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Multibody Dynamics Model of a Diesel Engine and Timing Gear Train With Experimental Validation

[+] Author Affiliations
Adam D. Foltz

Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, Indianapolis, IN

Tamer M. Wasfy

Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, Indianapolis, INAdvanced Science and Automation Corp., Indianapolis, IN

Erik Ostergaard, Ilya Piraner

Cummins Inc., Columbus, IN

Paper No. IMECE2016-65900, pp. V04BT05A003; 13 pages
doi:10.1115/IMECE2016-65900
From:
  • ASME 2016 International Mechanical Engineering Congress and Exposition
  • Volume 4B: Dynamics, Vibration, and Control
  • Phoenix, Arizona, USA, November 11–17, 2016
  • Conference Sponsors: ASME
  • ISBN: 978-0-7918-5055-8
  • Copyright © 2016 by ASME

abstract

High-powered Diesel engines typically use a timing gear train to couple/synchronize the camshaft rotation with the crankshaft and also to drive the accessories such as the fuel and oil pumps. In this paper a high-fidelity multibody dynamics model of a 6-cylinder inline Diesel engine and its timing gear train is presented. The multibody system representing the system is modeled using rigid bodies, torsional springs, revolute joints, prismatic joints, and rotational/linear actuators. A penalty model is used to impose joint and normal contact constraints. The normal contact penalty stiffness and damping techniques are used to model gear tooth stiffness and damping. The contact model detects contact between discrete points on the surface of a gear tooth (master contact surface) and a polygonal surface representation of the mating gear tooth (slave contact surface). A recursive bounding box/bounding sphere contact search algorithm is used to allow fast contact detection. Time-varying forces are applied to the cylinders to model the cylinder pressure variations due to combustion events as a function of the crank angle. The governing equations of motion are solved along with joint/constraint equations using a time-accurate explicit solution procedure. The model is partially validated by comparing its predictions of the torsional vibrations of a Diesel engine’s crankshaft and moving parts to experimental measurements. Emphasis is given on the practicality of the modeling methods to industry.

Copyright © 2016 by ASME

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