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Diesel engine waste heat harnessing ORC

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Diesel engine waste heat harnessing ORC. / Taylor, Simon; Bull, James; Buick, James; Radulovic, Jovana.

In: International Journal of Thermal Engineering, Vol. 6, No. 1, 30.04.2020, p. 29-35.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Taylor, S, Bull, J, Buick, J & Radulovic, J 2020, 'Diesel engine waste heat harnessing ORC', International Journal of Thermal Engineering, vol. 6, no. 1, pp. 29-35. <http://www.internationaljournalssrg.org/IJTE/paper-details?Id=40>

APA

Vancouver

Taylor S, Bull J, Buick J, Radulovic J. Diesel engine waste heat harnessing ORC. International Journal of Thermal Engineering. 2020 Apr 30;6(1):29-35.

Author

Taylor, Simon ; Bull, James ; Buick, James ; Radulovic, Jovana. / Diesel engine waste heat harnessing ORC. In: International Journal of Thermal Engineering. 2020 ; Vol. 6, No. 1. pp. 29-35.

Bibtex

@article{1a83f8d9d7f3486d9cab3149edc80515,
title = "Diesel engine waste heat harnessing ORC",
abstract = "Use of ORCs in waste heat recovery is widely seen as a viable and promising solution for increasing energy efficiency and emission reduction efforts, with “on-board” vehicular concepts becoming increasingly popular. In this study, the potential of an ORC harnessing exhaust energy from a diesel generator is considered. Preliminary fluid selection was based on satisfactory thermodynamic performance, and expander size requirement as the limiting parameter. Both simple and recuperative ORC systems were modelled. The effect of the exhaust temperature and the high operational pressure of the ORC model were evaluated in terms of energetic and exergetic performance. For the toluene ORC, moderate pressure values were dictated by the expander size limitation, yet this can be alleviated by high exhaust temperatures. Simple ORCs required a larger heat input and had lower exergetic efficiency. Recuperative ORCs showed better thermal efficiency and lower overall exergy destruction. The expander efficiency was identified as a vital parameter for cycle design and thermodynamic performance.",
author = "Simon Taylor and James Bull and James Buick and Jovana Radulovic",
note = "DOI not yet working - 10.14445/23950250/IJTE-V6I1P103",
year = "2020",
month = apr,
day = "30",
language = "English",
volume = "6",
pages = "29--35",
journal = "International Journal of Thermal Engineering",
issn = "2395-0250",
publisher = "Seventh Sense Research Group",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Diesel engine waste heat harnessing ORC

AU - Taylor, Simon

AU - Bull, James

AU - Buick, James

AU - Radulovic, Jovana

N1 - DOI not yet working - 10.14445/23950250/IJTE-V6I1P103

PY - 2020/4/30

Y1 - 2020/4/30

N2 - Use of ORCs in waste heat recovery is widely seen as a viable and promising solution for increasing energy efficiency and emission reduction efforts, with “on-board” vehicular concepts becoming increasingly popular. In this study, the potential of an ORC harnessing exhaust energy from a diesel generator is considered. Preliminary fluid selection was based on satisfactory thermodynamic performance, and expander size requirement as the limiting parameter. Both simple and recuperative ORC systems were modelled. The effect of the exhaust temperature and the high operational pressure of the ORC model were evaluated in terms of energetic and exergetic performance. For the toluene ORC, moderate pressure values were dictated by the expander size limitation, yet this can be alleviated by high exhaust temperatures. Simple ORCs required a larger heat input and had lower exergetic efficiency. Recuperative ORCs showed better thermal efficiency and lower overall exergy destruction. The expander efficiency was identified as a vital parameter for cycle design and thermodynamic performance.

AB - Use of ORCs in waste heat recovery is widely seen as a viable and promising solution for increasing energy efficiency and emission reduction efforts, with “on-board” vehicular concepts becoming increasingly popular. In this study, the potential of an ORC harnessing exhaust energy from a diesel generator is considered. Preliminary fluid selection was based on satisfactory thermodynamic performance, and expander size requirement as the limiting parameter. Both simple and recuperative ORC systems were modelled. The effect of the exhaust temperature and the high operational pressure of the ORC model were evaluated in terms of energetic and exergetic performance. For the toluene ORC, moderate pressure values were dictated by the expander size limitation, yet this can be alleviated by high exhaust temperatures. Simple ORCs required a larger heat input and had lower exergetic efficiency. Recuperative ORCs showed better thermal efficiency and lower overall exergy destruction. The expander efficiency was identified as a vital parameter for cycle design and thermodynamic performance.

UR - http://www.internationaljournalssrg.org/about.html

UR - http://www.internationaljournalssrg.org/IJTE/2020/Volume6-Issue1/IJTE-V6I1P103.pdf

M3 - Article

VL - 6

SP - 29

EP - 35

JO - International Journal of Thermal Engineering

JF - International Journal of Thermal Engineering

SN - 2395-0250

IS - 1

ER -

ID: 20874126