Sie sind auf Seite 1von 27


Would you like some Free Manuals?
Also visit for more Free Manuals

Also Visit my website for 7 FREE Download Manuals starting

with this one.

"The ABC's of Carburetion"

Click Here Now

file:///C|/Documents%20and%20Settings/Tim/Desktop/carburetor-manual-welcome/index.htm[4/25/2009 11:42:20 AM]


Electronically Controlled
Gasoline Fuel-Injection System with
Lambda Closed-Loop Control


The things an automobile

has to go through ...


"!I> .



A gasoline injection system must inject

precisely th e correct amount of fuel for th e
various operating condi tions. Whereas the
increase in engine power was the main object
at the start of development work on gasoline
injection, today we are spurred on by the
necessity to improve the fuel-consumption
figures and to reduce the toxic emissions in
th e exhaust gas to as Iowa level as possible.
The purely mechanical systems are not able
to fulfi ll these stringent requi rements. For this
reason, the we ll-proven K-Jetro nic was
retained as the basic injection system but
was uprated to a more intelligent and more
efficient system by the addition of electronic
ci rcui try.
This synthesis, comprising the mechanical
basi c fun ctions coupled wi th electronic adaptation and opti mization funct ions, is the

The spark'lgnltion engine

The 4' $troke principle
FueL management
Fuel' management syetems
The KEJetronic fuel'injection
System ove rview . advantages of the
j(EJel ron ic
B;>sic fun<;:tlons
Fuel supply
Fuct rnl)tering


Mixture adaptation
Basic mi , ture adaptation
EIec1rOmC control un it (EeU)
Electro -hydraulic pressure actuator
Cold' start, w armup. acceleration.
fu llload. id le


SuppLementary functions
Overrun fuel cutoff
Enginespeed limiting
Mi , ture adaptation at high alt itudes


Clean emissions
Cata lytic altert",atment
La mbda closedloop C<lntrol


Electrical circu itry


The front cover shows t~ mi,ture-control

un it together ...,th the airll".. sensor.
inleg,al fuel distributor. cleclro'hyd raulic
pressure actualor. and alec\tonic conlrol
unit (EeU).

," I


lew.,.. ,'./,." "!'HI

. J:J ' '.'UI .,.":'"

The Spark-Ignition Engine

The spark-ignition engine, The 4-stroke cycle in detail

also known as the Otto1 at st roke: intake
cycle engine"), is an
2nd Slroke: compression
engine with externally
3rd stroke: combustion (power)
4th exhaust
supplied ignition that
Control 01 the gas cyde in a 4'S!foke
converts th e energy
sparkignition engine is by means 01
contained in the fuel into valves whiCh open the inta ke and exhaust
passages in aCCOfdance with the camwork.
shafl positiot'l.
In the sparkignition engine. a fuelinduelion system OIJtsidelhe combustion chamber forms an ai,fuel mi,'ure. This mi.ture,
drawn in bythepiston'sdownward (intake)
stroke. Hows into the combustion chamber. During the upward (compression)
stroke 01 the piston this mi>1ure is com-

pressed. and timed e"mnat ignition froma

spark plug initiales il8 combu8lion. The
heal energy released by this combustion

Intake stroke
Intah val ve: open
Erhaust valve: closed
Piston movement: downward
Combustion: none
As it moves downwa.d. the piSlon
enlarges the cylinder volume and draws in
Iresh airfuel milrture through the open
intake val ve.

increases the com pressed gu's pressure, and it is this combustion pressure
which delivers the mechanica l work
through the piston and the crankshalt
when the piston islorced downward again Piston movement upwa.d
during its combustion (pow",) stroke.
Combustion: init ial phase (igni1l0n)
AUer each combustion (power) stroke, the As it moveS upward. the piston reduces
piston again reverseS itsdirectionand dur' the cylinder volume and comp.esses the
ing its upward (exhaust) sHoke lorces oot ai.luel mi.ture, The compression 'atio is
the burr>ed gase . The 4'5troke cycle has in the o.der of belween 8:1 and 12: 1
nOw been compteted, and begins again depending upon engine design. The high
when the piston draws a Iresh charge 01 er the compression. the htgher the engi.
airluel mi.ture into the combustion cham ne's thermal ellic iency and the bette. Ihe
ber during its ne. t downward (intake) fuel is ut ilized. The compression ratio is
stroke. In motor vehicles, the gas cycle limited by Iheengir.esoctane requirement
takes place predominantly using the 4 (knocking limit). Knocking is the irregular,
stroke cycle described above: one cycle uncont rolled combustion of the ignited
taking place every two reVOlutions 01 the mi.w.eaccompanied by a p.essure
increase. Knock leads to engine damage.
By means of unifo.m air-fuel mi.tu.e distri bution in the cylinder. and utilization of the
How effects in the intake passage. as
,) WI: Se<'_ ,,,,",,ph ~ .pa,kignir.on - "9'.lille<i wi'hKE-J.."", .. (PhOlO' 0 ",1,,,&,"' IIG). well ss appropriale combuslion-chamber
~I IIbtkf"~

..tok oflh _ 4 ..1""".

r . l"r#~

design. the knocking limitcan be shiltedto

permit higher ma. imum compression
.alios. Just be/ore the piston .eaches TOC.
the spark plug igniles the compressed ai.
fuel mixtu.e and initiates Ihe combusti on.

