vofka88 ® 15-Jul-2015 19:56

Diesel Engines II

Year: 2008
Language: english
Author: Kees Kuiken
Genre: Technical
Publisher: Target Global Energy Training
ISBN: 9789079104024
Format: PDF
Quality: Scanned pages
Number of pages: 443
Description: DIESEL ENGINES for ship propulsion and power plants FROM OTO 100,000 kW
The author has paid scrupulous attention to the compilation of this book and it may be used by anyone desiring to do so, but Target Global Energy Training shall not be held responsible or liable in any way for the accuracy of information provided.
The task of completing this book could not have been accomplished without many substantial contributions by a considerable number of companies both in The Netherlands and abroad. These companies each in their own manner have contributed to the realisation of this edition by allowing interviews and providing photo-material and technical information.
It is impossible to single out any specific company. However, special reference is made of MAN Diesel AG and Wiirtsila, for their generous contributions.
Diesel engines play an important role in today’s society: we are quite dependent on them.
Over 100 years after Rudolf Diesel developed a working diesel engine, there is still no real alternative for ship propulsion and electric generators in tropical and/or remote areas.
The diesel engine is indispensable for road haulage, inland shipping, aquatics, electric power emergency systems, agriculture, and passenger transport by road or rail, oil and gas industry and various other industries. We have chosen to make use of many pictures accompanied by a written explanation.
Much highly in-depth technical theory has been omitted as these topics are covered by specialist books available on the market; these topics include thermodynamics, vibrations, materials, and electronics.
We, at Target Global Energy Training have opted for a more practical approach. This includes ample information with respect to the construction of engines, use of materials, various engine categories, maintenance, repairs, and the use of engines.
Much attention has been paid to the choice of proper graphic material. This, in our opinion, is helpful for the reader to gain insight in the various subjects. This publication is indispensable for every person who has dealings with the diesel engine industry, from the smallest engine to ‘The Cathedrals of the Oceans’.
Kees Kuiken, Onnen, The Netherlands, July 2008.


