The effect of unreacted residue in biodiesel fuel on diesel engine performance

CHIBA, M
Call Number
PR 10641
Added Author
SHIMIZU, K
TAKAHASHI, H
TESHIMA, T
HARANO, M
Publication
2014
URL
Language
eng
Location Item Class Call Number Accession Number Copy Number Barcode Status eResource  
Special Collection - HQ
Photocopies-Reprints
PR 10641
PR10641/1
1
068040
Available
Special Collection - Kuantan
Photocopies-Reprints
PR 10641
PR10641/3
3
068042
Available
Special Collection - Sabah Region
Photocopies-Reprints
PR 10641
PR10641/2
2
068041
Available
 
 
 
02739npm a2200385 a 4500
001
 
 
vtls000094001
003
 
 
VRT
005
 
 
20170726124600.0
008
 
 
170217 2014                  000 0 eng d
037
$a PMS 2017
039
9
$a 201707261246 $b aida $c 201703270913 $d norizan $y 201702171015 $z norizan
082
$a PR 10641
100
1
$a CHIBA, M
245
1
$a The effect of unreacted residue in biodiesel fuel on diesel engine performance
260
$c 2014
373
$a CHIBA, M
373
$a Institute of Agricultural Machinery, Bio-oriented Technology Research Advancement Institution, National Agriculture and Food Research Organization
500
$a In Japan Agricultural Research Quarterly - JARQ Vol 48 (2) : 139-145
520
3
$a This paper reviews the impact of using biodiesel fuel containing large amounts of raw material components on engine performance in an agricultural tractor. If a fuel containing abundant methanol, a raw material component, is used, the engine output decreases; presumably due to the drop in fuel injection. Accordingly, it emerged that the engine’s original fuel consumption could not be maintained as methanol vapor was generated from the fuel and accumulated in the fuel pipe. Moreover, the engine was operated for 700 hours using a fuel containing abundant triglyceride, which, in itself, is a raw material fat residue for a new tractor, regularly inspecting and servicing as specified by the tractor manufacturer and using the electrical dynamometer. Consequently, the power output from the power take-off shaft(hereinafter referred to as “PTO”) decreased by 0.4 to 1.2kW from the value before the start of the operation, the specific fuel consumption (hereinafter referred to as “SFC”) increased by 7 to 23g/kWh and the carbon monoxide (CO) and black smoke concentrations increased significantly. Based on the disassembly and adjustment of engine parts after the operation, this phenomenon is considered attributable to the reduction in exhaust valve clearance accompanying the wear of the valve seat, which may occur, even in the middle of the operation with diesel fuel.
541
$a PR10641
650
0
$a PALM ABSTRACTS
650
0
$a FUEL INJECTION
650
0
$a LONG-TERM OPERATING
650
0
$a METHANOL VAPOR
650
0
$a TORQUE
650
0
$a TRIGLYCERIDE
650
0
$a PHOTOCOPIES--REPRINTS
700
0
$a SHIMIZU, K
700
0
$a TAKAHASHI, H
700
0
$a TESHIMA, T
700
0
$a HARANO, M
856
4
$u http://doi.org/10.6090/jarq.48.139 $Z [Open access]
856
0
$u mailto:moto227@affrc.go.jp
999
$a VIRTUA40
999
$a VTLSSORT0080*0370*0820*1000*2450*2600*3730*3731*5000*5200*5410*6500*6501*6502*6503*6504*6505*6506*7000*7001*7002*7003*8560*8561*9992
Subject
PALM ABSTRACTS
FUEL INJECTION
LONG-TERM OPERATING
METHANOL VAPOR
TORQUE
TRIGLYCERIDE
PHOTOCOPIES--REPRINTS
Summary
This paper reviews the impact of using biodiesel fuel containing large amounts of raw material components on engine performance in an agricultural tractor. If a fuel containing abundant methanol, a raw material component, is used, the engine output decreases; presumably due to the drop in fuel injection. Accordingly, it emerged that the engine’s original fuel consumption could not be maintained as methanol vapor was generated from the fuel and accumulated in the fuel pipe. Moreover, the engine was operated for 700 hours using a fuel containing abundant triglyceride, which, in itself, is a raw material fat residue for a new tractor, regularly inspecting and servicing as specified by the tractor manufacturer and using the electrical dynamometer. Consequently, the power output from the power take-off shaft(hereinafter referred to as “PTO”) decreased by 0.4 to 1.2kW from the value before the start of the operation, the specific fuel consumption (hereinafter referred to as “SFC”) increased by 7 to 23g/kWh and the carbon monoxide (CO) and black smoke concentrations increased significantly. Based on the disassembly and adjustment of engine parts after the operation, this phenomenon is considered attributable to the reduction in exhaust valve clearance accompanying the wear of the valve seat, which may occur, even in the middle of the operation with diesel fuel.
Corresp. Author
CHIBA, M
Institute of Agricultural Machinery, Bio-oriented Technology Research Advancement Institution, National Agriculture and Food Research Organization
E-mail
Notes
In Japan Agricultural Research Quarterly - JARQ Vol 48 (2) : 139-145