Combustlon(powerl stroke
Intake ~alve: closed
E>haust valve: closed
Piston motion: downward
Combustion: burnthrough phase
Aller the spark plug has ignited the com
pressed ai, -fuel mi.ture. the tempe rature
and Ihe p.essure increase rapidly. The
pressu.e drives the piston downwa.d. and
delivers wo.k to the crankshalt by way 01
the connecting rod. Thiswork is available
as angiM power output. Power inc.eases
along with increasing engine speed, and
for this ruson it is necessary 10 usea gea.
box 10 efficiently malch the engine speed
to Ihe vehicle speed ,
Exhaust s troke
Intake ~a lye: closed
E>haust valve: open
Piston motion: upward
Combustion: none
Moving upward. Ihe piston forces out the
burned (exhaust) gaseslhrough the open
",,!\aust valve . After Ih is fourth stroke, the
cycle starts again. In practice, the valves'
opening times overlap somewhat in order
10 utilize gas flow and hydrodynamic pul
salionslor bettf)fcharging and purging of
the cylinde.,

' ) Named afte. Nikolaus Augusl Otto,

t 8321891. Otto showed the lirst gas
engine with compression operating
according 10 the 4 stroke princip1e at the
1878 Paris World's Fair_

"" rl< ';II~;1io>r ." ~in e,

2. Compr . ..1OJI

t '--l}


Fu el manage ment
Airfu e l mixture
I.hL-Rid'Jg!.!ilil!!l.....ngine requires s
JPocific airluel ratio for its olleration. The
tbeorelical airluel ratio;, 14 7t Co",!.,.
lion of Ihe aiduef ratio is required for lhe
~R!!Ul!!!g cpndtions.
The specific fuel consumption 01 a spark
ignition engine IS dependent princIpally
u~n theairfuel ratio. Theoretically. fortull
combustion and Iberefore mInimum fuel
consumption. Ihe greatesl poss,ble
amounl of e.cns air would be desirable:
but fo, ,easons 01 liammabihly and Ihe
limite<:! lime available for combustion. this
is not possible. Fo,contem~raryengines,
ma. imum luel economy occurs al an air
fuel .atioolapp,o.imately 15 ... 18 kgairto
1 kg luel. In other words, some 10,000
lit .. ,s of air are neces8arylo. Ihecombus'
lion 01 1 lite, of fuel. The chemical mini
mum for complete combustion is I"rmoo
Ihe Slo,ch,omelric rati", and '5 14.7:1.
Because ""hicle engines are ope.aled
mOSI of the lime at pan load. tbey are
designed 10. maximum fuel economy in
Ibis range. For Iheother operating condi
lions. such as idle and full load,
are called lor Ihat a,e ,icher in luel. The
!uelmanagemenl sySlem must be able 10
meet Ihese varying requirements.

theoret'cal a" requ"ement

).K 1

Theaclual inducled aor quanlity equals Ihe

theoretical air l'<K1ui.emenl.
Shortage 01 aor, or mixture 100 riCh.
inc'casoo power at ~ . 0.85 ... 0 .95.


Excess air, a. lean minure at I. ..

1 .05 ... 1.3. reduced fuel consumption and
,e<:!uced powe,.

~> 1.3
The mixtu.e will r>O longe. ignite, the mis
I"e limit has been e.eceded.

I. " 0.95 ... 0.65

Sparkignitionengines develop the" rna';'
mum power al 5 ... 15% ai, shortage.
), .. 1.1... 1.2

Ma.imum luel eCOr>Omy ocCurS at about

20% e.cess air.
A appro . 1.0
Perleel ,die ope<ation at sioichiometric

i. " 0 .85 ... 0.75

Air ratio
Good Iransilionsal15 ... 25%airshorlage.
To ind icate how la, the aClual airluel raho 'Transition" is defined as Ihe change I,om
deviates from Ihe theo,elica l (14.7:1). Ihe agi.en load range 108nothe,. For instance,
ai, ralio, denoted by the Greek lener from idle to part a. !ullioad. Good t,an , i
), (lambda) has been chosen:
lion is usually synonymous with good
The illustral>ons show the dependenceo!
power. specific !uel consumption. and pol.
lutants emission on the air ,alio. As can be
seen. the.e is no single optimum air 'alioa!
which all factors are ideal .


~ 0.9 ... 1.1

In p.actice, ai, .altosol A .. 0.9 .. 1.1 have
proved 10 be Ibe most p,aclical.


SloicM""",lrie.i, -/.w ,. u<> lor !<lui

a.>mb vsti<><>.





4) 'n"~.M1l 01 ,he ./, ... /10 (,J

011_' (P) .nd
eon"'",pli<><> (1;,).








Jt' "G."""""







"" ,.,io~



Cilrburetor or lueHn~~~
tu!Lo!..~g..J.!lt..Mlt:possibl o

lue! mi.lure lor the panjcular

cond'liRIIs of th!tengiM.

ai ..


ThecBrburetorottha luelinjecti onsystem

prepareS the air-fuel mi. ture lor t~e spark
ign ition engine. Du ring Ihe lasl lew years,
Ihe Irend has become st[('"gar towards
manifold lue(.injection. T~,s !tend '5 supported by the advantages oHerod by l uel
injection in connection witll the demands
lor economy. efliciency, excelfent drive'
abil ity. and low-pollution ,.~aust gas.
ThereaSons lorthesa advantages fiein the
fact thai manifold injection p<l'tmits exlre
mely precise metering ol the fuet as a fac
tor ol the operating and load ing condit ions
of the engine. white at the same time tak
ing environmental condid .. fations into
account. In the process, Ille composition
of the mixture is contrclle<! so precisely
Ihat the pollulant level in the "haust gas
remainSlaw.Fu rlhermore. theallocation 01
an injectian va lve la each cylinder results
rn rmprave<! d,stribution al the mi.ture.
Since the carbu retor can be dispense<!
with. this means that the induction paths
Can be designe<! to achieve the bestpos
sible charging 01 the cylinder with air-IYel
mixture. This leads toa higher torque.

