The Automotive Turbocharger and Supercharger Industry

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London (PRWEB) October 30, 2013

The third edition Turbocharger Report examines the current market drivers affecting this sector; including fuel economy and CO2 emissions, engine downsizing and criterion emissions.

The report goes on to provide market dynamics and forecasts for light-duty and medium and heavy duty engines and features a detailed section on the latest technologies in this sector.

Furthermore, the report considers the future of turbocharging and supercharging and features the major market participants.

Introduction

History
The choice: turbocharger or supercharger?
Turbocharger sectors
Heavy duty
Light duty
Performance
Small diesels

Market drivers

Emissions regulations
The United States
Japan
Emissions Standards and Certification
Actual and targeted CO2 emissions volumes in Japan’s transport sector
China
Criterion emissions
Light-duty vehicles
Medium- and heavy-duty vehicles
Engine downsizing

Market dynamics and forecasts

Light-duty engines
Europe
North America
Japan
Greater China

Technologies

Compressors
Reciprocating compressors
Screw compressors
Centrifugal compressors
Bearing systems
Micro turbocharging
Waste-gated turbochargers
Turbo-compounding
Twin-scroll turbochargers
Variable geometry turbochargers
Multi-stage turbocharging
Parallel twin turbocharging
Sequential twin turbocharging
Regulated twin turbocharging
Three-stage turbocharging
Twin vortices supercharger
Multi-speed superchargers
Electric superchargers
Charge air coolers (intercoolers)

The Future of Turbocharging

Electronic controls and new materials
Titanium compressor impellers
Assisted turbocharging

Supplier technology developments

Honeywell/Garrett
Continental
Bosch Mahle TurboSystems
BorgWarner
Cummins/Holset Turbo Technologies
IHI Corporation
Mitsubishi Heavy Industries (MHI)
Eaton Corporation

Supplier Profiles

BorgWarner
Cummins
Federal-Mogul
Honeywell
IHS Corporation
Linamar
Mitsubishi Heavy Industries
Montupet
UCAL Fuel Systems
Weifang Fuyuan

Tables

Table 1: Euro VI emission standards, g/km
Table 2: Current passenger vehicle emissions regulations in Japan
Table 3: US emissions standards for light-duty vehicles, to five years/50,000 miles (g/mile)
Table 4: Japan emissions limits for light gasoline & LPG vehicles (g/km)
Table 5: Japan emissions limits for light diesel vehicles (g/km)
Table 6: Euro 5 emissions limits for light gasoline vehicles (g/km)
Table 7: Euro 5 emissions limits for light diesel vehicles (g/km)
Table 8: Comparison between downsized turbocharged diesel and non-turbocharges gasoline (Volvo) and turbocharged gasoline and non-turbocharged gasoline (Opel) performance
Table 9: Performance evolution through downsizing and turbocharging for the Volkswagen Golf