18 Diesel Power Plants
18.1 Introduction
18.2 Classification of diesel power plants
25 Operational management and automation 208
26 Reconditioning engines and their parts 218
27 Maintenance and repairs 284 vibration dampers, shafting and
28 Casting of engine parts 312 shaft generator drives 76
29 New fuel developments 338
30 Bedplates and engine alignments, gearboxes,
22 Engine emissions 14218.3 Applications for diesel power plants
18.4 Types of diesel power plants
18.5 Special applications of diesel power plants
18.6 An example of a large diesel power plant for the generation of electricity
18.7 Auxiliary engines
18.8 Outside the engine hall
18.9 Fuel quality
18.10 A few particulars
18.11 Examples of power plants
19 Ship propulsion
19.1 Introduction
19.2 Ship types and hull resistances
19.3 Load-lines of a ship
19.4 Ship dimensions and their values
19.5 Hull forms
19.6 Ship’s resistance
19.7 Screw propulsion
19.8 Propeller types
19.9 Flow conditions around the propeller
19.10 Propeller dimensions
19.11 Operating conditions of a propeller
19.12 Increasing ship speeds
19.13 Parameters causing heavy-running conditions
19.14 Manoeuvring speed
19.15 Direction of propeller rotation - lateral forces
19.16 Engine layouts and load diagrams
19.17 Electronic governors with load limitation
19.18 Use of charts
19.19 Summarising the effects of the various types of resistance on engine operation
19.20 Some comments
20 Transmission gears, flexible couplings, vibration dampers, shafting and shaft generator drives
20.1 Introduction
20.2 Diesel-engine arrangements
20.3 Gear transmission
20.4 Various constructions and designs of gear transmissions
20.5 Position of the input and output shaft
20.6 Types of teeth
20.7 Gear transmission for shaft generators
20.8 Couplings
20.9 Torsional vibration dampers
20.10 Engine shafts
20.11 Examples of complete systems with diesel engines, reduction gearing, shafting, couplings and vibration dampers
20.12 Vibration dampers below the engine frame
20.13 Examples of engine arrangements with flexible vibration dampers
20.14 Flexible connections to the diesel engine
21 Diesel engine manufacturers
21.1 Introduction
21.2 Engine categories
22 Engine emissions
22.1 Introduction to ‘the fossil fuel’ society
22.2 Exhaust gas composition
22.3 Units of contamination
22.4 Methods for the reduction of exhaust-gas emissions
22.5 Secondary methods
22.6 Reduction of sulphur oxides in
22.7 Removal of fine particles from exhaust gases
22.8 Examples of techniques engine manufacturers apply to reduce emissions
22.9 Measurements on board large modern sea going vessels
22.10 New techniques: the Miller process
22.11 New developments: the Hercules project
23 Calculating fuel and lubricating-oil consumption
23.1 Introduction
23.2 Diesel-engine efficiency
23.3 Shaft power in kW or MW
23.4 Specific fuel consumption
23.5 Fuel consumption
23.6 Fuel consumption for engines in diesel-power plants
23.7 Fuel consumption for propulsion diesel engines
23.8 Lubricating-oil consumption and specific lubricating-oil consumption
23.9 Measuring fuel consumption
23.10 Fuel consumption measured in trials
23.11 The oil-price development
24 Auxiliary systems: Fuel and lubricating-oil separators
24.1 Introduction
24.2 Fuels
24.3 The principle of centrifugal separators
24.4 Separation in a settling tank
24.5 Separation with a centrifugal separator
24.6 Types of separators
24.7 New separators by Alfa Laval
24.8 Effects of separators
24.9 Examples of cleaning systems for lubricating oil, fuel, sludge and bilge water
25 Operational management and automation
25.1 Introduction
25.2 Automation of diesel engines
25.3 Examples of automation systems
25.4 Operational management
25.5 Complete systems for diesel engines, some examples
26 Reconditioning engines and their parts
26.1 Introduction
26.2 Four-stroke engines
26.3 Two-stroke engines
27 Maintenance and repairs
27.1 Introduction
27.2 Types of maintenance
27.3 Instruction manuals/ Maintenance manuals
27.4 Engine maintenance
27.5 Maintenance for small engines - category I
27.6 Examples of maintenance for engines category III
27.7 Some examples of maintenance of large two-stroke crosshead engines
28 Casting of engine parts
28.1 Introduction
28.2 Cast-iron parts of diesel engines
28.3 Advantages of cast engine parts
28.4 Foundries
28.5 Casting process
28.6 Casting location
28.7 Moulds
28.8 Filling the casting moulds
28.9 Mould assembly
28.10 Cleaning the castings
28.11 Casting stresses
28.12 Checking air inclusions and damage
28.13 Control of the dimensions
28.14 Operations in the machining factory
28.15 Manufacturing crankshafts
29 New fuel developments
29.1 Introduction
29.2 Use of combination fuels
30 Bedplates and engine alignments, gearboxes, shafts, propeller shafts and generators
30.1 Introduction
30.2 Ship propulsion
30.3 Construction of the bedplate - Engine category IV
30.4 Examples of rigid mounting - Engine category III
30.5 Resilient mounting of propulsion engines - Engine categories I, II and III
30.6 Alignment of engines
30.7 Flexible arrangement of diesel engines, piping, cables and other fittings connected to the engine
30.8 Mounting methods for propulsion engines and other components with a critical alignment
31 Propellers
31.1 Introduction
31.2 Fixed-pitch propellers
31.3 Use of controllable-pitch propellers of the engine categories
31.4 Fixed-pitch propellers, construction
31.5 Controllable-pitch propellers, the construction
31.6 Propeller shaft and coupling flange
31.7 Stern tube
31.8 Stern tube seals
31.9 Hydraulic bolts
31.10 Material used for controllable-pitch propellers
31.11 Propeller design 387
31.12 Cavitation 388
31.13 Calculating the propeller-blade model 390
31.14 Examples of other propulsion systems with controllable-pitch propellers 391
32 Regulations for propulsion engines, classification, repair and damage 396
32.1 Introduction 398
32.2 The IMO: International Maritime Organization 398
32.3 Classification societies 400
32.4 Periodic inspections of the diesel engine and its parts 401
32.5 Examples: Germanischer Lloyd 404
32.6 Materials for diesel engines 408
32.7 Tests and trials 409
32.8 The tests of mass-produced engines 412
32.9 Shipboard trials 412
32.10 Some important points 413
32.11 Regulations for propulsion engines 415
32.12 Engine alignment 424
32.14 Procedure for reconditioning parts 426
32.15 New parts 427
32.16 Special cases of wear and damage to engine parts 427
32.17 Damages to the engine or engine parts 429
32.18 Damages 429
32.19 Examples of certificates 431


Во всех предыдущих раздачах эта книга не содержала многих страниц, в этом же варианте все страницы ( Спасибо ! papasha с форума morehod ). Уважаемые моряки прошу прощения за ошибку во второй части также находятся недостающие страницы из первой части! В ближайшее время будет исправлено. Спасибо за понимание !
Rating: 4.9 / 5 (Votes: 69)
GOOGLE BOT 17-Jul-2015 14:21
Similar releases
Diesel Engines I - Kees Kuiken [2008, PDF]
  • Reply

The time now is: Today 17:22

All times are GMT + 3 Hours