Co mb i ned mechanlcal e lectron lc

lu eH nj ectio n s yste m
The basic mechanical system from Ihe
K-Jetronic serves as tho basis lOt Iha
KE Jelronic. Due 10 the "'tended processing of operational daiS, electronically
controHed iary functions w<)re inoo.
porated 10 adapt Ihe injected luel quantity
ta Iha various eng ine opera~ng condi
Electronic luelln jectlo n s ystem s
The L Jetronic aod ilSvariants are electro
nically controlled fuel injection systems
Solenoid'operSle<! inject ian val vas meter
the luel intermittently to the intake ports.
The system is described in t~ booklet
"L' Jetronic' in Iha Bosch Technical
InstruC lion series.
Co mb ine d Ig n itio n system an d lu el I njec tion s yst em " Molfo nlc"
Gaspjir;e injection systems can only pro
vide the answers to someoithe prob lems.
In o.der to improve Ihe O."all combustion
process. Ihe ignition point must also be
adapted to the engine aperating condi
tions. The Motfaniccamb ines the ignition
system and the luef.injection system. bOlh
01 whicharecontrolle<! bya si"glecomputer in accordance with common optimi~a'
tion cri teria. For mOre details. refer to the
booklet "Motronic' in Ihe Bosch Technical
Instruction series.

Advant age s o l luel lnjeclio n

Increase<!luel economy
Mechanlcalluel-l njecllon s yste m s
W it~ a carburetor. or carburetors. Ihe ai .The K-Jetronic is today the most wide luel mi>ture5 arriving at the individual
s!,read mechanical fuel-injection system . cyfinders are dillere nt due to the air-fuel
It req uires 0(1 drive, sod injects the l uel separation which OCCurS in the re.pective
co ntinuously. The KJetfonic .yslem is intake passages. By forming a mixture lhat
described in delail in Ihe hooklel provides even the most unfavorably local"K-Jelronic" in the BoSch Technical ed cylinder wit ~ sufficient fuel. the typical
carburetor meters too much fuel overall.
Instruction ser ies.
Aparl from this, during tead changes a film
olluel is deposited on the intake-passage
walls which is subsequent ly vaporiled
again. This leads 10 furl her unwanted
5) InWu. n ofthe ftIr r.'/o
/NIv.I"!iI.O "","po<iliGn.



6) POWfjf . nd 10"1". <""""$.

_ wllh J. ,roNe. b _ wilh <...h



... r----------------.-,'w

variations in lhe mi.ture. arriv,ng al t~e

cylinders. and I~ resull ,s e.cessive fuel
consumpt,on aod uneven cyfinder load
ing. On the other hand. both the K- and
LJetron'c systems allocate an individual
injection valve to each cylinder.
These valves are cenlrally cont.olled. and
this enSures that all cyhnde.s are provided
wilh the same. precisely Controfle<! lue!
quantity at all times and under all condi
tions. Nomoresnd no less than is absolu
tely necessary.
Highe, power autpul
Jetronic fue!injectionsystems permitoplo'
mum ,ntake'passage design, and by virtue
01 the improved cylinde, fi lling this p.o
vides higher lorque. Theove rall resu ltnre
hig~er specilic power output and a torque
curve which betler satisfies practical driv
ing r~u""ments.
Immediate throWe response
Jatronic syslems respond 10 chang ing
load cond,Ioons virtually without any lag at
all. because the injection va inject the
fuel directly at Iha engine's intat<e valves.
Improved cold slat! and warmup
Due to Ihe prec ise melering of the luel in
accordance with the engine temperalure
and tha crankir>g speed. starling times arc
short and the run-up to idle speed
presents no problems.
Du~ng warmup. the precise adaptat ionol
the injecte<!luef quantity re.ulls in smoolh
running and imme<!iate throllla response
along with minimum fuel consumption .
Low e.haust emissions
The poflutant concenlrations in Ihe
exhaust gas are directly relaled to the airluel .aloO. II one wants 10 operate the
et1gine at tha minimum emissions point.
the luel-managemenl systom muSI be cap
able of "aclly mainlaining the co"o,
sponding airluel ,oti(l. The K sod
I.Jetronic systems are SO accurate that
they provide the predsion of mi!1ur" con
trol whiCh is necessary ta comply with the
particular emission regulations.

- ..

1J Fuel ""nov"",d"". eomp..t."" b. I ..... n

Jof"'nic _nd COrbvreIQrpo'....d .n~ lne..






o.s o.e

1.0 f.1 '.2

A;, ""0 l,






" ~~]l

IA 1,5


c.. ...,...

" .....,.., _ _ ':t1l lW

cvS ...,
(eoIO ... rt)


(!lor , ron)




The KE-Jetronic gasoline injection system

System overview
A mechanical I>ydfauhc '''teehon s,stem
lot the KEJetronH; the
same as 11 dOGe lor I"e KJetron,c (see Ihe
publication "KJetton,c ftom the Bosch
Technical In.lfuCloon ...,ies). The Siream


of ." df. wn ;n by t he eng. ne de/lee!o a """.

so. plate, which ,n lu,n controls Ihe luelmeu"'''11 plung .... DependIng upon ns
POSitIon. Ih,. plur.g8f open. Or closes Ihe
,,,e1-me,..,"9 IIIIL The ba"e function 01
the KE"-Jelronoc ,'10 rnelG'tlhe fuel 10 Ihe
""!I,ne dependent upon thequanh'y oIai,
d.awn in by lhe eng,ne!th" ma,n acluar'ng
vanable). aul in COflI.Ulto tho K- Jet .,.."c.
the KEjet'oroc 11110 uke$ number of
add,tlONI .no""
data intO
account by mN'" 01 "nSOts. TI\e OUlpyt
.. 9""'1 from the, .. .ensor. are proceSleod
by an elOCiron,,; con1tol uM (ECU) which
eo<>I,oI1 an ellICtr<>hyd.auhc p'elIsure
acluato. whICh adapts th. ,nj<!(:led luel
quantity to the .arious operating condit"'ns.
tn ..."" of matiunction. Ihe KEJm,onic
OIler.tM solely w,th lhe buic function.
and Ihe d ..... Ihen has a system al ru.
d"llOsal wh,ch pro.,des good limphome
... pab,h".. wh .. n the ongine i. warm.


