Extreme engine downsizing

C Carey, M McAllister, M Sandford, S Richardson, S Pierson, N Damton, S Bredda, Sam Akehurst, Chris Brace, J Turner, R Pearson, N Luard, R Martinez-Botas, Colin Copeland, M Lewis, J Fernandes

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Abstract

This paper provides an introduction to the technical challenges and countermeasures required to enable extreme gasoline engine downsizing. Jaguar Land Rover (JLR) is the lead partner in a collaborative project called 'ULTRABOOST' which is supported with funding from the UK Technology Strategy Board (TSB). The project aim is to develop an innovative engine concept capable of a 35% CO 2 tailpipe reduction over the NEDC drive cycle relative to a current production V8 engine in a Sports Utility Vehicle, whilst maintaining key vehicle attributes such as performance and transient response. The project consortium is made up of eight technical partners including Jaguar Land Rover, Lotus Engineering, Shell Fuels, GE Precision Engineering, CD-adapco, University of Bath, University of Leeds and Imperial College London. Starting in September 2010 and running for three years the project will utilise the partners expertise and collective skills in engineering, design, combustion modelling, pressure charging and fuels to develop a highly pressure charged downsized engine concept. In this paper the technology required to enable extreme levels of engine downsizing and CO 2 reductions are described, together with accompanying simulation data collected from the initial concept engine development.
LanguageEnglish
Title of host publicationInstitution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport
PublisherInstitution of Mechanical Engineers
Pages135-147
ISBN (Print)9780857092137
StatusPublished - 2011
EventIMechE's Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport Conference 2011 - Pune, India
Duration: 8 Nov 20119 Nov 2011

Conference

ConferenceIMechE's Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport Conference 2011
CountryIndia
CityPune
Period8/11/119/11/11

Fingerprint

Engines
Charging (furnace)
Precision engineering
Sports
Transient analysis
Gasoline

Cite this

Carey, C., McAllister, M., Sandford, M., Richardson, S., Pierson, S., Damton, N., ... Fernandes, J. (2011). Extreme engine downsizing. In Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport (pp. 135-147). Institution of Mechanical Engineers.

Extreme engine downsizing. / Carey, C; McAllister, M; Sandford, M; Richardson, S; Pierson, S; Damton, N; Bredda, S; Akehurst, Sam; Brace, Chris; Turner, J; Pearson, R; Luard, N; Martinez-Botas, R; Copeland, Colin; Lewis, M; Fernandes, J.

Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport. Institution of Mechanical Engineers, 2011. p. 135-147.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Carey, C, McAllister, M, Sandford, M, Richardson, S, Pierson, S, Damton, N, Bredda, S, Akehurst, S, Brace, C, Turner, J, Pearson, R, Luard, N, Martinez-Botas, R, Copeland, C, Lewis, M & Fernandes, J 2011, Extreme engine downsizing. in Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport. Institution of Mechanical Engineers, pp. 135-147, IMechE's Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport Conference 2011, Pune, India, 8/11/11.
Carey C, McAllister M, Sandford M, Richardson S, Pierson S, Damton N et al. Extreme engine downsizing. In Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport. Institution of Mechanical Engineers. 2011. p. 135-147.
Carey, C ; McAllister, M ; Sandford, M ; Richardson, S ; Pierson, S ; Damton, N ; Bredda, S ; Akehurst, Sam ; Brace, Chris ; Turner, J ; Pearson, R ; Luard, N ; Martinez-Botas, R ; Copeland, Colin ; Lewis, M ; Fernandes, J. / Extreme engine downsizing. Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport. Institution of Mechanical Engineers, 2011. pp. 135-147
@inproceedings{40d2c7f186d34ff7a407acc65ef1b2ca,
title = "Extreme engine downsizing",
abstract = "This paper provides an introduction to the technical challenges and countermeasures required to enable extreme gasoline engine downsizing. Jaguar Land Rover (JLR) is the lead partner in a collaborative project called 'ULTRABOOST' which is supported with funding from the UK Technology Strategy Board (TSB). The project aim is to develop an innovative engine concept capable of a 35{\%} CO 2 tailpipe reduction over the NEDC drive cycle relative to a current production V8 engine in a Sports Utility Vehicle, whilst maintaining key vehicle attributes such as performance and transient response. The project consortium is made up of eight technical partners including Jaguar Land Rover, Lotus Engineering, Shell Fuels, GE Precision Engineering, CD-adapco, University of Bath, University of Leeds and Imperial College London. Starting in September 2010 and running for three years the project will utilise the partners expertise and collective skills in engineering, design, combustion modelling, pressure charging and fuels to develop a highly pressure charged downsized engine concept. In this paper the technology required to enable extreme levels of engine downsizing and CO 2 reductions are described, together with accompanying simulation data collected from the initial concept engine development.",
author = "C Carey and M McAllister and M Sandford and S Richardson and S Pierson and N Damton and S Bredda and Sam Akehurst and Chris Brace and J Turner and R Pearson and N Luard and R Martinez-Botas and Colin Copeland and M Lewis and J Fernandes",
year = "2011",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780857092137",
pages = "135--147",
booktitle = "Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport",
publisher = "Institution of Mechanical Engineers",
address = "UK United Kingdom",

