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25 Ga Gas Engine

HHO Booster -- Save 50% on gas! Part 1

Diesel or Gas - Who wins The Comparison?

In this article I'm comparing the diesel and the gas engine and discuss their differences. Specifically their usage in automobiles.

Looking at them from a distance both the gas and the diesel engine work in about the same way. Fuel manufactured from refined crude burns in the cylinder forcing the piston to move from the resulting pressure. The movement of the piston is transferred to the wheels through the crankshaft, the gearbox and through the transmission.

It's when you look closer at the two engines that you start to see the differences. Differences in gas mileage, smell, vibrations, price and expected age to name a few.

With a gas engine there is an ignition system that uses high voltage electricity with wiring and spark plugs. The diesel does not need this, it compresses the fuel/air mixture until it's so hot it ignites all by itself. In the gas engine it's the spark plug that ignites the fuel-air mixture through a high voltage spark at the right time.

Also separating the diesel and gas engines is the fact that gas engines mix the fuel vapor with air in the intake manfold before it's entering the cylinder. The air/fuel mixture is then sucked into the cylinder to be burnt the next time the piston strikes.

The diesel on the other hand sucks clean air into the cylinder and then waits for the piston to compress the air as much as it will go. At this time when the air is compressed and hot enough to ignite the fuel, diesel is injected directly into the cylinder (or a small space connected to the cylinder) through high pressure nozzles. The fuel ignites instantly due to the high temperature in the cylinder.

The different fuel injection and combustion makes the diesel burn fuel more efficiently than a gas engine. That's why a diesel has a better gas mileage than it's gas powered counterpart.

This is not to say that a diesel is better. It's just different, it has it's drawbacks too. A diesel engine is usually more difficult to start in cold, and especially in freezing weather. If you remember it was compressed hot air that ignited the fuel. When it's too cold outside the air will never become hot enough to ignite the fuel, and the engine won't run.

That's why diesels have glow plugs that are used when starting a cold engine. Electrical power from the accumulator is used to preheat the glow plugs inside the cylinders before the engine is started. That way the fuel is ignited by the hot glow plugs while the cylinder and air is still too cold to do it. A couple of seconds after the engine has started it is usually hot enough to ignite the fuel without the help of the glow plugs and these are not used again until the next cold start.

This is one of the things that might bother you when having a diesel engine in the car. Glowing can take from a couple of second to half a minute and can be quite a stress if in a hurry. You just have to wait until it's completed or the car won't start. On a modern engine the glowing does not take long, it might not even be required, and you'll soon get accustomed to it.

Lets look at the practical differences between the gas engine and the diesel engine. The diesel is large and loud, it emits black smoke when accelerating and is generally regarded as bad smelling by those not owning one. It also has a sturdier construction due to the higher pressures it must handle and thus can often go twice as many miles as a gas engine during it's lifetime. The sturdier construction also makes it more expensive when first bought.

Features of The Gas Engine

  • More quiet that the diesel
  • Better acceleration and higher top speed
  • Uses an Ignition System with Spark Plugs to Light The Fuel
  • Adds fuel to the air before letting it into the cylinder
  • Not as sturdy as a diesel. Lower price but breaks down faster
  • Gas readily available everywhere
  • Gas Mileage is poor compared to a diesel

The Diesel Engine

  • The diesel engine is loud and has the sound of an agricultural machine or an 18 wheeler
  • Slow acceleration (get one with turbo charger, that helps)
  • Top speed is nothing to brag about but there should be no problem maintaining the speed limit in most places
  • Glow plugs helps ignite the fuel when the engine is really cold
  • Pumps clean air into the cylinders and injects fuel later
  • Engine is simple and robust. High price tag but runs many miles
  • Emits black smoke when loading it (like a quick acceleration)
  • Easy to convert to using Eco fuel oils
  • Has better MPG than a gas engine

If I where to give you advice on selecting either a gas or a diesel powered car I would tell you this: Get a diesel if you drive long trips and can live with the small nuisances of more noise and poor acceleration. Get a gas powered car if you drive less than average or if you just want the comfort at any price.

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25 Ga Gas Engine