Advantages of t he
KE-Jetro ni c
l owor luef..::onlumpUon
With convont,OtIIIlluer'malll!}etnenl sys,
lem'. the dill'rencel ,n the lengths 01 th.
,ntate. pori. rllult ,n d,lI ..enl airI"e! m,,'
IU<1l' II the ind,.id"al cylioderS. With the
KEJO I,on,e. each eyhoder ,s allocaled itt
own I ueH nlo<:lIon valve wh,eh ,njects con
t,nuilly onla the intake .al.o. The in!"Cted
fuel pari.e. Ind mi". inlensively wilh
the.or drawn in by the P'SIOn. Ttr;s mean.
tllal inadditionta the p,ec,aemelering. the
l"eI 'I ,.onlyd,,,,,b .. ,ed belween Ille ,od,
vldu.1 eng,ne c)'hnd ..... Be'ng as Ihe
.nlak, man, fold. anly "",ve 10 ca,f}' the
,ntaMl .. r 10 Ihe c yhnd .. , .. the condensa'
toon of the luel on the ma n, fold walls. a ph,
..-.enon ,n eClr'-'1oona1 systems whrch
",c.o._ the fuel cont"mpllOn. is pn..:t'
...It)' ruled CIUI. The KEJetronrc systom
ent""a thalcon"derablyless lueI" uled
fNirtrcularty du,,"11 the w .. mup phase.
du,,"11 ..,cel.... I'on enrrchment. at lull'
load. and dunng Overrun wilen ,I swilcheS
011 Ih .. luel lupply.

Rapi d a d . pt. llo n to o p e ra Unli

co ndi lions
The fuel reC!urrement dilfcrlgreally from
Ihe normal"tI during lhe poststan
per,od. dunng warmup. and during acce.
le,at,Oll and lullload. By means 01 com
mand. recer~ from ,ta EeU.lhe KEJelrcnie into,ven" in Ihe proparalion oltho air
f"el m.. t"re and increases or decreas"
th .. in)GCted IU'GI quant,ty aru;ordingly. The
KEJelronoc: syslem incorpooates addil>Or'lal
""nlOfl for the 'eg,strat,on of the ""g'''''
tempet'''"re. the throWe ... I.e posrtron
(load IIgMI). and tM sensorplale dellec
t,on (QO".,.ponds .ppro~tely 10 the
cha""e ,n eng,ne poweo- 0'ttI, t,mel. Wilh
tho ard 01 theM .. _ .. II>e ECU com
mand. the hydrl"hc pressur.. actuator 10
eo Iher "lean'OW the mi"ure or "richen' iIn
approprial ... The KEJetronic re&ponds
rap,dly I'"
,n eng"'o ope,at
ing cond lt'o .... and ,mp' lhe torq"e
che,aCler,IIic1 well as Iho ong,ne lie ..
b,lrty, Th,. r'Su lll in d,'hnC I advantages
whan d" v, ngalene 'IIY al I,c,ont lowengina
speeds snd in I I high. gear as pOssible.
aod al.., in an improvement 01 driv...,bihty.
Rehablo atlning i. l nother 01 Ihe out
ltaod,,,,, festu," 01 the KEJetronic .
The overrun lue! cUI'01l respOnds to
eng,ne Sf!"fId and tempet'ature and cull
off I'" supply ol luel du"ng decelerahOt\.
Ther. ere 1'10 unpleasent Jflfk. when lhe
luellJUpp!ycull back inagain. TIII.system
resulta ,n I redUCt'on 01 the luel consump'
tion and. ber"" ,. combu,!ion cea ....
dun"" IU'GI cUI'OlI. there 's no em,saron
OilOlrc , . ha,," ga. .....
Cle'ner h.u.' illS. .
The pre, 'C!u i.n.. lor m' n,m um pOllutants ,n
the Glhault g .. i, the prael,eally complele
combustion 01 tho luel. The KE')etfonic
,upplios c yli nder with precisely th~1
amounl of luel wh,ch ,s appropriate lot the
particul.r onq'no ope,a""" cond,l,on and
lot chlnges ,n Ioad'ng. For ,nstance, the
'eqUl(ed a,,luel m"lure is pre<:!sely main
t.Ilned II the l""eI nGCfIs"f)' lot m,n,mum
IOI 'C em,.. rona by reduQng the poststart
ennd'lment a. lOon . . possible. or by the
flpid r"pon" 01 the accelorltion en
"ehment. Further ,mpr-o..eme<>ls ,n the
exhauSl g can I)., ..,1rieYed by employ,,,,,
the Lambda clo ....Hoop conlrol together
wilh o. hautl?, .llertrealmenl "si""
catalytrc convert ....


