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MAN 48/60CR Project Guide – Marine Four-stroke diesel engines compliant with IMO Tier III

MAN 48/60CR

Project Guide – Marine

Four-stroke diesel engines compliant with IMO Tier III

MAN 48/60CR Project Guide – Marine Four-stroke diesel engines compliant with IMO Tier III
MAN 48/60CR Project Guide – Marine Four-stroke diesel engines compliant with IMO Tier III

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MAN Diesel & Turbo

2017-03-03 - 2.4

MAN 48/60CR Project Guide – Marine Four-stroke diesel engines compliant with IMO Tier III

Revision

03.2016/2.4

All data provided in this document is non-binding. This data serves informa- tional purposes only and is especially not guaranteed in any way. Depending on the subsequent specific individual projects, the relevant data may be sub- ject to changes and will be assessed and determined individually for each project. This will depend on the particular characteristics of each individual project, especially specific site and operational conditions.

MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier III Project Guide – Marine

MAN Diesel & Turbo

2017-03-03 - 2.4

MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier III Project Guide – Marine

MAN Diesel & Turbo SE 86224 Augsburg Phone +49 (0) 821 322-0 Fax +49 (0) 821 322-3382 www.mandieselturbo.com

Copyright © 2017 MAN Diesel & Turbo All rights reserved, including reprinting, copying (Xerox/microfiche) and translation.

MAN Diesel & Turbo

2017-03-03 - 2.4

Table of contents

1

Introduction

1.1 Medium speed propulsion engine programme

1.2 Engine description MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier III

1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components

2 Engine and operation

2.1 Approved applications and destination/suitability of the engine

2.2 Certification IMO Tier III

2.3 SCR – Special notes

2.3.1 Principle of SCR technology

2.3.2 System overview

2.3.3 Scope of supply

2.3.4

2.3.5 Boundary conditions for SCR operation

2.3.6 Performance coverage for SCR system

Operation

2.4 Engine design

2.4.1 Engine cross section

2.4.2 Engine designations – Design parameters

2.4.3 Turbocharger assignments

2.4.4 Engine main dimensions, weights and views

2.4.5 Main dimensions, weights and views of SCR components

2.4.6 Engine inclination

2.4.7 Engine equipment for various applications

2.5 Ratings (output) and speeds

2.5.1 General remark

2.5.2 Standard engine ratings

2.5.3 Engine ratings (output) for different applications

2.5.4 Derating, definition of P_Operating

2.5.5 Engine speeds and related main data

2.5.6 Speed adjusting range

2.6 Increased exhaust gas pressure due to exhaust gas after treatment installations

2.7

Starting

2.7.1 General remarks

2.7.2 Requirements on engine and plant installation

2.7.3 Starting conditions

2.8 Low load operation

2.9 Start-up and load application

2.9.1 General remarks

2.9.2 Start-up time

2.9.3 Load application – Cold engine (emergency case)

2.9.4 Load application for electric propulsion/auxiliary GenSet

9

9

10

13

19

19

21

21

21

22

22

23

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24

25

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29

31

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2.9.5 Load application – Load steps (for electric propulsion/auxiliary GenSet)

57

2.9.6 Load application for mechanical propulsion (CPP)

59

2.10 Engine load reduction

62

2.11 Engine load reduction as a protective safety measure

63

2.12 Engine operation under arctic conditions

63

2.13 Generator operation

68

2.13.1 Operating range for generator operation/electric propulsion

68

2.13.2 Available outputs and permissible frequency deviations

69

2.13.3 Generator operation/electric propulsion – Power management

70

2.13.4 Alternator – Reverse power protection

71

2.13.5 Earthing measures of diesel engines and bearing insulation on alternators

73

2.14 Propeller operation, suction dredger (pump drive)

75

2.14.1 General remark for operating ranges

75

2.14.2 Operating range for controllable pitch propeller (CPP)

76

2.14.3 General requirements for the CPP propulsion control

77

2.14.4 Operating range for mechanical pump drive

80

2.15 Fuel oil, urea, lube oil, starting air and control air consumption

81

2.15.1 Fuel oil consumption for emission standard: IMO Tier III

81

2.15.2 Urea consumption for emission standard IMO Tier III

88

2.15.3 Lube oil consumption

89

2.15.4 Compressed air consumption – SCR reactor

90

2.15.5 Starting air and control air consumption

91

2.15.6 Recalculation of fuel consumption dependent on ambient conditions

92

2.15.7 Influence of engine aging on fuel consumption

93

2.16 Planning data for emission standard: IMO Tier II – Electric propulsion

94

2.16.1 Nominal values for cooler specification – MAN L48/60CR IMO Tier II – Electric pro- pulsion

94

2.16.2 Nominal values for cooler specification – MAN V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Electric pro- pulsion

95

2.16.3 Temperature basis, nominal air and exhaust gas data – MAN L48/60CR IMO Tier II

Electric propulsion

97

2.16.4 Temperature basis, nominal air and exhaust gas data – MAN V48/60CR IMO Tier II

Electric propulsion

98

2.16.5 Load specific values at ISO conditions – MAN L/V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Electric propulsion

99

2.16.6 Load specific values at tropical conditions – MAN L/V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Electric propulsion

