Low Speed

25/08/2010, Influence of Ambient Temperature Conditions
Diesel engines used as prime movers on ships are exposed to the varying climatic temperature conditions that prevail in different parts of the world, and must therefore be able to operate under all ambient conditions from winter to summer and from arctic to tropical areas
 
25/08/2010, Operation on Low-Sulphur Fuels
The average sulphur content of heavy fuel oil (HFO) used for marine diesel engines is 2.7% today. This will undoubtedly change with the coming emission legislation, which will lower the emission limits of SOx, NOx, particulate, HC, CO and CO2. See also list of abbreviations.
 
25/08/2010, How to Influence CO2
The purpose of this paper is to turn focus on CO2 emissions from marine engine operation. The paper describes the attention from the world society, the regulation expected from international organisations and how we can influence CO2 emission by means of engine optimisation, waste heat recovery and alternative fuels.
 
23/09/2009, Soot Deposits and Fires in Exhaust Gas Boilers
The demand for the highest possible overall fuel efficiency is reflected in developments in the propulsion market for oceangoing ships. Today, this market is dominated by highly efficient two?stroke low speed diesel engines which run on low quality fuels and utilise (recover) the exhaust gas heat by means of an exhaust gas boiler/economiser.
 
15/06/2009, Improved Efficiency and Reduced CO2
One of the future goals in the marine industry is to reduce the impact of CO2 emissions from ships in order to meet the coming stricter International Maritime Organisation (IMO) greenhouse gas emission requirements.
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