F.,., "" lor '"......-n

", ~.--




...." 8


Hig her pO we r o ulp ul pe, Uter

The elhc_tlr dearllned ,,,,nta ko Irslem
01 the KEJlltro..,c permits an ,ncreas. in
power due
improved cyhndor chargo.
The fuel,nJecHon palhs ..e shofler, wilh
the ' ulllh.1 thero Ire no Ital spot. when
acceleration il needed. Simila, to allt h.
Olher Jetron,e . ytlom . Iho KE'JOlron,c
Ich,e.o. I p,onounced oncreasod ,n
eng,n, pO_r lor tho sam .. piSlon displa
cement. but noIlt the COlrt 01 ,ncrea.ed
lue! con,umpt'on. It allows economical
eng,rreslObedel'gned whichlesl"r, hogh
pow"''OUlpUI per lot ..... whole al the sama
hme d,.pl,Y''''' 900d 1I000ibility c:oupled
wuh e l ettllent dri....triluy.



P,'_'f P"'''~~

IIE!lll P<e .. ~te '" uppe' chambe,

p(f)"~", '" 10_, <ha mbet


A,,,,,,,.p"""" pte. . ., .

c:::::J I"",,"'_ni_ p'u.~re


S.O,,,,,, /",. '"


F.o/ I,nk

we' P""'"

2 EJe<fI'"




Pnmo'Y"PM''''''' regul.""




Fuel di""'b",,,,
C.,."tOI "'''"9'''
C"",tOI ed~
1c Uppet cllambo,
7d LOW<It,
8 ".elyni""n , ....


S .." Iw


Thermo,i",. sw"ch
rhro.1io Iw
,3 ThlOW .... aI wilch


,. A",;/io" .. ,, _ _
15 E"g,,,.~ . mpe,.1ut."Mot
'6 Elecl"",i<: coni"" un" (E.CU)
,7 E'o<,,,,hyd,".'ic
pre..",. <Ie'"alOt"

,8 Lambduen'Ot
19 /9"'''''''d,''~bo r ",
2{) Con'tOI ,.,,.,



-- -




Basic functions

Fuel supply


Elect,i<; rue l po"",

I SUO""" ."' 11 P<e""Ie

~yslem conl!istsol an elocl'~ fuel

Rump, luel accumulator. luel f,lte,. and p..d:

The KEJetfonic fuel system dillers only
sllghlly from that 0/ the lammar KJelronic.
An ele<;tricrolle,C(!1I pump feeds fuel from
the lank to the pressure accumulator at a
p,essu,e of 5.4 ba" and from Ihere
through Ihe fuel filler lothefuel disuibulO'
(in &Ome cases. Ihe pressu,e is e.en high
er, e.g. 5.5 ... 6.5 bar~. The primary'pres'
Sure regulalo, mainta ins the supply pres
SLlre in Ihe system conslant. Md returns
Ihe surplus luel to the lan"- Due to the
conslant flow of fuel through the fuel
supply system, cool fuel is always avail
able. This pre.ents the formation of vapor
bubb les and enSures good hol'slarling

<~/ 1'''"'1'.

,,,.ir,,. 3 Roll",..

MoW . ,,..,,,,,,. $ ND"-"',","

w". 6 A ....,,,, .",-.


'J) F"el occu",u'. '",

a: empty, b: ,,,~
I Spl,n9 ohamber. 2 S"""9. 3 SI""
D"'phf09 .... 5 AccumU'OKl'


F"~ ,.,.' OT ". " ... 7 Conn""".." '"


::;:;;.:=.::=.::;;;; ;;::=.:===:::;
I rl O~er. ri"" "'TOIre,~.rI,,~mp
I S""r"'"
2 Raror pJ. , . 3 R<>il. ,.
' Raile< ,. cop/.ro,s PI ...u,. , .<Ie.


, ,.

Electric fuel pump

The eleel ris: fuel RlI!!!P dr a we I be lu@l!Wtof
the tank and deliyers il to Ihe II!!!I dr . uibu


TIliI fuel pump ilself is an electrrcally driv'

en roll.,r,<;ell pump. It is self-priming. and
is filled inacommon housing logetherwith
the permanentmagnet eleclric molor (Fig.
17) Fuel ~n . ,
101. The malar is cooled by the luel which
I 1"1'01 /,Ire,
permanenlly suft""nds it and the pump.
The luel pump always delivers more luel
Ihan Ihe engone needs. so 1P'>a1 Ihere is
always sufficienl pressure in Ihe fuel syspia' .
lem under all conditions.
The roller'cell pump itself consisls 01 a
hollow cylindrical chamber in which the
eccentric rOlor plate rolale .. The rollers ,_ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _
ride in grooves localed ar""nd Ihe rotor's
perip~ry. and the cenlrrlugallorce resull- Fuel accumul,tor
ir;g from rotation lorces Ihem outwards so The luel accumulalor maintains the p.rH;
Iha! Ihey lunction as seal$. The pumping au" in !he fuel syslem lor a cerlain lime
action lakes place whan Ihe rollers. afte, aile! the en{liM bas bAAn I w ilchedoff
having closed the inlel bore. force Ihe Aher switch-(lff, the luel accumulator
Irapped fuel around in Irani of Ihem unlil it maintains the P'O$sure in the I"el system
canescapelrom thepumpthrOlJghlheout in order to lacolaale reSlarttng. particularly
lei bore(Fig. II). A nonrelurn .alve inlhe when Iha engine is hal. The design of the
pump{Fig. 10) pre.ents luef from flowing accumulator housing i. such thaI il dead
back to the tank. as wefl as deoouphng Ihe enS Ihe sound 01 the fuel pump when the
ILlef system I,pm the tank.
engrne is runn'ng. The inlerior 01 the fuel
accumuialor ,8 d ivided inlO two chambers
by means 01 a diaphragm. One chamber
Serves as Ihe accumulator for the luel.
while the olher represenlS the compensa
tion volume and is connected 10 thealmos
phere. by meanS 01 a vent litting. eilher
direclly Or th rough IhefueHank vent,lation
sySlem. Du,ingoperatron.lhe accumulalor
chamber is filled wilh fuel and the diaph'sgm iscaused tobend back againSllhe
i il
lorce 01 the .pring unlil il is hailed by Ihe
SlopS in the spring Chamber. The dra
The filler is installed in tha luef line phragm remains ,n this pos,tion. which
downstream of the luel aecumula!", corresponds to the ma.imum accumulator
(Fig. 9). When the fi lter IS changed, it is volume. as long as Ihe engine is running.
;mp.erati.e Ihal the throughllow dire<;tion The fuel pump starts 10 pump as soon a$
as indicated by thit arrow on the housing the rgnllion/start swilCh iSlurned. and con
I,"ues 10 run when the e"gine starts. A
is complied with.



