homogeneous charge compression ignition


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Related to homogeneous charge compression ignition: Compression ignition engine

homogeneous charge compression ignition

n
(Automotive Engineering) a form of internal combustion in which fuel and air are compressed until ignition occurs. Abbreviation: HCCI
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investigations of homogeneous charge compression ignition barrel in an innovative engine, with the number 199058 and the acronym rangex implemented as part of the polish-norwegian research collaboration core competition 2012 call on the basis of the grant agreement no.
Their approach is not homogeneous charge compression ignition (FICC1), nor is it reactively controlled compression ignition (RCCI).
The fuel economy will be increased through the adoption of homogeneous charge compression ignition, known as HCCI.
Homogeneous charge compression ignition (HCCI) has been attempted with hydrogen, and in the regime where it is feasible, an efficiency gain over spark-ignited hydrogen combustion engines was observed (Stenlaas et al.
His work on internal combustion engines includes the Homogeneous Charge Compression Ignition (HCCI) engine, analysis of diesel engine transients, methodologies for optimizing high degree-of-freedom powertrains, and alternative fuels.
An investigation into propane homogeneous charge compression ignition engine operation with residual gas trapping.
This technique is an enabler to someday allow them to realize Homogeneous Charge Compression Ignition (HCCI).
One promising approach is the homogeneous charge compression ignition (HCCI) engine, an advanced, low-temperature combustion regime.
According to GM, program researchers will work to accelerate the development of Homogeneous Charge Compression Ignition (HCCI) -- a research technology with the potential to "dramatically improve the efficiency of gasoline and hybrid propulsion systems by more efficiently burning the fuel.
The SCRI combustion technology enables practical application of homogeneous charge compression ignition (HCCI), a process that, in theory, can lower emissions while also achieving reduced fuel consumption.
These technologies include engine deactivation, cylinder deactivation, variable valve timing and lift, turbochargers and superchargers, direct fuel injection, smaller displacement motors, hybrid and partial hybrid systems, and homogeneous charge compression ignition.
TIAX and Global Insight said the report projects that the new high-efficiency, low-emissions homogeneous charge compression ignition (HCCI) technology will power nearly 40 percent of heavy-duty vehicles by 2020; that 15 to 25 percent of heavy-duty vehicles globally will incorporate either hybrid electric of hydraulic hybrid technology by 2020; and that the demand for self-shifting transmissions technology in heavy-duty vehicles will "increase dramatically" over the next 15 years.