A new pattern of gas-distributing mechanism for internal-combustion engines

Advantages and properties of this new pattern

  1. During the whole working cycle the characteristics of the pattern don't change and its congestion is reliable.
    This is achieved by constructing the devise in a way that it is self-adapting and the wearing off is constantly compensated. Thus until the end of theoretical life of the engine the gland can't defect and valve is sealing the snifting and pressure holes as they are designed.
  2. As corollary of p. 1 the fuel consumption of the engine is not increasing year by year.
  3. This pattern allows to construct diesel engines to the highest degree of condense. This is achieved by allowing the engine's piston to go to theoretical highest dead point and it is possible to build engines with bigger prechamber.
  4. This pattern allows to construct bigger snifting and pressure holes than the current engines
  5. The filling of the cylinder with a fuel mixture and its purifying from burnt gases is more qualitative than these used so far.
  6. The maximum amount of revolutions will no longer be limited by the gas-distributing mechanism.
  7. The maximum revolutions of the crankshaft can be increased infinitely.
  8. This pattern cannot be damaged if the angrenage driving belt is torn.
Inventors:

Contacts:

72 "V.Aprilov" str., ent. 3, ap. 77, Shumen 9700, BULGARIA tel./fax: +359 54 800 050 or e-mail us at: ykamburov@abv.bg

Valid XHTML 1.0 Strict

The History of Cars Written by your guide: A multi-part feature on the history of automobiles starting with the first steam, electrical, and gasoline-engine cars. Learn the controversy behind discovering who was really first in car history and understand the importance of the internal combustion engine. The lives of many famous automotive makers are explored in detail with special pages on the assembly line, the origins of the name automobile, the patent disputes, and more. After reading this article try our fun automobile trivia quiz to test your knowledge. n 1893, German inventor Rudolph Diesel published a paper entitled "The Theory and Construction of a Rational Heat Engine," which described an engine in which air is compressed by a piston to a very high pressure, causing a high temperature. Fuel is then injected and ignited by the compression temperature. Diesel built his first engine based on that theory the same year and, though it worked only sporadically, he patented it. Within a few years, Diesel's design became the standard of the world for that type of engine and his name was attached to it. Diesel thought that the United States was the greatest potential market for his engine. The first diesel built in the United States was made in 1898 by Busch-Zulzer Brothers Diesel Engine Co. The president of that company was Adolphus Busch, of Budweiser brewing fame, who had purchased North American manufacturing rights. 1 Diesel's Humanitarian Vision: Diesel originally thought that the diesel engine, (readily adaptable in size and utilizing locally available fuels) would enable independent craftsmen and artisans to endure the powered competition of large industries that then virtually monopolized the predominant power source-the oversized, expensive, fuel-wasting steam engine. During 1885 Diesel set up his first shop-laboratory in Paris and began his 13-year ordeal of creating his distinctive engine.. At Augsburg, on August 10, 1893, Diesel's prime model, a single 10-foot iron cylinder with a flywheel at its base, ran on its own power for the first time. Diesel spent two more years at improvements and on the last day of 1896 demonstrated another model with the spectacular, if theoretical, mechanical efficiency of 75.6 percent, in contrast to the then-prevailing efficiency of the steam engine of 10 percent or less. Although commercial manufacture was delayed another year and even then begun at a snail's pace, by 1898 Diesel was a millionaire from franchise fees in great part international. His engines were used to power pipelines, electric and water plants, automobiles and trucks, and marine craft, and soon after were used in applications including mines, oil fields, factories, and transoceanic shipping.2 DuPont, Mellon, and Hearst: Diesel expected that his engine would be powered by vegetable oils (including hemp) and seed oils. At the 1900 World's Fair, Diesel ran his engines on peanut oil. Later, George Schlichten invented a hemp 'decorticating' machine that stood poised to revolutionize paper making. Henry Ford demonstrated that cars can be made of, and run on, hemp. Evidence suggests a special-interest group that included the DuPont petrochemical company, Secretary of the Treasury Andrew Mellon (Dupont's major financial backer), and the newspaper man William Randolph Hearst mounted a yellow journalism campaign against hemp. Hearst deliberately confused psychoactive marijuana