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  1. OBJECTIVES After studying Chapter 12, the reader will be able to: • Prepare for ASE Engine Performance (A8) certification test content area “C” (Fuel, Air Induction, and Exhaust Systems Diagnosis and Repair). • Explain how a diesel engine works. • Describe the difference between direct injection (DI) and indirect injection (IDI) diesel engines. • List the parts of the typical diesel engine fuel system. • Explain how glow plugs work. • List the advantages and disadvantages of a diesel engine. • Describe how diesel fuel is rated and tested.

  2. DIESEL ENGINES • In 1892, a German engineer named Rudolf Diesel perfected the compression-ignition engine that bears his name. • The diesel engine uses heat created by compression to ignite the fuel, so it requires no spark ignition system.

  3. DIESEL ENGINES • Incoming air is compressed until its temperature reaches about 1000°F (540°C). • This is called heat of compression. • As the piston reaches the top of its compression stroke, fuel is injected into the cylinder, where it is ignited by the hot air. FIGURE 12-1 Diesel combustion occurs when fuel is injected into the hot, highly compressed air in the cylinder.

  4. DIESEL ENGINES • A common diesel engine uses a fuel system precision injection pump and individual fuel injectors. • The pump delivers fuel to the injectors at a high pressure and at timed intervals. FIGURE 12-2 A typical injector-pump-type automotive diesel fuel injection system.

  5. DIESEL ENGINESIndirect and Direct Injection • In an indirect injection (abbreviated IDI) diesel engine, fuel is injected into a small prechamber, which is connected to the cylinder by a narrow opening. FIGURE 12-3 An indirect injection diesel engine uses a prechamber and a glow plug.

  6. DIESEL ENGINESIndirect and Direct Injection • In a direct injection (abbreviated DI) diesel engine, fuel is injected directly into the cylinder. FIGURE 12-4 A direct injection diesel engine injects the fuel directly into the combustion chamber. Many designs do not use a glow plug.

  7. DIESEL ENGINESDiesel Fuel Ignition • Ignition occurs in a diesel engine by injecting fuel into the air charge, which has been heated by compression to a temperature greater than the ignition point of the fuel or about 1000°F (538°C).

  8. THREE PHASES OF COMBUSTION • There are three distinct phases or parts to the combustion in a diesel engine. • Ignition delay. • Rapid combustion. • Controlled combustion.

  9. DIESEL ENGINE CONSTRUCTION • Diesel engines must be constructed heavier than gasoline engines because of the tremendous pressures that are created in the cylinders during operation.

  10. DIESEL ENGINE CONSTRUCTION FIGURE 12-5 The common rail on a Cummins diesel engine. A highpressure pump (up to 30,000 PSI) is used to supply diesel fuel to this common rail, which has cubes running to each injector. Note the thick cylinder walls and heavy-duty construction.

  11. DIESEL ENGINE CONSTRUCTION FIGURE 12-6 A rod/piston assembly from a 5.9-liter Cummins diesel engine used in a Dodge pickup truck.

  12. FUEL TANK AND LIFT PUMP • A fuel tank used on a vehicle equipped with a diesel engine differs from the one used with a gasoline engine in several ways, including: • A larger filler neck for diesel fuel. • No evaporative emission control devices or charcoal (carbon) canister.

  13. FUEL TANK AND LIFT PUMP FIGURE 12-7 Using an ice bath to test the fuel temperature sensor.

  14. FUEL TANK AND LIFT PUMPInjection Pump • Injection pumps are usually driven by the camshaft at the front of the engine. • As the injection pump shaft rotates, the diesel fuel is fed from a fill port to a high-pressure chamber. FIGURE 12-8 A typical distributor-type diesel injection pump showing the pump, lines, and fuel filter.

  15. FUEL TANK AND LIFT PUMPDistributor Injection Pump • A distributor diesel injection pump is a high-pressure pump assembly with lines leading to each individual injector. • The high-pressure lines between the distributor and the injectors must be the exact same length to ensure proper injection timing.

  16. FUEL TANK AND LIFT PUMPDistributor Injection Pump FIGURE 12-9 A schematic of a Stanadyne diesel fuel injection pump assembly showing all of the related components.