100

2.17 Planning data for emission standard: IMO Tier II – Mechanical propulsion with CPP

102

2.17.1 Nominal values for cooler specification – MAN L48/60CR IMO Tier II – Mechanical propulsion with CPP

102

2.17.2 Nominal values for cooler specification – MAN V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Mechanical propulsion with CPP

103

2.17.3 Temperature basis, nominal air and exhaust gas data – MAN L48/60CR IMO Tier II

– Mechanical propulsion with CPP

105

2.17.4 Temperature basis, nominal air and exhaust gas data – MAN V48/60CR IMO Tier II

– Mechanical propulsion with CPP

106

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2.17.5 Load specific values at ISO conditions – MAN L/V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Mechanical propulsion with CPP, constant speed

107

2.17.6 Load specific values at tropical conditions – MAN L/V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Mechanical propulsion with CPP, constant speed

109

2.18 Planning data for emission standard: IMO Tier II – Suction dredger/pumps (mechanical drive)

110

2.18.1 Nominal values for cooler specification – MAN L48/60CR IMO Tier II – Suction dredger/pumps (mechanical drive)

110

2.18.2 Nominal values for cooler specification – MAN V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Suction dredger/pumps (mechanical drive)

112

2.18.3 Temperature basis, nominal air and exhaust gas data – MAN L48/60CR IMO Tier II

– Suction dredger/pumps (mechanical drive)

113

2.18.4 Temperature basis, nominal air and exhaust gas data – MAN V48/60CR IMO Tier II

Suction dredger/pumps (mechanical drive)

115

2.18.5 Load specific values at ISO conditions – MAN L/V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Suction dredger/pumps (mechanical drive)

116

2.18.6 Load specific values at tropical conditions – MAN L/V48/60CR IMO Tier II – Suction dredger/pumps (mechanical drive)

117

2.19 Operating/service temperatures and pressures

119

2.20 Filling volumes

124

2.21 Internal media systems – Exemplary

125

2.22 Venting amount of crankcase and turbocharger

129

2.23 Exhaust gas emission

130

2.23.1 Maximum permissible NOx emission limit value IMO Tier II and IMO Tier III

130

2.23.2 Smoke emission index (FSN)

130

2.24 Noise

131

2.24.1 Airborne noise

131

2.24.2 Intake noise

133

2.24.3 Exhaust gas noise

134

2.24.4 Blow-off noise example

136

2.24.5 Noise and vibration – Impact on foundation

136

2.25 Vibration

139

2.25.1

Torsional vibrations

139

2.26 Requirements for power drive connection (static)

142

2.27 Requirements for power drive connection (dynamic)

144

2.27.1 Moments of inertia – Crankshaft, damper, flywheel

144

2.27.2 Balancing of masses – Firing order

146

2.27.3 Static torque fluctuation

149

2.28 Power transmission

152

2.28.1

Flywheel arrangement

152

2.29 Arrangement of attached pumps

155

2.30 Foundation

156

2.30.1 General requirements for engine foundation

156

2.30.2 Rigid seating

158

2.30.3 Chocking with synthetic resin

165

2.30.4 Resilient seating

170

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2.30.5 Recommended configuration of foundation