with industrial hemp, one of humankind's oldest and most useful resources. DuPont and Hearst were heavily invested in timber and petroleum resources, and saw hemp as a threat to their empires. Petroleum companies also knew that petroleum emits noxious, toxic byproducts when incompletely burned, as in an auto engine. Pollution was important to Diesel and he saw his engine as a solution to the inefficient, highly polluting engines of his time. In 1937 DuPont, Mellen and Hearst were able to push a "marijuana" prohibition bill through Congress in less than three months, which destroyed the domestic hemp industry. A Mystery: Diesel died under mysterious circumstances in 1913, vanishing during an overnight crossing of the English Channel on the mail steamer Dresden from Antwerp to Harwich. Diesel's death might have been suicide, accidental or an assassination. Proponents of the assassination theory point out that shortly after Diesel's death, a diesel-powered German submarine fleet became the scourge of the seas. Diesel had been friendly to France, Britain and the United States. 1 What's To Come? 2000: Volkswagen was the only manufacturer to offer passenger cars with diesel engines in the U.S. The diesel car is dead in this country, killed by cheap gasoline. However, the diesel engine is being reconsidered by the Society of Automotive Engineers. The future CAFE (Corporate Average Fuel Economy) standards (40 miles per gallon +) could be met with highly efficient diesel engines as are currently built and marketed in Japan. Electric cars are another possible solution. Diesel powered vehicles have many advantages when compared to electric-vehicles. The development and implementation of biofuels in conjunction with small diesel engines could greatly reduce air pollution. The whispering wheel by Thijs Westerbeek, 15 december 2003 wheel-200 Click to hear the full programmeThis report was featured in Research File. Listen to the programme in full.(29:30) A new Dutch invention can make cars, busses and other vehicles no less than 50 percent more efficient and thus more environmentally friendly. Better still, the technology is already available; it all comes down to a smart combination of existing systems. This winter, in the city of Apeldoorn, a city bus will be used to prove that the claims about the new invention are true. These are quite bold. E-traction, the company that developed the bus, boasts fuel savings of up to 60 per cent, with emissions down to only a fraction of the soot and carbon dioxide an ordinary bus would blow out of its tailpipe. In addition, the test bus requires no adaptation, its drivers need no extra training and there'll be no discomfort for passengers. It will simply run on diesel, just like all the other buses, and it should be just as reliable. One thing however will be very different; the Apeldoorn bus hardly makes a sound, hence its nickname "the whisperer". In-wheel engine All this is made possible by an in-wheel electric engine, in fact nothing more than a normal electric engine turned inside out. The outer wall of a traditional electric engine is a cylinder lined on the inside with copper wire. If electricity is fed into the copper wire, the current will circle the cylinder on the inside at high speed. Cylinder and wire together are called the ‘stator' (because it doesn't move). To change the electricity running along the inner wall of the cylinder into movement, another part of the engine comes into play: ‘the rotor'. This is in fact an axle, mounted in the centre of the cylinder, with permanent magnets attached to it. The electrical current in the stator pulls the rotor magnets along and the axle starts to turn. wheel_thwThe wheel works precisely the other way around. The fixed part of the engine - the stator - is now on the inside. The wire is wrapped around it. The moving part of the engine – the rotor - is no longer an axle fitted with magnets but a ring running on the outside of the stator. The magnets are fixed on the inside of this ring. If power is fed into the engine the magnets will – as before - follow the current, but now it's the ring on the outside, which will turn. Eureka And that's what makes the whisperer revolutionary; a ring functioning as a wheel. By just putting a tire on it you can drive a bus, a car, anything with it. Since the wheel is in fact the engine, no axles or any other friction-producing and therefore energy-wasting mechanical parts are needed. Even the transmission is unnecessary; if you want to go faster you just run more electricity through the engine. And it works really well while braking, when the in-wheel engine works as a generator, produces electricity to charge the batteries. wheel-no-tyre The whispering wheel with and without tyre wheel-tyre Pack of Batteries The power to drive the Apeldoorn bus is stored in a big battery pack that sits in a steel drawer under the bus. Changing