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Start Pagina Start Pagina nederlands Home page English Wat zijn hete lucht Motoren What are Hot Air Engines Historie van 1783 tot 1985 deel 1 History from 1783 to 1985 Part 1 Historie van 1783 tot 1985 deel 2 History from 1783 to 1985 Part 2 Historie van 1783 tot 1985 deel 3 History from 1783 to 1985 Part 3 Historie van 1783 tot 1985 deel 4 History from 1783 to 1985 Part 4 Foto`s eigen werk Photos of my work Nieuwe pagina 1 Nieuwe pagina 2 Nieuwe pagina 4 Nieuwe pagina 4.2 Nieuwe pagina 5 Nieuwe pagina 6 Nieuwe pagina 7 Nieuwe pagina 7.2 Nieuwe pagina 8 Nieuwe pagina 9 Nieuwe pagina 10 Nieuwe pagina 11 Nieuwe pagina 12 Nieuwe pagina 13 Nieuwe pagina 14 Nieuwe pagina 15 Nieuwe pagina 15.2 Nieuwe pagina 16 Nieuwe pagina 16.2 Nieuwe pagina 17 Nieuwe pagina 18 contact links en gastenboek contact links and guestbook Mijn werkplaats my workplace Nieuwe pagina 21 Nieuwe pagina 22 Nieuwe pagina 23 Nieuwe pagina 24 Nieuwe pagina 25 Nieuwe pagina 26 Nieuwe pagina 27 Nieuwe pagina 28 Nieuwe pagina 29 Nieuwe pagina 30 Nieuwe pagina 31
History from 1783 to 1985 Part 4
1 expansion chamber 2 displacer piston 3 heating 4 ree generator 5 cooling 6 compression chamber 7 working piston 8 piston rod 9 crankcase10 air pump11 rocker or transfer rod
Schematic of a double-acting hot air engine by Philips in 1942
With under standing version all the problems with the oil as lubrication were investigated
1 Burner 2 heating 3 expansion chamber 4 ree generator 5 watercooling 6 compression chamber
Schematic representation of a working model of philips 1948
1 flywheel 2 crank disk 3 connecting rod 4 cylinder 5 drive piston displacement piston 6 coupler 7 displacer liner 8 displacer 9 housing10 working piston
Schematic of a low pressure hot air engine J .R .Senft following the model of Rinbom 1985
In 1942, Philips developed a double-acting hot air engine, which was larger and more powerful than its predecessor, which until now had been developed. When the machine was water cooled, the pressure in the crank room was 10 bar. This pressure was obtained by the installation of an air pump, which was driven by the crankshaft. At a speed of 1500 rev. / Min, the machine had a capacity of 736 watts of 1 HP.
In the 80 J.R.Senft had in the USA the less used Ringbom principle picked up again, and this low temperature Stirling engine built. This machine has been running at a temperature difference of 5 K, and reaches a speed of 300/min. Since the operation and output are still very low, he is convinced that with modern materials the output would improve in the future.