... " I



salely circua prevents pumping when the

Ignrtron is on and Ihe engine,
e.ample alter an accident. The pump is
mounled in the immediale vicinily 01 Ihe
fuel lank and is maintenancelree.
P / imarY'pressure . eg ul ato.

.!!1i..ll!PIU1-I>rQssyrt CQnstant.
In contrasl to Ihe KJelronic. in which a
warmup regu lalor regulales the conlrol
pressure, Ihe hydraul ic counle,pressure
actrng upon Iha conlrol plunger in theKE
J"'ronic (see Page 11). is identical to the
primary pressu,e. The control pressure
mUll be held conSlant. even when fuel
delivery hom Ihe 5upply pump. and injecl
ed fuel quantily, varyconsiderabl~. Thi, is
due 10 the laCllhat any varial'on of the conIrol pressure has a direct eflecl upon the
arrfuel ratio.
Fig. 14 shows a sectionlhroughlhlt p,es
sure regulator. The fuel enlers on lhe left.
and on Ihe right is the relurn fuel connec
lion from the luel diSlribulor. The return
line to the tank is connected at Ihe lOp.
Wh en the fuel pump slarls. il generates
p,essure and Ihis lorees Ihe control dia
phragm 01 t~ pressure accumulalor





, -'-""1/

2 F,I/o<

! "'... -


1$) _ _



F"" 01 011. '" "...."'" dtopo 1_

/0 ""Ioe .""'"9 ",",,",,
1M "......,' '-1110 ",I (2). /( ,,,.,. d".. '"

'5"'''' du, '" rho _

, <IIlho /utl """" _

' 01, Ie ,. " . . ( ! / wh",h .. I/;n _ ". ,,,.,

pr."ufe (4 / .

'"10<"0"-" '" _"'9


dowt'lward. T~ prusure ot lhe coun

'G.sp"ng IOreet Ih, oal., body to follow
Ihe dIaphragm unlil. after a very sho.' distance. il comes up .gains! ~ alop and I ~

pressure-controllunction s lat's. Theluef

relurn,"V from ,he fuel distribulor. compriling IIIe luel llow'''II1h'OUllh the prua .. ro a<;luato, pi ... Ihe contrOl-plunger
leakage , ell .. now flow back through lhe
open v.1~(I teat 10 the u.nk togelhe< ..,th
the e.ceu fuel. When lhe engine
SWItChed ott, ' .... lueI pump .Iso.'ops and
the S).' &m prell .... dropa.Asaresul\.lhe
...1.... pill' _ _ back up agaIn and .ub8equenlly pushes the .al.... body upward
&gaon" Ill. lore. oftl\e c;ounlerspring unl,1
the teal clo... the ,,,'urn to the tan k. The
p.enuflln the .y.tem then .inh rapidly
to betow the injectiOl1'vat"" opening pres
su.e WIth the ... ult thet the valves then
clo..,. The , ystem pressu.a then in
CI I. . 1IIIIn to Ihe value dete.mined by
the luel accumu laIO'.

'li $pr., p.".mo II'om

/(['JO'"","" f1J.r-ln;'.,im ...... wi'h
'/"' M>u6i~, (Ia_J . r06 wi'hOlt' (.bo..,).
7110 IN, h.....or,...,..M .~, oM ",omit. .
Ih. ' 1.....


The inJeCtIOn ",I""s 'flJeCt ,he 1...1allocat

ed by the Iutl d,.t.ibutor into the intake
portt di_'~ in l'OI1t of the cylinder intaka
vI I""s. The InjeCtIon valves are secu.ed In
a .pee"'l holder In order to insulate them the engIne he.t. This insulatIon p.e
venlf vapor bubbl.. lo,mlng in the lue!
injectIon lines whIch would lead to poor
51arlinll behaviour when the engine i. hoI.
The iniectlon valv.. have nO melering
function. They open 01 the" own ac<:o<d
when the opening pressu.e of. 10' in
stance, :l.!S beri.exceeded. Thayare li tted
wIth , 've t>eedle whIch vib.ates ("chat
t... s") audIbly" hillh Irequency when fuel
InjeCted. Th" results In e<cellen\
It>eI atomIzation. oven WIth the 5II1allest of
,nj4ICl&!! quantltl'" When the engIne Ie

" be,,,,,

Iw,tched on. Ihe injection valves ciou

IIghlly as loon .. the fuel'sys tem pres su,.
drOPI below thell opening pressu.a. Tlti,
moans thaI no more luel CIIn enter Ihe
Inlake PO'" once the engiflil has boon
SWItched ofl.
Air-sh ro uded luellnjectlon valves
",,sh.ouded injection valves imp.O"ffl the
ml ..tu,. pt~,.tiOl1 panlCUl.,~ at idle
(Fig. 16). The ai,,IIfoudlng p.inciple,.
baud upon tlte lact thaI a pon"", ol lhe ai.
d,awn in by the engIne enters tllfough the
I.....injection val_ (Fog. 18) WIth tlte
'Hull that the lue! II HPeI,111 well atom
ized It the POInt of e.'1. Ai, sh.ouding il
pan,eul.,ly ,nee!Iv, when combined with
the thin. contInuously """rali "9 K Jel.onic
val""" and ,ea~II' in .. ,educ lion ollue!
consumptIon and .. lowe. leval of to.ic
emiSSIon , .