  17. FUEL TANK AND LIFT PUMPHigh-Pressure Common Rail • Newer diesel engines use a fuel delivery system referred to as a high-pressure common rail (HPCR) design. • Diesel fuel under high pressure, over 20,000 PSI (138,000 kPa), is applied to the injectors, which are opened by a solenoid controlled by the computer.

  18. FUEL TANK AND LIFT PUMPHigh-Pressure Common Rail FIGURE 12-10 Overview of a computer-controlled high-pressure common rail V-8 diesel engine.

  19. HEUI SYSTEM • Ford 7.3- and 6.0-liter diesels use a system Ford calls a Hydraulic Electronic Unit Injection system, or HEUI system. • The components that replace the traditional mechanical injection pump include a high-pressure oil pump and reservoir, pressure regulator for the oil, and passages in the cylinder head for flow of fuel to the injectors.

  20. HEUI SYSTEM FIGURE 12-11 A HEUI injector from a Ford PowerStroke diesel engine. The grooves indicate the location of the O-rings.

  21. DIESEL INJECTOR NOZZLES • Diesel injector nozzles are spring-loaded closed valves that spray fuel directly into the combustion chamber or precombustion chamber. • Injector nozzles are threaded into the cylinder head, one for each cylinder, and are replaceable as an assembly.

  22. DIESEL INJECTOR NOZZLES • The top of the injector nozzle has many holes to deliver an atomized spray of diesel fuel into the cylinder. Parts of a diesel injector nozzle include: • Heat shield. • Injector body. • Diesel injector needle valve. • Injector pressure chamber.

  23. DIESEL INJECTOR NOZZLE OPERATION • The electric solenoid attached to the injector nozzle is computer controlled and opens to allow fuel to flow into the injector pressure chamber. FIGURE 12-12 Typical computer-controlled diesel engine fuel injectors.

  24. GLOW PLUGS • A glow plug is a heating element that uses 12 volts from the battery and aids in the starting of a cold engine. • Most glow plugs used in newer vehicles are controlled by the power train control module (PCM), which monitors coolant temperature and intake air temperature.

  25. GLOW PLUGS FIGURE 12-13 A schematic of a typical glow plug circuit.Notice that the relay for the glow plug and intake air heater are both computer controlled.

  26. WHAT ARE DIESEL ENGINE ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES? • A diesel engine has several advantages compared to a similar size gasoline-powered engine including: • More torque output • Greater fuel economy • Long service life

  27. WHAT ARE DIESEL ENGINE ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES? • A diesel engine has several disadvantages compared to a similar size gasoline-powered engine including: • Engine noise, especially when cold and/or at idle speed • Exhaust smell • Cold weather startability • A vacuum pump is needed to supply the vacuum needs of the heat, ventilation, and air conditioning system. • Heavier than a gasoline engine. • Fuel availability • Usually turbocharged adding to the number of parts and increasing the cost of the engine.

  28. WHAT ARE DIESEL ENGINE ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES? FIGURE 12-14 Roller lifter from a GM Duramax 6.6-liter V-8 diesel engine. Notice the size of this lifter compared to a roller lifter used in a gasoline engine.

  29. WHAT ARE DIESEL ENGINE ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES? FIGURE 12-15 All light diesels built in the last ten years are turbocharged with most equipped with variable vane turbochargers.

  30. ENGINE-DRIVEN VACUUM PUMP • Because a diesel engine is unthrottled, it creates very little vacuum in the intake manifold. • Several engine and vehicle components operate using vacuum, such as the exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) valve and the heating and ventilation blend and air doors. • Most diesels used in cars and light trucks are equipped with an engine-driven vacuum pump to supply the vacuum for these components.

  31. HEATED INTAKE AIR • Some diesels, such as the General Motors 6.6-liter Duramax V-8, use an electrical heater wire to warm the intake air to help in cold weather starting and running. FIGURE 12-16 A wire wound electrical heater is used to warm the intake air on some diesel engines.

  32. ACCELERATOR PEDAL POSITION SENSOR • Some light truck diesel engines are equipped with an electronic throttle to control the amount of fuel injected into the engine. FIGURE 12-17 A typical accelerator pedal position (APP) sensor uses three different sensors in one package with each creating a different voltage as the accelerator is moved.

