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Emission Control Research to Enable Fuel Efficiency: Department of Energy Heavy Vehicle Technologies
ISSN: 0148-7191, e-ISSN: 2688-3627
Published June 19, 2000 by SAE International in United States
Annotation ability available
Event: Government/Industry Meeting
The Office of Heavy Vehicle Technologies supports research to enable high-efficiency diesel engines to meet future emissions regulations, thus clearing the way for their use in light trucks as well as continuing as the most efficient powerplant for freight-haulers. Compliance with Tier 2 rules and expected heavy duty engine standards will require effective exhaust emission controls (aftertreatment) for diesels in these applications. DOE laboratories are working with industry to improve emission control technologies in projects ranging from application of new diagnostics for elucidating key mechanisms, to development and tests of prototype devices. This paper provides an overview of these R&D efforts, with examples of key findings and developments.
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- Gurpreet Singh - U.S. Department of Energy
- Bernie M. Penetrante - Lawrence Livermore National Lab.
- Raymond M. Brusasco - Lawrence Livermore National Lab.
- Bernard T. Merritt - Lawrence Livermore National Lab.
- George E. Vogtlin - Lawrence Livermore National Lab.
- Christopher L. Aardahl - Pacific Northwest National Lab.
- Craig F. Habeger - Pacific Northwest National Lab.
- M. L. Balmer - Pacific Northwest National Lab.
- Ronald L. Graves - Oak Ridge National Lab.
- John M. Storey - Oak Ridge National Lab.
- William P. Partridge - Oak Ridge National Lab.
- John F. Thomas - Oak Ridge National Lab.
CitationSingh, G., Graves, R., Storey, J., Partridge, W. et al., "Emission Control Research to Enable Fuel Efficiency: Department of Energy Heavy Vehicle Technologies," SAE Technical Paper 2000-01-2198, 2000, https://doi.org/10.4271/2000-01-2198.
SAE 2000 Transactions Journal of Fuels and Lubricants
Number: V109-4; Published: 2001-09-15
Number: V109-4; Published: 2001-09-15
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