Figures

Figure 1: Basic turbocharger design
Figure 2: Projected global turbocharger fitment for new vehicles
Figure 3: Typical transient response comparison at 1,500rpm, turbocharger vs supercharger
Figure 4: An electric supercharger
Figure 5: Turbocharger configurations
Figure 6: Eaton’s Roots-type supercharger
Figure 7: Schematic diagram of BorgWarner’s eBooster
Figure 8: VanDyne's SuperTurbo
Figure 9: Global CO2 (g/km) progress normalised to NEDC test cycle
Figure 10: EU emission standards - gasoline vehicles (top) and diesel vehicles (bottom)
Figure 11: US Transportation Sector emissions scenarios
Figure 12: US targets for future GHG reductions (% reduction from 2005 levels)
Figure 13: US vehicle trends 1975 – 2009, fuel economy, power, weight
Figure 14: Average fuel efficiency 2010 and 2015 targets for gasoline vehicles
Figure 15: Fuel economy standards to 2015 for selected countries (US mpg)
Figure 16: World emissions standards timetable, 2005 – 2015
Figure 17 Emissions standards timetable in selected countries, 2001 – 2010
Figure 18: NOx limits in the EU, Japan and the US, 1995 – 2010 (g/kWh)
Figure 19: PM limits in the EU, Japan and the US, 1995 – 2010 (g/kWh)
Figure 20 The effects of downsizing on fuel consumption
Figure 21: Regional turbocharger penetration
Figure 22 Global light-duty engine production forecast by aspiration type, 2011 – 2016
Figure 23 Global light vehicle twin scroll turbocharger fitment 2011 - 2017
Figure 24 Global light vehicle forced induction and naturally aspirated penetration 2011 - 2017
Figure 25: Global supercharger and turbocharger supplier market shares
Figure 26 European light vehicle forced induction and naturally aspirated penetration 2011 - 2017
Figure 27: European supercharger/ turbocharger fitment by type, 2011 – 2017
Figure 28 European supercharger and turbocharger supplier market shares
Figure 29: North American induction and naturally aspirated penetration, 2011 – 2017
Figure 30: North American supercharger/ turbocharger fitment by type, 2011 – 2017
Figure 30 North American supercharger and turbocharger supplier market shares
Figure 32: Japan supercharger/ turbocharger induction and naturally aspirated penetration, 2011 – 2017
Figure 33: Japan supercharger/ turbocharger fitment by type, 2011 – 2017
Figure 34 Japan supercharger and turbocharger supplier market shares
Figure 35: China supercharger/ turbocharger induction and naturally aspirated penetration, 2011 – 2017
Figure 37 China supercharger and turbocharger supplier market shares
Figure 36: China supercharger/ turbocharger fitment by type, 2011 – 2017
Figure 38: Global supercharger/ turbocharger fitment by type, 2011 – 2017
Figure 41: close tolerance screws from a twin-screw supercharger
Figure 42: An Eaton roots-type supercharger with integrated bypass
Figure 43: Compressor map of a turbocharger for passenger car applications
Figure 44: Fiat two-cylinder MultiAir engine
Figure 45: Volvo D12D 500hp Euro 3 engine turbo-compound set up
Figure 46: Scania with EGR and mechanical turbo-compounding
Figure 47: Electric turbo-compounding
Figure 48: Fuel consumption based on combined engine shaft and electrical power outputs
Figure 49: Multi-scroll turbine housing design
Figure 50: A schematic of a twin scroll turbocharger
Figure 51: Deflection through a dual-volute-turbine housing with VTG guide vanes
Figure 52: Twin volute VTG with optimised exhaust manifold design
Figure 53: Holset VGT™ Turbocharging Technology
Figure 54: BMW bi-turbo
Figure 55: Exploded view of a Rotrak variable-speed supercharger
Figure 56: Antonov dual-speed supercharger
Figure 57: Valeo’s electric supercharger
Figure 58: GM’s LF3 twin turbocharged V6 engine with integral manifold mounted intercooler
Figure 59 Turbocharging technologies for high-pressure charging
Figure 58: Honeywell Garrett range of turbochargers for a broad range of applications
Figure 59: Continental’s first turbocharger
Figure 60: Rapid prototyping
Figure 61: BorgWarner product range for gasoline engines
Figure 62: BorgWarner product range for diesel engines
Figure 63: Core assembly for Cummins new HE range
Figure 64 IHI RHE Series turbocharger
Figure 65: A section of one of MHI’s automated turbocharger production lines
Figure 66: MHI hybrid turbocharger design
Figure 67: A roots-type supercharger

Read the full report:

The Automotive Turbocharger and Supercharger Report - 2013 Edition - See more at: http://www.supplierbusiness.com/shop/products/14/automotive-reports?page=1&#sthash.c1a0UAog.dpuf

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For more information:
Sarah Smith
Research Advisor at Reportbuyer.com
Email: query@reportbuyer.com
Tel: +44 208 816 85 48
Website: http://www.reportbuyer.com


Contact

  • Sarah Smith
    Research Advisor at Reportbuyer.com
    +44 208 816 85 48
    Email