the batteries every time they're drained would be impractical, as would be taking the bus out of service for recharging them for hours on end. Instead, a small diesel-powered generator built into what used to be the bus's engine bay continuously charges the whole battery pack. Since in-wheel engines are so highly efficient, the generator's diesel engine can be very small, about the size of the compact city car's engine. Because charging the batteries is all it needs to do, the tiny engine consumes very little fuel and can run continuously at a speed of 1700 revs per minute, the most efficient rev count. Clean and quiet Passengers will find it more important that the bus is quiet and clean. No more roaring buses pulling away from the station in a cloud of diesel fumes. When the whisperer pulls away (and whenever it drives for that matter), the power comes from the batteries, not the diesel engine which simply keeps on purring quietly. Furthermore, the constant rev count makes the catalyser much more effective, and the small size of the engine makes it possible to completely fill the rest of the engine bay with sound proofing. Being 90 percent quieter than other buses, the ‘whisperer' really deserves its name. wheel-bus-500 Testing period In the coming six months the bus has to prove itself in everyday practice. Come summer, the city of Apeldoorn is set to decide whether to use whisperers on a larger scale in public transport. Dr Arjan Heinen, inventor of the whisperer and director of E-traction, radiates confidence: "This is a practical solution for present-day public transport. Every bus driver can get behind the wheel and do his job as before, only now it's quiet, clean and energy-efficient." The future of the in-wheel electric engine seems bright. At the recent Tokyo Motor Show, it was the engine of choice in many of the futuristic hydrogen-powered concept cars. The whispering wheel by Thijs Westerbeek, 15 december 2003 Click to hear the full programme This report was featured in Research File. Listen to the programme in full.(29:30) A new Dutch invention can make cars, busses and other vehicles no less than 50 percent more efficient and thus more environmentally friendly. Better still, the technology is already available; it all comes down to a smart combination of existing systems. This winter, in the city of Apeldoorn, a city bus will be used to prove that the claims about the new invention are true. These are quite bold. E-traction, the company that developed the bus, boasts fuel savings of up to 60 per cent, with emissions down to only a fraction of the soot and carbon dioxide an ordinary bus would blow out of its tailpipe. In addition, the test bus requires no adaptation, its drivers need no extra training and there'll be no discomfort for passengers. It will simply run on diesel, just like all the other buses, and it should be just as reliable. One thing however will be very different; the Apeldoorn bus hardly makes a sound, hence its nickname "the whisperer". In-wheel engine All this is made possible by an in-wheel electric engine, in fact nothing more than a normal electric engine turned inside out. The outer wall of a traditional electric engine is a cylinder lined on the inside with copper wire. If electricity is fed into the copper wire, the current will circle the cylinder on the inside at high speed. Cylinder and wire together are called the ‘stator' (because it doesn't move). To change the electricity running along the inner wall of the cylinder into movement, another part of the engine comes into play: the rotor. This is in fact an axle, mounted in the centre of the cylinder, with permanent magnets attached to it. The electrical current in the stator pulls the rotor magnets along and the axle starts to turn. wheel_thwThe wheel works precisely the other way around. The fixed part of the engine - the stator - is now on the inside. The wire is wrapped around it. The moving part of the engine – the rotor - is no longer an axle fitted with magnets but a ring running on the outside of the stator. The magnets are fixed on the inside of this ring. If power is fed into the engine the magnets will – as before - follow the current, but now it's the ring on the outside, which will turn. Eureka And that's what makes the whisperer revolutionary; a ring functioning as a wheel. By just putting a tire on it you can drive a bus, a car, anything with it. Since the wheel is in fact the engine, no axles or any other friction-producing and therefore energy-wasting mechanical parts are needed. Even the transmission is unnecessary; if you want to go faster you just run more electricity through the engine. And it works really well while braking, when the in-wheel engine works as a generator, produces electricity to charge the batteries. wheel-no-tyre The whispering wheel with and without tyre wheel-tyre Pack of Batteries The power to drive the Apeldoorn