2.30.6 Engine alignment

3 Engine automation

3.1 SaCoSone system overview

3.2 Power supply and distribution

3.3

3.4 Functionality

3.5

3.6 Technical data

3.7 Installation requirements

3.8 Engine-located measuring and control devices

Operation

Interfaces

4 Specification for engine supplies

4.1 Explanatory notes for operating supplies – Diesel engines

4.1.1

4.1.2

4.1.3 Engine cooling water

4.1.4

4.1.5

4.1.6 Compressed air – SCR catalyst

Lube oil

Fuel

Intake air

Urea

4.2 Specification of lubricating oil (SAE 40) for operation with MGO/MDO and biofuels

4.3 Specification of lubricating oil (SAE 40) for heavy fuel operation (HFO)

4.4 Specification of gas oil/diesel oil (MGO)

4.5 Specification of diesel oil (MDO)

4.6 Specification of heavy fuel oil (HFO)

4.6.1 ISO 8217-2012 Specification of HFO

4.7 Viscosity-temperature diagram (VT diagram)

4.8 Specification of engine cooling water

4.9 Cooling water inspecting

4.10 Cooling water system cleaning

4.11 Specification of intake air (combustion air)

4.12 Specification of compressed air

4.13 Specification of urea solution

5 Engine supply systems

5.1 Basic principles for pipe selection

5.1.1 Engine pipe connections and dimensions

5.1.2 Specification of materials for piping

5.1.3 Installation of flexible pipe connections for resiliently mounted engines

5.1.4 Condensate amount in charge air pipes and air vessels

5.2 Lube oil system

5.2.1 Lube oil system description

5.2.2 Prelubrication/postlubrication

5.2.3 Lube oil outlets

172

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5.2.4 Lube oil service tank

5.2.5 Pressure control valve

5.2.6 Lube oil filter

5.2.7 Crankcase vent and tank vent

5.3 Water system

5.3.1 Cooling water system description

5.3.2 Advanced HT cooling water system for increased freshwater generation

5.3.3 Cooling water collecting and supply system

5.3.4 Miscellaneous items

5.3.5 Cleaning of charge air cooler (built-in condition) by an ultrasonic device

5.3.6 Turbine washing device, HFO-operation

5.3.7 Nozzle cooling system

5.3.8 Nozzle cooling water module

5.3.9 Preheating module

5.4 Fuel oil system

5.4.1 Marine diesel oil (MDO) treatment system

5.4.2 Marine diesel oil (MDO) supply system for diesel engines

5.4.3 Heavy fuel oil (HFO) treatment system

5.4.4 Heavy fuel oil (HFO) supply system

5.4.5 Fuel supply at blackout conditions

5.5 Compressed air system

5.5.1 Compressed air system description

5.5.2 Dimensioning starting air vessels, compressors

5.5.3

Jet Assist

5.6 Engine room ventilation and combustion air

5.7 Exhaust gas system

5.8

5.7.1

5.7.2 Components and assemblies of the exhaust gas system

SCR system

General

5.8.1

5.8.2 As-delivered conditions and packaging

5.8.3 Transportation and handling

5.8.4

5.8.5 Components and assemblies of the SCR system

5.8.6 Installation of the SCR system

5.8.7 Recommendations

General

Storage

6 Engine room planning

6.1 Installation and arrangement

6.1.1 General details

6.1.2 Installation drawings

6.1.3 Removal dimensions of piston and cylinder liner

6.1.4 3D Engine Viewer – A support programme to configure the engine room

6.1.5 Engine arrangements

6.1.6 Lifting device

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306

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312

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324

329

341

342

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351

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6.1.7

Major spare parts

382

6.2

Exhaust gas ducting

388

6.2.1 Example: Ducting arrangement

388

6.2.2 General details for Tier III SCR system duct arrangement

389

6.2.3 Position of the outlet casing of the turbocharger

390

7 Propulsion packages

 

395

7.1 General

395

7.2 Dimensions

396

7.3 Propeller layout data

400

7.4 Propeller clearance

401

8 Electric propulsion plants

403

8.1

Advantages of diesel-electric propulsion

403

8.2

Losses in diesel-electric plants

403

8.3

Components of an electric propulsion plant

404

8.4

Electric propulsion plant design

405

8.5

Engine selection

406

8.6

E-plant, switchboard and alternator design

407

8.7

Over-torque capability

410

8.8

Power management

411

8.9

Example configurations of electric propulsion plants

412

8.10

High-efficient diesel-electric propulsion plants with variable speed GenSets (EPROX)

417

8.11

Fuel-saving hybrid propulsion system (HyProp ECO)

419

9 Annex

421

9.1

Safety instructions and necessary safety measures

421

9.1.1 General

421

9.1.2 Safety equipment and measures provided by plant-side

421

9.2

Programme for Factory Acceptance Test (FAT)

426

9.3

Engine running-in

429

9.4

Definitions

432

9.5

Abbreviations

437

9.6

Symbols

438

9.7

Preservation, packaging, storage

441

9.7.1 General

441

9.7.2 Storage location and duration

442

9.7.3 Follow-up preservation when preservation period is exceeded

443

9.7.4 Removal of corrosion protection

443

9.8

Engine colour

443

Index

445

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1 Introduction 1.1 Medium speed propulsion engine programme IMO Tier II compliant engine programme 1.1
1
Introduction
1.1
Medium speed propulsion engine programme
IMO Tier II compliant engine programme
1.1 Medium speed propulsion engine programme

Figure 1: MAN Diesel & Turbo engine programme

1 Introduction

1

MAN Diesel & Turbo

2017-03-03 - 2.4

1.2 Engine description MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier III

1 Introduction

1.2 Engine description MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier III

General

The actual MAN 48/60CR engine represents the newest technologies in the area of medium speed operated industrial sized diesel engines. By the use of electronic injection, high efficiency turbochargers, electronic hardware and variable valve timing the MAN 48/60CR is a synthesis of the most advanced large engine technologies available.

Fuels for operation with SCR catalyst

The SCR components were special designed for operation with heavy fuel oil (HFO) in accordance with specification DIN ISO 8217 up to sulphur content of max. 3.5 % and optimised for our engine portfolio.

Fuels for common rail system

The MAN 48/60CR common rail injection system can be operated with MGO (Class DMA or Class DMZ according to DIN EN 590 and ISO 8217-2010), MDO (ISO-F-DMB according ISO8217-2010) and HFO (according to

ISO8217-2010) with HFO-viscosities up to 700 cSt at 50 °C. The fuel system

is also designed for starting and stopping the engine during HFO operation.

Common rail injection

The MAN 48/60CR injection system uses the latest MAN Diesel & Turbo common rail technology which allows flexible setting of injection timing, dura- tion and pressure for each cylinder. This flexibility allows the fuel consump- tion and emissions of the MAN 48/60CR to be optimised on its operating profile. Due to constant development of our safety concept the redundant high pressure pumps guarantee further operation of the engine even in the event of high pressure pump malfunction.

Safety concept

The common rail system comprises an intelligent designed safety concept:

All high-pressure pipes are screened or have a double wall design.

Flow limiting valves at each cylinder prevent uncontrolled injection.

Redundant high-pressure pumps guarantee further operation of the engine even in the event of high-pressure pump malfunction.

Redundant twin type pressure sensors and speed sensors assure that the engine stays operational even in the event of failure of one of these elements. In case of single-engine plants the ECUs (Electronic Control Units) are in double type as well.