}

TY - GEN

T1 - Extreme engine downsizing

AU - Carey,C

AU - McAllister,M

AU - Sandford,M

AU - Richardson,S

AU - Pierson,S

AU - Damton,N

AU - Bredda,S

AU - Akehurst,Sam

AU - Brace,Chris

AU - Turner,J

AU - Pearson,R

AU - Luard,N

AU - Martinez-Botas,R

AU - Copeland,Colin

AU - Lewis,M

AU - Fernandes,J

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - This paper provides an introduction to the technical challenges and countermeasures required to enable extreme gasoline engine downsizing. Jaguar Land Rover (JLR) is the lead partner in a collaborative project called 'ULTRABOOST' which is supported with funding from the UK Technology Strategy Board (TSB). The project aim is to develop an innovative engine concept capable of a 35% CO 2 tailpipe reduction over the NEDC drive cycle relative to a current production V8 engine in a Sports Utility Vehicle, whilst maintaining key vehicle attributes such as performance and transient response. The project consortium is made up of eight technical partners including Jaguar Land Rover, Lotus Engineering, Shell Fuels, GE Precision Engineering, CD-adapco, University of Bath, University of Leeds and Imperial College London. Starting in September 2010 and running for three years the project will utilise the partners expertise and collective skills in engineering, design, combustion modelling, pressure charging and fuels to develop a highly pressure charged downsized engine concept. In this paper the technology required to enable extreme levels of engine downsizing and CO 2 reductions are described, together with accompanying simulation data collected from the initial concept engine development.

AB - This paper provides an introduction to the technical challenges and countermeasures required to enable extreme gasoline engine downsizing. Jaguar Land Rover (JLR) is the lead partner in a collaborative project called 'ULTRABOOST' which is supported with funding from the UK Technology Strategy Board (TSB). The project aim is to develop an innovative engine concept capable of a 35% CO 2 tailpipe reduction over the NEDC drive cycle relative to a current production V8 engine in a Sports Utility Vehicle, whilst maintaining key vehicle attributes such as performance and transient response. The project consortium is made up of eight technical partners including Jaguar Land Rover, Lotus Engineering, Shell Fuels, GE Precision Engineering, CD-adapco, University of Bath, University of Leeds and Imperial College London. Starting in September 2010 and running for three years the project will utilise the partners expertise and collective skills in engineering, design, combustion modelling, pressure charging and fuels to develop a highly pressure charged downsized engine concept. In this paper the technology required to enable extreme levels of engine downsizing and CO 2 reductions are described, together with accompanying simulation data collected from the initial concept engine development.

M3 - Conference contribution

SN - 9780857092137

SP - 135

EP - 147

BT - Institution of Mechanical Engineers - Innovations in Fuel Economy and Sustainable Road Transport

PB - Institution of Mechanical Engineers

ER -