Combustion Engine

A combustion engine is an engine which generates mechanical power by combustion of a fuel. Combustion engines are of two general types:

Other articles related to "combustion engine, engine, engines":

Harry Ricardo - Books
... The Internal Combustion Engine ... The High-Speed Internal Combustion Engine (2nd ed.) ... The High-Speed Internal Combustion Engine (3rd ed.) ...
Controlled Combustion Engine
... Controlled Combustion Engine (CCE) is a term used by Revetec, an engine design company, to identify a type of experimental internal combustion engine (ICE) designed by Brad Howell-Smith ... Pairs of cylinders oppose each other in a boxer flat engine or "X" arrangement ...
Two- And Four-stroke Engines - M4+2 Engine
... The M4+2 engine, also known as the double piston internal combustion engine, is a new type of internal combustion engine invented by a Polish patent holder Piotr Mężyk ... The M4+2 engine took its name from a combination of the two working modes of the known engines, that is from the Two-stroke engine and Four-stroke engine ... The two-stroke combustion engine is characterized by a simple construction and system of air load change as well as bigger index of power output ...
Hybrid Vehicle Drivetrain - Types By Drive Train Structure - Parallel Hybrid
... systems, which are most commonly produced at present, have both an internal combustion engine (ICE) and an electric motor coupled ... shaft- for example with the electric motor lying between the engine and transmission ... Power is thus transferred from the engine to the batteries through the road surface ...

Famous quotes containing the words engine and/or combustion:

    The will is never free—it is always attached to an object, a purpose. It is simply the engine in the car—it can’t steer.
    Joyce Cary (1888–1957)

    The night has been unruly. Where we lay,
    Our chimneys were blown down, and, as they say,
    Lamentings heard i’ th’ air, strange screams of death,
    And prophesying with accents terrible
    Of dire combustion and confused events,
    New-hatched to the woeful time.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)