Boost injection

A special, patented feature for common rail engines, called boost injection,

was introduced parallel with release of the IMO Tier II engines. SaCoS one is able to detect a load increase at the engine at early stage and to improve the load response of the engine significantly by activation of a boost injection in the common rail control.

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SCR technology

MAN Diesel & Turbo decided to develop it's own SCR technology to be able to optimise the emissions technology and the engine performance in addition with the MAN Diesel & Turbo own SCR control programme to the utmost customer benefit.

Common SCR systems require constantly high exhaust gas temperatures. The MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system however is an integrated system (engine plus SCR) that is automatically adjusting the exhaust gas tempera- ture in an optimal way to ensure ideal operation of both engine plus SCR. For example, the engine is operating at optimum condition, however the system is registering an increasing backpressure over the SCR reactor. To resolve this, the regeneration feature of the integrated SCR system is activated and the wastegate engaged to increase exhaust gas temperature. After a short time, the SCR system is regenerated and the engine can continue operation in the design point area. Thus the SCR assures ideal engine operation by regenerating the SCR system whenever necessary to achieve minimum fuel oil consumption. Nevertheless, the SCR system complies with the IMO Tier III regulations on NO x emissions at any time.

MAN Diesel & Turbo turbocharging system

Optimally adapted charging system (constant pressure) with modern MAN Diesel & Turbo turbochargers from the TCA series having long bearing over- haul intervals and high efficiency. Good part load operation thanks to very high turbocharger efficiency even under low pressure conditions. The MAN 48/60CR engines are charged by just one TCA turbocharger, which means that only one common exhaust gas collector pipe is required for all cylinders.

Electronics – SaCoS one

The MAN 48/60CR is equipped with the latest generation of proven MAN Diesel & Turbo engine management systems. SaCoS one combines all func- tions of modern engine management into one complete system. Thoroughly integrated with the engine, it forms one unit with the drive assembly.

SaCoS one offers:

Integrated self-diagnosis functions

Maximum reliability and availability

Simple use and diagnosis

Quick exchange of modules (plug in)

Trouble-free and time-saving commissioning

CCM plus OMD

As a standard for all our 4-stroke medium speed engines manufactured in Augsburg, these engines will be equipped with a Crankcase Monitor- ing System (CCM = Splash oil & Main bearing temperature) plus OMD (Oil mist detection). OMD and CCM are integral part of the MAN Diesel & Turbo´s safety philosophy and the combination of both will increase the possibility to early detect a possible engine failure and prevent subse- quent component damage.

1.2 Engine description MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier III

1 Introduction

1

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1.2 Engine description MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier III

1 Introduction

Miller valve timing

To reduce the temperature peaks which promote the formation of NO x , early closure of the inlet valve causes the charge air to expand and cool before start of compression. The resulting reduction in combustion temperature reduces NO x emissions.

VVT – Variable valve timing

Variable valve timing enables variations in the opening and closing of the inlet valves. VVT is an enabling technology of variable Miller valve timing. A strong Miller effect under high load operation results in an improvement in the NO x - SFOC trade-off. At low load the Miller valve timings are reduced to attain higher combustion temperatures and thus lower soot emissions.

ECOMAP 2.0 – Evolution of a CO 2 saving technology

MAN Diesel & Turbo has developed the optional ECOMAP 2.0 feature for propulsion enabling the common rail engine to run along different perform- ance characteristics (so called "maps") without the need of any hardware modification.

The class approved ECOMAP 2.0 provides the owner with a significantly improved flexibility to cope with varying voyage profiles in a more fuel eco- nomic manner. An optional advisory tool supporting the map selection and intelligent load sharing is also available.

For more information please contact MAN Diesel & Turbo directly.

Core technologies in-house

As well as its expertise in engine design, development and manufacture, MAN Diesel & Turbo is also a leader in the engineering and manufacturing of the key technologies which determine the economic and ecological perform- ance of a diesel engine and constitute the best offer for our customers:

High efficiency turbochargers

Advanced electronic fuel injection equipment

Electronic hardware and software for engine control, monitoring and diagnosis

High performance exhaust gas after treatment systems

Our impressive array of computer aided design tools and one of the engine industry’s largest, best-equipped foundries allow us to decisively shorten product development and application engineering processes. Our mastery of these engine technologies is the firm foundation for:

Low emissions

Low operating costs

Low life cycle costs

Long service life

MAN Diesel & Turbo total system competence

As the leading engine builder in the marine sector, MAN Diesel & Turbo has unrestricted access to the know-how required to design and execute highly efficient SCR systems for both new engines and retrofit applications on engines already in the field.

MAN Diesel & Turbo

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In MAN Diesel & Turbo´s case, this clear “Advantage” over other supplier of SCR systems is further multiplied by our status as a global leader in the design and manufacture of turbochargers and fuel injection systems for large engines. MAN Diesel & Turbo and its PrimeServ after-sales organisation is ideally placed to supply and service the optimum SCR system for your engine.

