dieselization


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dieselization

(ˌdiːzəlaɪˈzeɪʃən) or

dieselisation

n
(General Engineering) the process of equipping something with a diesel engine or diesel engines
References in periodicals archive ?
We continue to see macro trends such as dieselization, rapid urbanization spurred by the 100 Smart Cities campaign, Make in India, the emerging middle class, and growth in civil aviation and defense as being drivers of our growth in the region for many years to come," added Shane Tedjarati.
Firstly, the complex challenges of representing workers in the underground coal mining industry (including workers' occupational health and safety issues, declining markets due to the dieselization of the railways, and technological change) meant that time was always at a premium for UMWA leaders and activists.
Dieselization of equipment in underground mines occurred mostly in the 1960s-1970s (Stewart et al.
2] emissions from diesel vehicles from 2004 to 2007, oppositely to gasoline vehicles, showing the continuing dieselization of the Spanish fleet.
The rapid dieselization of the car market, thanks to the fuel's lower price, has seen demand for petrol models go down sharply.
Government is ignoring the severe public health impacts of dieselization in Indian cities; the energy impacts of the steady shift towards bigger diesel cars and SUVs; and crippling revenue losses on account of subsidy of rich car owners," the CSE said.
The European dieselization policy has been motivated by the greater efficiency of diesel engines.
Out of steam; dieselization and American railroads, 1920-1960.
She was finally withdrawn from service in September 1967 as dieselization took hold.
Dieselization continues to increase in light- and medium-duty trucks, with fuel prices an incentive to better fuel economy.
On the light truck side, dieselization built slowly in the over 8,500 pound market segments, Ford's Power Stroke program with International's 6.
5) While ALCo executives were slow to admit that diesels were universally superior to steam locomotives - this too was a product of their corporate culture - some ALCo executives realized the imminence of dieselization in time to have assured ALCo's survival as a secondary producer in the diesel locomotive industry, if not the dominant producer.