Cummins 160kw Diesel Generator Set
Cummins 160kw diesel generator set Sanchai has the first class modern production workshop. Sanchai production base is located No.9,Long san ave, Tongliang industrial park of Chongqing, China. Covering a total area of 300 acres. The annual production capacity of diesel engine is 30000 unit....
Cummins 160kw diesel generator set
160 KW/200 KVA
176 KW/220 KVA
Sanchai has the first class modern production workshop. Sanchai production base is located No.9,Long san ave, Tongliang industrial park of Chongqing, China. Covering a total area of 300 acres. The annual production capacity of diesel engine is 30000 unit. Sanchai production base integrates the functions of diesel engine R&D, mass production, domestic and international sales.
The modern diesel engine starts with a block, containing all the parts for the basic internal combustion process. There is an open space in the block for each cylinder, where the combustion process takes place.
The first piece we need is the crankshaft. This is the piece that converts the linear motion created by combustion into rotational motion.
Next we need something to connect the crankshaft to the cylinder and carry the force of the combustion to it. These are the connecting rods.
Each connecting rod attaches to a piston at the top. The pistons create the bottom of the combustion chamber and move up and down in the cylinder during operation.
At the top of the block is the cylinder head. This closes the top of the combustion cylinder to contain the force of the combustion event. The head can be one unit covering all the cylinders or multiples with each covering a portion of the cylinders, depending on the design.
Now that the cylinder is closed off, the engine needs valves to allow the combustion gases to flow out and fresh air to flow in during the process. There are usually two valves for exhaust and two for intake air on each cylinder.
The component for getting fuel inside the cylinder is probably the most complex part of the combustion system. Fuel injectors spray fuel into the top of the cylinder in very precise patterns with highly controlled timing.
Most engines still rely on a mechanical system to open and close the valves, and some still use mechanical actuation (instead of electrical) for the fuel injection. The camshaft’s revolutions control the timing of each event through the geometry and placement of the lobes on the shaft.