bus is stored in a big battery pack that sits in a steel drawer under the bus. Changing the batteries every time they're drained would be impractical, as would be taking the bus out of service for recharging them for hours on end. Instead, a small diesel-powered generator built into what used to be the bus's engine bay continuously charges the whole battery pack. Since in-wheel engines are so highly efficient, the generator's diesel engine can be very small, about the size of the compact city car's engine. Because charging the batteries is all it needs to do, the tiny engine consumes very little fuel and can run continuously at a speed of 1700 revs per minute, the most efficient rev count. Clean and quiet Passengers will find it more important that the bus is quiet and clean. No more roaring buses pulling away from the station in a cloud of diesel fumes. When the whisperer pulls away (and whenever it drives for that matter), the power comes from the batteries, not the diesel engine which simply keeps on purring quietly. Furthermore, the constant rev count makes the catalyser much more effective, and the small size of the engine makes it possible to completely fill the rest of the engine bay with sound proofing. Being 90 percent quieter than other buses, the ‘whisperer' really deserves its name. wheel-bus-500 Testing period In the coming six months the bus has to prove itself in everyday practice. Come summer, the city of Apeldoorn is set to decide whether to use whisperers on a larger scale in public transport. Dr Arjan Heinen, inventor of the whisperer and director of E-traction, radiates confidence: "This is a practical solution for present-day public transport. Every bus driver can get behind the wheel and do his job as before, only now it's quiet, clean and energy-efficient." The future of the in-wheel electric engine seems bright. At the recent Tokyo Motor Show, it was the engine of choice in many of the futuristic hydrogen-powered concept cars. B2b.Support@bmw.de crc@buick.com Add to Address Book Subject: RE: Buick Other Comment Thank you for contacting the Buick Customer Assistance Center. We certainly appreciate your enthusiasm and desire to share your idea with GM. We suggest that you visit the following website that explains how to submit your idea for your patent idea: Please send your suggestion in writing to the following address: New Devices Section General Motors Corporation 585 South Boulevard MC 483-585-336 Pontiac, Michigan 48341 Thank you for contacting the Customer Assistance Center. We wish you good luck in your endeavor! If you should need to contact us in the future, simply reply to this message or call our Buick Customer Assistance Center at 1-800-521-7300. Customer Relationship Managers are available Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m., Eastern Time. Again, thank you for contacting Buick. Sincerely, Ashley Petit Customer Relationship Manager Buick Customer Assistance Center For more information regarding the maintenance and care of your vehicle, please visit www.buick.com/owners. This free online service offers vehicle and ownership-related information and tools tailored to your specific Buick. From:cac@chevrolet.com Add to Address Book Subject:RE: patent innovation To:balkanskiturizam@yahoo.com Dear Mr. Kamburov, Thank you for contacting the Chevrolet Customer Assistance Center. We appreciate you taking the time to write us regarding your patent innovation. We certainly appreciate your enthusiasm and desire to share your idea with GM. We suggest that you visit the following website that explains how to submit your idea for your patent idea: http://gm.com/automative/innovative/new_devices/ Please send your suggestion in writing to the following address: New Devices Section General Motors Corporation 585 South Boulevard MC 483-585-336 Pontiac, Michigan 48341 Thank you for contacting the Customer Assistance Center. We wish you good luck in your endeavor! If you should need to contact us in the future, simply reply to this message or call our Chevrolet Customer Assistance Center at 1-800-222-1020. Customer Relationship Managers are available Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m., Eastern Time. Again, thank you for contacting Chevrolet. Sincerely, Denise Wilson Customer Relationship Manager Chevrolet Customer Assistance Center rlc@citroen.com Add to Address Book Subject Citroen Thank you for your message and your interest about CITROeN. Please send your proposal to PSA Peugeot-Citroen Departement MPG / BPI 18, rue des Fauvelles 92250 La Garenne Colombes France Please note that given the high number of proposals we receive, an answer will be given only to the ones that can be of interest for the Company. Best regards. Customer Service. Claudia_Kindlein/FT/DCAG/DCX@dcx.dcx Add to Address Book Subject: Your e-mail dated February 9th, 2004 Many thanks for your e-mail. To forward your request