1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components

Figure 2: SCR system components overview 2017-03-03 - 2.4
Figure 2: SCR system components overview
2017-03-03 - 2.4

1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components

1 Introduction

1

MAN Diesel & Turbo

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1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components
1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components

1 Introduction

Figure 3: Engine overview, L engine view on counter coupling side (CCS)

1

Fuel inlet

5 HT water outlet

2

LT cooling water pump (optional)

6 Exhaust heat shield

3

Lube oil pumps

7 Waste gate piping

4

HT cooling water pump

 

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1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components
1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components

Figure 4: Engine overview, L engine view on coupling side (CS)

1

Turbocharger exhaust outlet

3

Charge air cooler

2

Silencer

   

1 Introduction

1

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1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components
1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components

1 Introduction

Figure 5: Engine overview, V engine view on counter coupling side (CCS)

1

Exhaust head shield

4

HT cooling water pump

2

LT cooling water pump (optional)

5

Camshaft cover

3

Lube oil pumps

6

Waste gate piping

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1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components
1.3 Engine overview and SCR system components

Figure 6: Engine overview, V engine view on coupling side (CS)

1

HT water outlet

4 Charge air cooler

2

LT water outlet

5 Silencer

3

Turbocharger exhaust outlet

6 Camshaft cover

1 Introduction

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2 Engine and operation

2.1 Approved applications and destination/suitability of the engine

Approved applications

The MAN 48/60CR is designed as multi-purpose drive. It has been approved by type approval as marine main engine by all main classification societies (ABS, BV, LR, DNV, CCS, GL, RINA).

As marine main engine 1) it may be applied for mechanical or diesel-electric propulsion drive 2) for applications as:

Bulker, container vessel and general cargo vessel

Ferry and cruise liner

Tanker

Fishing vessel

Dredger and salvage tugs in line with project requirements regarding required high-torque performance engine will be adapted

Others – to fulfill all customers needs the project requirements have to be defined at an early stage

For the applications named above the MAN 48/60CR can be applied for sin- gle- and for multi-engine plants.

The MAN 48/60CR as marine auxiliary engine may be applied for diesel-elec- tric power generation 2) for auxiliary duties for applications as:

Auxiliary GenSet 2)

Note:

The engine is not designed for operation in hazardous areas. It has to be ensured by the ship's own systems, that the atmosphere of the engine room is monitored and in case of detecting a gas-containing atmosphere the engine will be stopped immediately.

1) In line with rules of classifications societies each engine whose driving force may be used for propulsion purpose is stated as main engine.

2) See section Engine ratings (output) for different applications, Page 40.

Offshore

For offshore applications it may be applied as diesel-electric drive 3) for:

FPSO (Floating Production Storage and Offloading Unit)

For the applications named above the MAN 48/60CR can be applied for sin- gle- and for multi-engine plants.

Due to the wide range of possible requirements such as flag state regula- tions, fire fighting items, redundancy, inclinations and dynamic positioning modes all project requirements need to be clarified at an early stage.

Note:

The engine is not designed for operation in hazardous areas. It has to be ensured by the ship's own systems, that the atmosphere of the engine room is monitored and in case of detecting a gas-containing atmosphere the engine will be stopped immediately.

3) See section Engine ratings (output) for different applications, Page 40.

2.1 Approved applications and destination/suitability of the engine

2 Engine and operation

2

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2.1 Approved applications and destination/suitability of the engine

2 Engine and operation

Destination/suitability of the engine

Note:

Regardless of their technical capabilities, engines of our design and the respective vessels in which they are installed must at all times be operated in line with the legal requirements, as applicable, including such requirements that may apply in the respective geographical areas in which such engines are actually being operated.

Operation of the engine outside the specified operated range, not in line with the media specifications or under specific emergency situations (e.g. sup- pressed load reduction or engine stop by active "Override", triggered fire- fighting system, crash of the vessel, fire or water ingress inside engine room) is declared as not intended use of the engine (for details see engine specific operating manuals). If an operation of the engine occurs outside of the scope of supply of the intended use a thorough check of the engine and its compo- nents needs to be performed by supervision of the MAN Diesel & Turbo serv- ice department. These events, the checks and measures need to be docu- mented.

Electric and electronic components attached to the engine – Required engine room temperature

In general our engine components meet the high requirements of the Marine Classification Societies. The electronic components are suitable for proper operation within an air temperature range from 0 °C to 55 °C. The electrical equipment is designed for operation at least up to 45 °C.

Relevant design criteria for the engine room air temperature:

Minimum air temperature in the area of the engine and its components ≥ 5 °C.

Maximum air temperature in the area of the engine and its components ≤ 45 °C.

Note:

Condensation of the air at engine components must be prevented.

Note:

It can be assumed that the air temperature in the area of the engine and attached components will be 5 – 10 K above the ambient air temperature outside the engine room. If the temperature range is not observed, this can affect or reduce the lifetime of electrical/electronic components at the engine or the functional capability of engine components. Air temperatures at the engine > 55 °C are not permissible.

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2.2 Certification IMO Tier III

The engine's certification for compliance with NO x limits according to NO x technical code will be done according scheme B, meaning engine plus SCR will be handled as separate parts. Certification has to be in line with IMO Resolution MEPC 198(62), adopted 15 July 2011.

Emission level engine: IMO Tier II

Emission level engine plus SCR catalyst: IMO Tier III

Certification of engine

Engine will be tested as specified in section Programme for Factory Accept- ance Test (FAT), Page 426 according to relevant classification rules. It will also certified as member or parent engine according NO x technical code for emission category IMO Tier II.