  33. SOOT OR PARTICULATE MATTER • Soot particles may come directly from the exhaust tailpipe or they can also form when emissions of nitrogen oxide and various sulfur oxides chemically react with other pollutants suspended in the atmosphere. • Particulates are generally categorized as follows: • TSP, Total Suspended Particulate • PM10 • PM2.5

  34. DIESEL OXIDATION CATALYST (DOC) • Diesel oxidation catalyst (DOC) consists of a flow-through honeycomb-style substrate structure that is washcoated with a layer of catalyst materials, similar to those used in a gasoline engine catalytic converter.

  35. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTER • The heated exhaust gas from the DOC flows into the diesel particulate filter (DPF), which captures diesel exhaust gas particulates (soot) to prevent them from being released into the atmosphere.

  36. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTER • The process of purging soot from the DPF is described as regeneration. FIGURE 12-18 A diesel exhaust particulate filter on a Cummins 6.7-liter diesel engine.

  37. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERExhaust Gas Temperature Sensors • There are two exhaust gas temperature sensors that function in much the same way as engine temperature sensors. • EGT Sensor 1 is positioned between the DOC and the DPF where it can measure the temperature of the exhaust gas entering the DPF

  38. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERDPF Differential Pressure Sensor (DPS) • The DPF differential pressure sensor (DPS) has two pressure sample lines: • One line is attached before the DPF, labeled P1 • The other is located after the DPF, labeled P2

  39. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERDPF Differential Pressure Sensor (DPS) FIGURE 12-19 A differential pressure sensor showing the two hoses from the diesel exhaust particulate filter.

  40. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERDiesel Particulate Filter Regeneration • Soot particulates in the gas remain trapped on the DPF channel walls where, over time, the buildup of trapped particulate matter will begin to clog the filter. • The filter must therefore be purged periodically to remove accumulated soot particles.

  41. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERDiesel Particulate Filter Regeneration • The ECM monitors: • Distance since last DPF regeneration • Fuel used since last DPF regeneration • Engine run time since last DPF regeneration • Exhaust differential pressure across the DPF

  42. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERDPF Regeneration Process • A number of engine components are required to function together for the regeneration process to be performed. • ECM controls that impact DPF regeneration include late post-injections, engine speed, and adjusting fuel pressure. • Adding late post-injection pulses provides the engine with additional fuel to be oxidized in the DOC which increases exhaust temperatures entering the DPF to about 900°F (500°C) and higher.

  43. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERTypes of DPF Regeneration • DPF regeneration can be initiated in a number of ways, depending on the vehicle application and operating circumstances. • The two main regeneration types are: • Passive • Active

  44. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERDPF Service Regeneration • Another active regeneration method, the “DPF Service Regeneration” is a useful tool for the dealership technician. • The procedure would typically be used to clean the DPF when vehicle operating conditions did not allow the DPF to regenerate normally while the vehicle is driven.

  45. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERConditions for Running a DPF Service Regeneration • A service regeneration cannot be initiated if there are active diagnostic trouble codes (DTCs) present. Other conditions that the ECM checks are as follows: • The battery voltage is greater than 10 volts. • The engine speed is between 600 and 1,250 RPM. • The brake pedal is in the released position. • The accelerator pedal is in the released position.

  46. DIESEL EXHAUST PARTICULATE FILTERConditions for Running a DPF Service Regeneration • The transmission must be in park or neutral. • The engine coolant temperature (ECT) is between 158°F (70°C) and 239°F (115°C). • The vehicle’s fuel tank level must be between 15% and 85% capacity. For safety, refueling should never be performed during the regeneration process. • The exhaust gas temperature (EGT Sensors 1 and 2) must be less than 752°F (400°C).

  47. ASH LOADING • Regeneration will not burn off ash. • Only the particulate matter (PM) is burned off during regeneration. • Ash is a noncombustible by-product from normal oil consumption.

  48. DIESEL EXHAUST SMOKE DIAGNOSISBlack Smoke • Black exhaust smoke is caused by incomplete combustion because of a lack of air or a fault in the injection system that could cause an excessive amount of fuel in the cylinders.

  49. DIESEL EXHAUST SMOKE DIAGNOSISWhite Smoke • White exhaust smoke occurs most often during cold engine starts because the smoke is usually condensed fuel droplets. • White exhaust smoke is also an indication of cylinder misfire on a warm engine.