An Introduction to Thermodynamic Cycle Simulations for by Jerald A. Caton

By Jerald A. Caton

This e-book offers an advent to easy thermodynamic engine cycle simulations, and offers a considerable set of effects. Key positive factors comprises entire and unique documentation of the mathematical foundations and recommendations required for thermodynamic engine cycle simulations. The ebook encompasses a thorough presentation of effects in line with the second one legislation of thermodynamics in addition to effects for complex, excessive potency engines. Case reviews that illustrate using engine cycle simulations also are provided.

 

 

 

 

 

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This software has been used for engine CFD computations, but has many other applications [32]. c. ): An engine simulation code which claims robust spray and combustion models using adaptive mesh refinement (AMR) technology [33]. d. ): A general CFD package that includes special models that give the software the ability to model in‐cylinder combustion [34]. e. FORTÉ (Reaction Design): Simulation package for combustion engines that incorporates CHEMKIN‐PRO solver technology [35]. f. KIVA (Los Alamos National Laboratory): As described above, this development began in the 1980s, and is available as an open source code [36].

790291. 28 An Introduction to Thermodynamic Cycle Simulations for Internal Combustion Engines 10. Blumberg, P. , Lavoie, G. , and Tabaczynski, R. J. (1979). Phenomenological models for reciprocating internal combustion engines, Progress in Energy and Combustion Science, 5, 123–167. 11. James, E. H. (1982). Errors in NO emission prediction from spark ignition engines, Society of Automotive Engineers, SAE Paper No. 790291. 12. Raine, R. , Stone, C. , and Gould, J. (1995). Modeling of nitric oxide formation in spark ignition engines with a multizone burned gas, Combustion and Flame, 102, 241–255.

In addition, beginning in the 1980s, several companies offer commercial engine cycle simulation products. Some of these commercial simulations are described at the end of this chapter. 4 Quasi‐dimensional Thermodynamic Engine Cycle Simulations The basic thermodynamic engine cycle simulation has no spatial context. This aspect can be improved by developing empirical relations for the location of the flame front. By using the geometric structure of the combustion chamber and using a flame propagation velocity and geometry, the flame may be identified and assigned a spatial location.

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