Certification of complete system (engine plus SCR system)

Certification of SCR catalyst and components will be done in accordance to MEPC 198(62) for a scaled, standardised SCR reactor and SCR compo- nents based on product features and following scaled parameters:

Exhaust gas mass flow

Exhaust gas composition (NO x , O 2 , CO 2 , H 2 O, SO 2 )

Exhaust gas temperature

Catalyst modules (AV, SV or LV value)

Reducing agent

Desired NO x conversion rate

The On-board Confirmation Test required for a scheme B certification will be done for the parent engine plus SCR system for a group according to IMO resolution MEPC 198(62).

2.3 SCR – Special notes

2.3.1 Principle of SCR technology

The selective catalytic reduction SCR uses ammonia (NH 3 ) to convert nitro- gen oxides in the exhaust gas to harmless nitrogen and water within a cata- lyst. However, ammonia is a hazardous substance which has to be handled carefully to avoid any dangers for crews, passengers and the environment. Therefore urea as a possible ammonia source is used. Urea is harmless and, solved in water, it is easy to transport and to handle. Today, aqueous urea solutions of 40 % is the choice for SCR operation in mobile applications on land and at sea.

Using urea, the reaction within the exhaust gas pipe and the catalyst consists of two steps. In the beginning, the urea decomposes in the hot exhaust gas to ammonia and carbon dioxide using the available water in the injected solu- tion and the heat of the exhaust gas:

(NH 2 ) 2 CO + H 2 O -> 2NH 3 + CO 2 [1]

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2 Engine and operation

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2.3 SCR – Special notes

2 Engine and operation

The literal NO x -reduction takes place supported by the catalyst, where ammonia reduces nitrogen oxides to nitrogen and water:

4NO + 4NH 3 + O 2 -> 4N 2 + 6H 2 O [2]

2.3.2 System overview

The MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system is available in different sizes to cover the whole medium speed engine portfolio. The SCR system consists of the reactor, the mixing unit, the urea supply system, the pump module, the dos- ing unit, the control unit and the soot-blowing system.

After initial start-up of the engine, the SCR system operates continuously in automatic mode. The amount of urea injection into the SCR system depends on the operating conditions of the engine. Since the control unit of the SCR system is connected to the engine control system all engine related informa- tions are continuously and currently available. This is one of the important benefits of the MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system. The urea is sprayed into the mixing unit which is part of the exhaust gas duct. Entering the reactor the reducing agent starts to react with NO x coming from the combustion. The amount of reducing agent is controlled by the dos- ing unit, which is supported by a pump connected to an urea tank. It further- more regulates the compressed air flow for the injector.

Each reactor is equipped with a soot blowing system to prevent blocking of the SCR catalyst by ashes and soot.

2.3.3 Scope of supply

Engine in standard configuration according stated emission level (see above).

Engine attached equipment for control of the temperature after turbine.

Engine SaCoS software including functions for control of temperature after turbine and for optimising engine plus SCR performance.

IMO Tier III Certificate.

MAN Diesel & Turbo will act as "Applicant" within the meaning of the IMO.

Main components of SCR system in the standard scope of supply

Not included in the standard scope of supply, among others

SCR reactor

Catalyst modules

Soot blowing system

Dosing unit

Mixing unit

Urea injection lance

Control unit SCR

Pump module

Compressed air reservoir module

Urea storage tank

Urea storage tank minimum level switch

Piping

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2.3.4 Operation

Insulation

Standard operation

Common SCR systems provided by third parties require constantly high exhaust gas temperatures. The MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system on the other hand is an integrated engine plus SCR system that allows operation on lower exhaust gas temperature levels. The MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system automatically adjusts the engine exhaust gas temperature to ensure both optimum engine plus SCR opera- tion. For a maximum on safety the surveillance mode is always activated.

Enhanced operation

The MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system assures ideal engine operation, regen- erating the SCR system whenever necessary to account for a minimum fuel oil consumption while complying with IMO Tier III emission limits at all times. Dependent on the ambient conditions it may be required to adapt the engine load during the regeneration phase.

2.3.5 Boundary conditions for SCR operation

Please consider following boundary conditions for the SCR operation:

Temperature control of temperature turbine outlet:

– By adjustable waste gate (attached to engine).

– Set point 320 °C as minimum temperature for active SCR.

– Set point 290 °C as minimum temperature for deactivated SCR.

Fuel:

– In line with MAN Diesel & Turbo specification, maximum 3.5 % sulfur content.

SCR active in following range:

–10 °C (arctic) up to 45 °C (tropic) intake air temperature.

– In the range of 25 % to 100 % engine load.

IMO requirements for handling of SCR operation disturbances:

– In case of SCR malfunction IMO regulations allow that the system will be turned off and the ship's journey will be continued to the port of destination. There, the ship needs to be repaired, if the emission lim- its of the harbor/sea area would be exceeded.

Accordingly, the vessel may leave a port in case it will only sail in areas requiring IMO II, even if the SCR system is still out of service.

Differential pressure Δp SCR (normal operation):

– Max. 20 mbar.

For the design of the complete exhaust gas line, please consider:

Maximum permissible exhaust gas back pressure (to be calculated from engine turbocharger outlet to end of complete exhaust gas line):

– Max. 50 mbar (at 100 % engine load).

Maximum permissible temperature drop of exhaust gas line (to be calculated as difference of exhaust gas temperature turbine outlet and temperature SCR inlet):

2.3 SCR – Special notes

2 Engine and operation

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2.3 SCR – Special notes

2 Engine and operation

– Max. 5 K in the range of 25 % to 100 % engine load (calculated at 5 °C air temperature in the engine room).