Fue l metering

reason, Ihe air-flow len_ i, so designed

that the senlO' pl.tecan awing back in the
8 ..ic11l1, luel metering ta~" pllce opposite direct.on in caS(! of misfire, and
through the air-flow sen_ and the fuel pa st its o pos; tion to open a relief c.oss
distributor, In a number 01 operating section in Ih, funnel. In tho case ollhe
model how_, the amount 01 luel down-Orslt .;.flow senso an e<lension
.equi.ed d\IYiates g,..tly from lhe "st.n spring compenNtel 1001he _ight of the
dlld" qUllltity. and it become, .....ellary IIInIOr 1'111. and lhe lever mechanism. An
adjusUlble INf Ipri~ i, filled 10 a"", ..
10 ,nl_ne in the fuelmanagement
tem. Such """nu..... a.e deah WIth .n the the correct .ero position in the switched'
ChlrptC1 on ""'i<lu.e ad,".
off phase.


Fuel d l'lrlbutot

air quafllity _ . II the ..... in
Klua"ng Ylriable for deletmining lhe ba
tic i"fICtion q......,tity. " ., \he ,pp<opnate
phyaical qUlntity 10/ deriving the luel
requ. remenl, Ind ctranget in lhe indur;tion
chlr.acto.iltic, 01 the engi ... h e no
effect upon Ihe formation of the . i.fuel
mixture, Since the air drawn in by the
eng in. muti pass Ih'''''g h the ai.flow 8en
_ befo'l il reaches Ihe engine, th
...... n. th.ll il h.I, been measured and the
conl.oI,.gl\lll generaled before il aClual.,.
lmar.lhe engine cylinder . The ~Iull i.
1h.l1 .n tddition to othC1 meUures <ie,'
c .ibed below, the correcl ".;.1"'1 adapl.a
I.on take, pl_ at all limn. The ai.flow
. enso. i. ioealed upstream of lhe Ih.ottle
.llve lO Ihal it measurn all the air which
ente Iheengine cytinder . II comprises
an Ii. funnel in which Ihe len'or flap
(. uspended body) i8 free to pivot. Tho .ir
flowing through the funnel deflects lhe
. en..,.. plale by a given amount oul of .IS
.. ro poaitron. and this mo.emenl II tranl'
milled by. 1\lYe< s)'$lem 10 a conltol plun
gC1 which det .... mine. lhe ba.i<: injactlOf\
quanlil)' .equired fOllhe basic func:t.on ..
Cotr, iderable "",S8u~ ,hocks can OCCUr
in the .ntake 1)<Slem if backlirrng takes
place in the intake manifOld. For this

close, the slits 10 a gruler or lesse.

d&g'H, The fuel Itows through the open
section of th""e slill to Ihe diffe.ential
p.ellu,e valves snd Ihen 10 tho fuelinjec
t.on valves.
If lensor'pl"tetravel only very ,m.II, lhe
cont.oI plunger is only lilted . ,ightly and.
" ' result. only a alflllil .a<:tion of the ,lit,
i, opened fOlthe porssag.e of
On the
other h1rn.d, with. 1"{Ie< plunge' Ivel, t"plunger opens a larget sect..... of the Ilill
.nd mote 1",,1 can flow. The.. il' linear
"llIionlhip between sen_plate t,.vel
Ind lhe llit laction in tIM barrel which is
oponod for fuel flow.
A hyd,aulio fo.ce is applied 10 thl cont.ol
plunger, Illd acts in opposition 10 lhe
movement ... sulting Irom tl're sen"""plate
deflection. A constant lirfuel preuu.e
drop at the sensor pille il tl're r utl, ,nd
th.. SRiurel lhat tho control plunger
alwaya followa the movement of the sen
_pI.te I....... In some version ... a pree'
lur pring is used to ."ill this hyd.,utic


"._, ..... "'"".

, -~--_ _ . ru,," Mtoo...,

Mo ,~_'

t ...,

1 L ... f _" ~

2Q.1_ .... _ _





force (F'g. 21 ).U prevents Ihecontrol plun

ger Irom beIng drawn up due to vacuum
elfecls when the sySlem cools down.
II IS imperative Ih al Ihe primary pressure ,8
accurately controlled. otherwise varia
lions would have a direct effect upon the
airfuel ratio (i.value). A damping thronle
(Fig. 2 1) serves to dampen ","cillations
that could be caused by sensorplate
forces. When Ihe MgiM is switched ofl.
the control plunger sin ks until it comes to
resl againsl an axial seal ring (Fig. 24). This
,s secured by an adju8tabl,ucrew and ClIn
be set to the COllect helght to enSure that
the metering slils are closed correctly by
the plunger when it is in its zero poSilion.
Whereas with theKJellonic.lhezero posi.
tionol Iheplunger i8 determined byitabut
ti ng agai nSI t he sensor plale lever. with Ihe
KEJetronic the plunger rests upon Ihe
.... ial seal ring due 10 Ihe force applied to il
by Ihe residual primary pressure. This
measure serves 10 prevent pressure loss
due 10 leakage past the control plunger.

