About: Turbocharger is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 13685 publications have been published within this topic receiving 112102 citations. The topic is also known as: turbo & turbosupercharger.
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Jan 1982
TL;DR: A methodology for turbocharging single Cylinder Four Stroke Internal Combustion Engines is described in this paper, with special reference to the use of the internal combustion engine.
Abstract: Internal Combustion EnginesInternal Combustion EnginesTurbocharging the Internal Combustion EngineAdvances in Turbocharged Racing EnginesIntroduction to Modeling and Control of Internal Combustion Engine SystemsStreet TurbochargingHP1488Supercharging of Internal Combustion EnginesIntroduction to Internal Combustion EnginesA Methodology for Turbocharging Single Cylinder Four Stroke Internal Combustion EnginesInternal Combustion Engine FundamentalsTurbocharging : The internal combustion engineMaximum BoostInternal Combustion Engines10th International Conference on Turbochargers and TurbochargingCombustion EnginesCharacterizing and Designing Engine Manifolds for Single-cylinder Engine TurbochargingTurbocharging the Internal Combustion EngineDiesel Engine ProcessesTurbocharging of Small Internal Combustion Engines as a Means of Improving Engine/Application System Fuel Economy8th International Conference on Turbochargers and TurbochargingSupercharging the Reciprocating Internal Combustion EngineCharging the Internal Combustion EngineEngineering Fundamentals of the Internal Combustion Engine: Pearson New International EditionTurbocharging of Small Internal Combustion Engine as a Means of Improving Engine/Application System Fuel Economy-Further Turbocharger ImprovementsDiesel Engine Transient OperationCost, Effectiveness, and Deployment of Fuel Economy Technologies for Light-Duty VehiclesHandbook of Air Pollution from Internal Combustion EnginesFundamentals of TurbochargingAdvances in Internal Combustion Engines and Fuel TechnologiesTurbochargers and Turbocharging11th International Conference on Turbochargers and TurbochargingPounder's Marine Diesel Engines and Gas TurbinesDesign and Development of Heavy Duty Diesel EnginesInternal Combustion Engines14th International Conference on Turbochargers and TurbochargingDesigning and Analyzing the Turbocharging of a Hydrogenfueled Internal Combustion Engine in a Hybrid VehicleTurbocharging the Internal Combustion EngineInternal Combustion EnginesSupercharging the Reciprocating Internal Combustion Engine with Special Reference to TurbochargingVehicular Engine Design
01 Feb 1982
TL;DR: The second volume as mentioned in this paper gathers together papers by leading authorities on internal combustion engines, completing the work begun in the first volume by R.S. Benson, who examined various methods of evaluating the performance of engines, including considerations of scavenging, in-cylinder flows, turbocharger matching, heat transfer, and a section on the modelling of pressure exchangers.
Abstract: This volume gathers together papers by leading authorities on internal combustion engines, completing the work begun in the first volume by R.S. Benson. These state-of-the-art essays examine various methods of evaluating the performance of engines, including considerations of scavenging, in-cylinder flows, turbocharger matching, heat transfer, and a section on the modelling of pressure exchangers. This is the most comprehensive analytical text available on the subject, containing detailed analyses of internal combustion engines previously found only in technical papers.
TL;DR: An overview of the current state-of-the-art in industrial diesel control applications is given in this paper, and an outlook on possible future control issues and their role in diesel engine evolution is presented.
Abstract: This article is intended to give control engineers an overview of models and controls of diesel engines. The main emphasis is on the engine's torque generation, including all necessary ancillary devices (turbocharger, injection-system, etc.), pollutant emission and model-based controls. The paper gives a brief introduction of the basic working principles and the salient features of diesel engines and their main differences to Otto (gasoline or spark-ignited) engines are shown. The most important control tasks are then identified and their implications on engine performance are analyzed. An overview of the current state-of-the-art in industrial diesel control applications is given. It also discusses models for the simulation of transient macroscopic effects, and how these models can be simplified to be useful for controller synthesis. Finally. an outlook on possible future control issues and their role in diesel engine evolution is presented.
13 Jun 2001
TL;DR: In this paper, an adjustable throttle device is provided upstream from the compressor wheel, for regulating the air mass stream to be supplied by an exhaust gas turbocharger for an internal combustion engine.
Abstract: An exhaust gas turbocharger for an internal combustion engine has an exhaust gas turbine in the exhaust gas train and a compressor in the intake tract, whereby an adjustable throttle device is provided upstream from the compressor wheel, for regulating the air mass stream to be supplied. The throttle device comprises a first guide grid and a second guide grid in the inflow region to the compressor wheel. Each guide grid possesses an adjustable grid geometry.
TL;DR: In this article, a survey of the literature concerning the application of the second-law of thermodynamics to internal combustion engines is presented, with a detailed reference to the findings of various researchers in the field over the last 40 years.
Abstract: This paper surveys the publications available in the literature concerning the application of the second-law of thermodynamics to internal combustion engines. The availability (exergy) balance equations of the engine cylinder and subsystems are reviewed in detail providing also relations concerning the definition of state properties, chemical availability, flow and fuel availability, and dead state. Special attention is given to identification and quantification of second-law efficiencies and the irreversibilities of various processes and subsystems. The latter being particularly important since they are not identified in traditional first-law analysis. In identifying these processes and subsystems, the main differences between second- and first-law analyses are also highlighted. A detailed reference is made to the findings of various researchers in the field over the last 40 years concerning all types of internal combustion engines, i.e. spark ignition, compression ignition (direct or indirect injection), turbocharged or naturally aspirated, during steady-state and transient operation. All of the subsystems (compressor, aftercooler, inlet manifold, cylinder, exhaust manifold, turbine), are also covered. Explicit comparative diagrams, as well as tabulation of typical energy and exergy balances, are presented. The survey extends to the various parametric studies conducted, including among other aspects the very interesting cases of low heat rejection engines, the use of alternative fuels and transient operation. Thus, the main differences between the results of second- and first-law analyses are highlighted and discussed.