Recommended for exhaust gas line:

Insulation according to SOLAS standard.

Note:

The SCR system requires high exhaust gas temperatures for an effective operation. MAN Diesel & Turbo therefore recommends to arrange the SCR as the first device in the exhaust gas line, followed by other auxiliaries like boiler, silencer etc.

2.3.6 Performance coverage for SCR system

Performance guarantee for engine plus SCR within defined in section Boundary conditions for SCR operation, Page 23.

Guarantee for engine plus SCR for marine applications to meet IMO Tier III level as defined by IMO within defined in section Boundary condi- tions for SCR operation, Page 23 (details will be handled within the rele- vant contracts).

Be aware:

All statements in this document refer to MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR systems only.

MAN Diesel & Turbo can only deliver an IMO Tier III certificate and act as “Applicant” (within the meaning of the IMO) if the engine plus SCR system is supplied by MAN Diesel & Turbo.

If the engine is supplied without MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system, only a standard warranty for a single engine will be given. No guarantee regarding minimum exhaust gas temperature after turbine or emissions after third party SCR or suitability of the engine in conjunction with a third party SCR system can be given.

If the engine is supplied without MAN Diesel & Turbo SCR system, no optimi- sation function within SaCoS can be applied and as maximum exhaust gas temperature after turbine only will be possible:

320 °C (25 % load – 100 % load).

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2.4 Engine design 2.4.1 Engine cross section Figure 7: Cross section – L engine; view
2.4
Engine design
2.4.1
Engine cross section
Figure 7: Cross section – L engine; view on counter coupling side
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2 Engine and operation
2.4 Engine design

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2.4 Engine design

2 Engine and operation

2017-03-03 - 2.4 2.4 Engine design 2 Engine and operation Figure 8: Cross section – V

Figure 8: Cross section – V engine

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2.4.2

2 Engine and operation

Engine designations – Design parameters 2.4 Engine design
Engine designations – Design parameters
2.4 Engine design

Figure 9: Example to declare engine designations

Parameter

Value

Unit

Number of cylinders

6, 7, 8, 9 12, 14, 16, 18

-

Cylinder bore

480

mm

Piston stroke

600

Displacement per cylinder

108.6

litre

Distance between cylinder centres, in-line engine

820

mm

Distance between cylinder centres, vee engine

1,000

Vee engine, vee angle

50

°

Crankshaft diameter at journal, in-line engine

415

mm

Crankshaft diameter at journal, vee engine

480

Crankshaft diameter at crank pin

415

Table 1: Design parameters

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2.4 Engine design

2 Engine and operation

2.4.3 Turbocharger assignments

 

MAN 48/60CR IMO Tier II

No. of cylinders, config.

Mechanical propulsion with CPP/electric propulsion

1,200 kW/cyl., 500 rpm

1,200 kW/cyl., 514 rpm

6L

TCA55-42

TCA55-42

7L

TCA55-42

TCA55-42

8L

TCA66-42

TCA66-42

9L

TCA66-42

TCA66-42

12V

TCA77-42

TCA77-42

14V

TCA77-42

TCA77-42

16V

TCA77-42

TCA77-42

18V

TCA88-42

TCA88-42

Table 2: Turbocharger assignments

Turbocharger assignments mentioned above are for guidance only and may vary due to project-specific reasons. Consider the relevant turbocharger project guides for additional information.

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2 Engine and operation

2.4.4 Engine main dimensions, weights and views L engine 2.4 Engine design
2.4.4
Engine main dimensions, weights and views
L engine
2.4 Engine design

Figure 10: Main dimensions and weights – L engine

No. of cylinders, config.

L

L1

W

Weight without

flywheel

   

mm

t

6L

8,760

7,455

3,165

106

7L

9,580

8,275

119

8L

10,540

9,095

3,280

135

9L

11,360

9,915

148

The dimensions and weights are given for guidance only.

 

Minimum centreline distance for multi-engine installation, see section Installa- tion drawings, Page 360.

Flywheel data, see section Moments of inertia – Engine, damper, flywheel, Page 144.

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V engine

2.4 Engine design
2.4 Engine design

Figure 11: Main dimensions and weights – V engine

No. of cylinders, config.

L

L1

Weight without flywheel

mm

t

12V

10,790

9,088

189

14V

11,790

10,088

213

16V

13,140

11,088

240

18V

14,140

12,088

265

The dimensions and weights are given for guidance only.

 

Minimum centerline distance for multi-engine installation, see section Installa- tion drawings, Page 360.

Flywheel data, see section Moments of inertia – Engine, damper, flywheel, Page 144.

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2.4.5 Main dimensions, weights and views of SCR components

Depending on the individual projects SCR properties may vary. The following dimensions and weights are for guidance only.

