration, and ultra-low sulfur diesel fuel.
Citation: Liu, Z., Berg, D., Swor, T., Schauer, J. et al., "A Study on the Emissions of Chemical Species from Heavy-Duty Diesel Engines and the Effects of Modern Aftertreatment Technology," SAE Technical Paper 2009-01-1084, 2009, https://doi.org/10.4271/2009-01-1084. Download Citation
Z. Gerald Liu, Devin R. Berg, Thaddeus A. Swor, James J. Schauer, Barbara Zielinska
Cummins Emission Solutions
SAE World Congress & Exhibition
Diesel Exhaust Emission Control, 2009-SP-2254