Dante Giacosa 3 January — 31 March was an Italian automobile designer and engineer responsible for a range of Italian automobile designs — and for refining the front-wheel drive layout to an industry-standard configuration. He studied engineering at the Polytechnic University of Turin until After completing his compulsory military service he joined Fiat in , at first working on military vehicles and then in the aero engine division. Giacosa was engineering manager at Fiat by and he had become director of the engineering division of Fiat by Giacosa served as President of FISITA, the International Federation of Automotive Engineering Societies, from to and authored Motori Endotermici transaled from Italian: Endothermic Engines , which discusses diverse features related to internal combustion machines with explanations of their design, construction and function. The work became a reference for mechanical engineering courses in many universities and was translated into numerous languages.
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This revised edition of Taylor's classic work on the internal-combustion engineincorporates changes and additions in engine design and control that have been brought on by theworld petroleum crisis, the subsequent emphasis on fuel economy, and the legal restraints on airpollution.
The fundamentals and the topical organization, however, remain the same. The analyticrather than merely descriptive treatment of actual engine cycles, the exhaustive studies of aircapacity, heat flow, friction, and the effects of cylinder size, and the emphasis on applicationhave been preserved. These are the basic qualities that have made Taylor's work indispensable tomore than one generation of engineers and designers of internal-combustion engines, as well as toteachers and graduate students in the fields of power, internal-combustion engineering, and generalmachine design.
Oma kirjastoni Ohjeet Tarkennettu haku kirjat-palvelussa. Hanki teos. Charles Fayette Taylor. Normal Combustion. Combustion in Diesel Engines. Fuels for InternalCombustion Engines. Mixture Requirements. Carburetor Design and Emission Control. Future of the InternalCombustion Engine Comparison with. Symbols and Their Dimensions. Chapter 6. Chapter 7.
Chapter 8. Fuel Injection. Engine Balance and Vibration. Engine Materials. Preliminary Analysis Cylinder Number. Valves and Valve Gear Gears and Auxiliary.
Chapter Motori endotermici Dante Giacosa Rajoitettu esikatselu - Kirjaluettelon tiedot. The Internal-combustion Engine in Theory and Practice: Combustion, fuels, materials, design Charles Fayette Taylor MIT Press , - sivua 10 Arvostelut This revised edition of Taylor's classic work on the internal-combustion engineincorporates changes and additions in engine design and control that have been brought on by theworld petroleum crisis, the subsequent emphasis on fuel economy, and the legal restraints on airpollution.
Chapter 9. Engineering Thermodynamics with Applications M.
Motori endotermici alternativi - ing Dante Giacosa - IV ed - 1947.pdf
Dante Giacosa 3 January - 31 March was an Italian automobile designer and engineer responsible for a range of Italian automobile designs — and for refining the front-wheel drive layout to an industry-standard configuration. When Fiat began marketing the Fiat in — with its engine and gearbox situated in an in-line, transverse front-drive layout, combined unequal drive shafts, MacPherson strut suspension and an electrically controlled radiator fan — it became the layout adopted by virtually every other manufacturer in the world for front-wheel drive. The approach of unequal drive shafts was crafted by Dante Giacosa. This Active Tourer MPV wants to be more stable than a BMW M3, and using the Dante Giacosa-pattern front-wheel-drive layout compacts the mechanicals and saves space for people in the reduced overall length of what will surely become a production 1-series tall-sedan crossover.. Transverse engine and gearbox front-wheel drive had been introduced to small inexpensive cars with the German DKW F1 in , and made more widely popular with the British Mini. As engineered by Alec Issigonis in the Mini cars, the compact arrangement located the transmission and engine sharing a single oil sump — despite disparate lubricating requirements — and had the engine's radiator mounted to the side of the engine, but with fan blades shaped to expel heated air into the left wheel arch, and thus drawing cool rather than heated air over the engine. The layout often required the engine be removed to service the clutch.