Diesel Powertrains 3.0: HJS discusses future technologies
Researchers and high-ranking industry representatives exchanged information at a specialist conference in Great Britain about the optimisation of diesel engines. Important input came likewise from HJS, the joint owner of the SCRT® patent.
- FEV Conference “Diesel Powertrains 3.0” in Coventry, UK
- Insights into innovations and new research approaches
- Important input likewise from HJS
HJS discussed in Coventry, UK with reputable representatives from industry and research the highly topical developments taking place, and the future of the diesel. The engineering service provider FEV gave an invitation for the fourth time to the international conference “Diesel Powertrains 3.0”. In the specialist event this year, it involved the next generation of clean and sustainable diesel drives. Suppliers, such as HJS, provided insights into current research. Important stimuli were provided by the specialist lectures from representatives of leading sector companies.
Health-endangering exhaust gases should be reduced
The focus this year was on the optimisation and electrification of diesel engines. The objective: The reduction of emissions of pollutants in real-life operation, with simultaneous minimum consumption or CO2 emission. This is also important for the exhaust gas system supplier from Menden: “We are continuously further developing our technologies on the basis of our long-standing, close co-operation with all vehicle and motor manufacturers of repute. We have just introduced the SCRTTM system as a first on the market, the next generation of exhaust gas treatment with active thermo-management.
Increasing challenges in the sector
The experts in Coventry also discussed the increasing challenges within the sector, including the image of diesel engines in public, or concerning new test conditions. With more than 30 lectures, the “Diesel Powertrains 3.0” conference ultimately provided a comprehensive insight into trends – also in research. This is also reflected not least in the lectures of high-ranking scientists from various universities.