SCR reactor

dimensions and weights are for guidance only. SCR reactor Figure 12: SCR reactor Control Engine power

Figure 12: SCR reactor

Control

Engine power

L

D

W

A

Maximum weight

Service

cab.

approximately

(Total

(Without

(Without

(With

structurally 1)

space

length)

insulation)

insulation)

anchorage)

No.

kW

mm

mm

mm

mm

kg

min. mm

1

0 – 800

2,800

1,000

1,000

1,600

1,350

750

2

801 – 1,400

2,900

1,250

1,250

1,800

2,050

750

3

1,401 – 2,400

3,000

1,500

1,500

2,000

2,950

750

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2 Engine and operation

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2.4 Engine design

2 Engine and operation

Control

Engine power

L

D

W

A

Maximum weight

Service

cab.

approximately

(Total

(Without

(Without

(With

structurally 1)

space

length)

insulation)

insulation)

anchorage)

No.

kW

mm

mm

mm

mm

kg

min. mm

4

2,401 – 3,650

3,100

1,750

1,750

2,300

3,900

750

5

3,651 – 4,900

3,200

2,000

2,000

2,680

5,050

750

6

4,901 – 6,000

3,400

2,350

2,350

2,930

6,550

750

7

6,001 – 7,800

3,600

2,900

2,350

2,930

8,000

750

8

7,801 – 9,000

3,600

2,900

2,900

3,430

9,600

750

9

9,001 – 12,000

3,900

3,400

2,900

3,430

11,450

750

10

12,001 – 13,700

3,900

3,400

3,400

4,030

13,300

750

11

13,701 – 15,000

4,100

3,950

3,400

4,030

15,300

750

12

15,001 – 17,000

4,100

3,950

3,950

4,630

17,450

750

13

17,001 – 20,000

4,300

4,450

3,950

4,630

19,700

750

14

20,001 – 21,600

4,300

4,450

4,450

5,130

21,950

750

1) See section Definitions, Page 432.

 

Table 3: SCR reactor

Note:

In accordance with applicable security policies there must be provided ade- quate maintenance space, which permits the safe execution of all necessary maintenance work.

Mixing unit with urea lance

all necessary maintenance work. Mixing unit with urea lance Figure 13: Mixing unit with urea lance

Figure 13: Mixing unit with urea lance

Mixing unit

Engine power approximately

Mixing pipe 1)

Length straight mixing pipe (L)

No.

kW

DN

mm

1

0 – 1,000

500

3,400

2

1,001 – 2,000

600

3,400

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Mixing unit

Engine power approximately

Mixing pipe 1)

Length straight mixing pipe (L)

No.

kW

DN

mm

3

2,001 – 3,000

800

3,550

4

3,001 – 4,200

1,000

3,650

5

4,201 – 5,400

1,100

3,700

6

5,401 – 6,800

1,200

3,800

7

6,801 – 8,500

1,400

3,850

8

8,501 – 10,500

1,500

4,000

9

10,501 – 13,000

1,600

4,400

10

13,001 – 20,000

2,100

4,610

11

20,001 – 21,600

2,300

5,010

1) Diameter mixing pipe differs from exhaust pipe diameter.

 

Table 4: Mixing unit with urea lance

Dosing unit

Dosing unit

 

Height

Width

Depth

Weight

No.

 

mm

mm

mm

kg

1

 

800

800

300

80

Table 5: Dosing unit

SCR control cabinet

 

Control cabinet

 

Height

Width

Depth

Weight

No.

 

mm

mm

mm

kg

1

 

2,100

800

400

220

Table 6: SCR control cabinet

 

Pump module

Pump module

 

Height

Width

Depth

Weight

No.

 

mm

mm

mm

kg

1

 

1,300

700

300

120

Table 7: Pump module

Compressed air reservoir module

 

Air module

 

Height

Width

Depth

Weight

No.

 

mm

mm

mm

kg

1

 

1,050

1,500

500

250

Table 8: Compressed air reservoir module

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2 Engine and operation

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2.4.6 Engine inclination 2.4 Engine design
2.4.6
Engine inclination
2.4 Engine design

Figure 14: Angle of inclination

α

Athwartships

β

Fore and aft

 

Max. permissible angle of inclination [°] 1)

 

Application

Athwartships α

 

Fore and aft β

 

Heel to each side (static)

Rolling to each side (dynamic)

Trim (static) 2)

Pitching

L < 100 m

L > 100 m

(dynamic)

Main engines

15

22.5

5

500/L

7.5

1) Athwartships and fore and aft inclinations may occur simultaneously.

 

2) Depending on length L of the ship.

 

Table 9: Inclinations

Note:

For higher requirements contact MAN Diesel & Turbo. Arrange engines always lengthwise of the ship.

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2.4.7 Engine equipment for various applications

Device/measure, (figure pos.)

 

Ship

 

Mechanical

Electric propulsion

propulsion

Charge air blow-off for cylinder pressure limitation (flap 2)

Order-related, if the intake air ≤ –15 °C

Charge air by-pass (flap 6)

X

O (X 1) )

Temperature after turbine control by continuously adjustable waste gate (flap 7)

X

X

Turbocharger – Compressor cleaning device (wet)

X

2)

X

2)

Turbocharger – Turbine cleaning device (dry)

X

X

Turbocharger – Turbine cleaning device (wet)

X

X

SCR system

X

X

Two-stage charge air cooler

X

X

CHATCO

X

X

Jet Assist

O/X 3)

X

VVT

X

X

Slow turn

O

O

Oil mist detector

X

X

Splash oil monitoring

X

X

Main bearing temperature monitoring

X

X

Valve seat lubrication

O

O

Compressor wheel cooling

X

X

Starting system – Starting air valves within cylinder head

X

X

Attached HT cooling water pump