we ask you to tell us your complete postal address. All mail according to external proposals and patents should be sent to: DaimlerChrysler AG HPC: C106 Dr. Ehrmann D-70546 Stuttgart Germany You may send your technical statement on a noncommital base to our office. Best regards DaimlerChrysler AG gez. Kindlein Ford Motor Company crcfmc@customersupportctr.com Dear Jordan, Thank you for contacting Ford Motor Company on 03/15/04. We appreciate the time you have taken to write us regarding your pattern of gas-distributing mechanisms for internal-combustion engines. It is always a pleasure to correspond with someone who is interested in providing new ideas to Ford Motor Company. The department that processes new product ideas is our New Devices Office. The New Devices Office reviews a limited number of suggestions sent to Ford Motor Company. Those suggestions do not include advertising, product names or product features that exist in other manufacturer's vehicles. If you have a suggestion that you believe may be of interest to Ford Motor Company, please mail your invention or enhancement suggestion to the New Devices Office at: New Devices Office Ford Global Technologies, Inc. PO Box 6234 Dearborn, MI 48121-6234 E-mail: newideas@ford.com Website: http://www.fordnewideas.com Our vision is to become the world's leading consumer company for automotive products and services. At Ford Motor Company, we consider the satisfaction of our customers as one of our most important objectives. If you have any other inquiries or concerns, please feel free to contact us and we will be happy to address them. Thank you for contacting Ford Motor Company. Sincerely, Lana Ford Motor Company (PM) Customer Relationship Center honda7" admin@hondacontactcentre.co.uk Add to Address Book To: "'balkanskiturizam@yahoo.com'" balkanskiturizam@yahoo.com Subject: FW: FW:_www.honda.co.uk:_ Another_area_or_general_enquiry Date: Wed, 11 Feb 2004 12:44:27 -0000 -----Original Message----- From: honda8 Unfortunately we do not have an email address for Honda Japan, however we do have a postal address and contact numbers as follows:- Honda Motor Co. Ltd. No. 1-1 2 Cohme, Minami-Aoyama, Minato-Ku Tokyo 107 Tel: 00 813 34231111 Fax: 00 813 34232442 Regards Sue Walpole Dear Sue Walpole, Thank you for your quick reply. We would like to inform you that our aim is to make contacts with management of Honda in Japan - to propose them to buy our patent innovation. So wee will be very greatful if you could give us the e-mail/address of Honda in Japan. While awaiting your reply, I remain with kind regards, admin@hondacontactcentre.co.uk Dear Mr Kamburov Thank you for your recent email, unfortunately as we are Honda UK only we are unable to help you, may I suggest you contact Honda in your country who may be able to assit. Regards Sue Walpole Honda Contact Centre This feedback has been entered on the Honda.co.uk website Data protection:Will accept more info from Honda Nature of Feedback:Another area or general enquiry Question/comment:Dear Sirs, We offer a patent innovation for a new gas-distributing mechanism. If you are interested in it, please contact us via e-mail. hollyb@mboflittleton.com Add to Address Book Subject: Mailed from Mercedes-Benz of Littleton Thank you for visiting our site. We've received your e-mail and a representative will be contacting you shortly. Please visit us again soon at www.mercedesoflittleton.com PeugeotInfo@directdialog.com Subject: Re: Contact us Date:Wed, 11 Feb 2004 10:22:32 -0000 Thank you for your email made via the Peugeot Website. Please contact Sue Butler the PA to the Marketing Director on 02476884195, and she will be able to assist you with your enquiry further. Kind Regards Peugeot Welcome Team Peugeot Fever - Catch it while you can Visit www.peugeot.co.uk/offers for the new exciting offers available, for example, 4 years 0% finance on the new 307 Envy 10,995* or the new 206 Fever for 7,995* plus 1 years free insurance, or catch a glimpse of the stunning new 407 out this year by clicking on the following link www.peugeot.co.uk/407. Will you catch the 'Drive of your life'? *MRRP on the road price All information contained in this e-mail is correct at the time that it is sent to the intended recipient. Such information may subsequently change and the recipient is accordingly requested to verify the information prior to relying on it. The recipient should also ensure that such information is correct prior to placing an order for any Peugeot vehicle. info@vfna.com Subject:Out of Office AutoReply: Patent innovation Date:Mon, 15 Mar 2004 09:58:06 Thank you for contacting Volvo Car Finance North America via email. In order to better serve our customers in a timely manner, all electronics inquiries should be submitted through our website: www.volvocarfinance.com Please visit this page and submit your information request. Thank you, Customer Service Representative