F I d;$lri&""" w;rh "m',.Au.,

p~ ...

re ,.. ...

and thus prevenlS the fuel accumu lator

from emptying through the conllol
plunger gap. The luel accumulator must
remain full. because it has the job of
ma,nta,ning the primary pressure above
that fuelvapor pressure which is appli
cable lor Ihe panicu l.r fuel temperature
preva,ling when theengineis switched off.

22) D;ffo,. Ali.,

m .

p~... ~


, F.eI''''eI
P"''''''.). 2 Uppo'
c.ombo' 0' d.lI.ron".,p""." "'0. 3L.n.
Ioel'"i' "'" ' ."" C."'roi ",."geT.
S COni"" edg. ond '''''''''"9 .M. 6 V..,...
'P''"9. 1 v. ".. tJ;~ .. g"'. 11 Low., c"""'~'
9 A ... , _
ute "".09. " F""II",,,, ,...
oIlrohyd' ."'''' "",.. "~
,2 ThroW'"9
Re'"," ,;"..


0pt0"M9 po ...

."" ...,m""


&: 0""..,,"11

""_"".p, ..."," "..

""9. '0 ""' ..

poor'ion .-;,/0

'"'ge '"I""''''''


"'''''0''''''. 13

01 ." dr."", In, .,n"" pl. 'e
""".,.~od '~9"'r. I>: Lo' ge ''''''''0' 0/." d,. .."

m...rlng .un .M <"",toI plun"".

u) P"<>CIpie Df ,h itR_

24) S..,.I with

o. S",. II .""",",

. , Z.", (;"_~ted po.,'.on). b:


M"_ p"',e,. /JrerJ con.Id".0I1



upper and lower chambers constant. ,nde

pend""t of fuel Ihroughflow. The differ
ence ,A pressureis u$uallyO.2 bar,and th,s
ensureS 8 h'gh degree of metering accu
racy. The differentialpressure .alve. are
of the lIatseat type. and a,e located in the
fuel dist"butor. The upper and lower
chambers are separ.ted by meanS of a
diaphragm (F'g. 21). The fowerchambers
of all the .alves arB provided with a helical
spring and a,e connected to one anothe,
by means 0 1 a ling main. as well as 10 the
electrohydraulic pressute aCluator. The
valve seat is located in the upper chamber.
and each uppe' chamber is connected toa
metering slit and its cOffesponding fuel
injection line. The upper chambers are
complelely sealed ofl from each (llher. The
pressured itlerential al t he meter; ng slits is
determ,ned by the force of Ihe helical
spring in Ihe lowerct>amber. togelherwilh
Ihe effect,.e diaphragm diameter and the
eleclrohydraulic pressure actualor.
II a large basic injeCI,on quanmy flows
Ihe upper chamber. thed,aphragm bends
downwa,ds and opens the outlet croSS
section of the val.euntil thesel diffetenlial
p,essure i8 , ..ached again. If the through
flow quantity drops. the valve cross
section is reduced due to Ihe equilibrium
01 fotces at the diaphragm until a ptessure
dilfl!fcntial 01 0.2 bar prevails agai~ .
This means that an equilibrium of forces
e,ist. at the diaphragm wh,ch ClIO be
maintsined fo, e.ery b.. ic Injection
quanl'ty by controll ,ng the valve Ctoss
section. An additional line liller with a
separator for feffomagnetic contamina
tion is litted in Ihe luoll ine to the electro
hydraulic pressure aClualor.


Iood. c: lull
01";" r... N ,re/. 4 C OII'roI edg . 5 s,,,,e/. /;

1<>.0". I F",,' inl. '. 2 Con'roJ pI"n~o'. 3 M.'.""9

Ax,., _


... ,''''''''".


Mixture adaptation

Basic mi xture adaptation

1t! I~JluItllC . 01 _ _ ~ """"

......... __ ,..... IhIlKNott "" 01'-..,

Electronic control unit


a: r". b,..", 1Io~"" 0li<l,. ......11. '" .,...... 'b",

~ 110""., ...""" _
'" _ _.....


"flll. "h' /0, "'""''''~ .;, ,h""'ph"..,.

c: Fl."", /u"".,.,,- ",un, ;" ted.c'"
For ea~h oporM,ng mode IllS necessary to
carry 001 milt",. adaptation in o,der 10
provide the '''iI,n, Wllh Ihe opti mat ai t j uel
"".<lUI'. In p!'aclice, thi. muna that.

de"K'_ 'h'/o, id.",,,,~ ., 'hrnughpu"

by'''' 'en""
pia ..
,n "b",.1td "C"J.

CI A""",,, .... _ _

,,,,he. m..I\". " '~UI'ed .1 'die and lull

load, and .Ioa...... "". !Ure lor the ~-Ioad

range........,ed abo-te. the basic adap ...
lIon II by 'pp!'opnalfl all_pong 011'"
lul'ltMtl. For in'lanc:e, ilthe funnel ,. flatter


(Fog. 26c) I"'n the basic form (which was

lpec:,li&d 01'11' nally tor 1I'.... n mi. lure, e. g.
at,, 1),lhen them,,'ur.islear'le<. lf,on the
olher hand, 1he funnel walls are Sleepet
(Fig. lib, b) lhan in \he ba~"c form.lhe mi. 1ur,,' ,;che, beea" Ie the sen"" , plale de"
lectsfu, th,. 10' the .ir throughflOw
and the con Irot pi ungm mol ..", more luel.1t
I. p....'ble 10 , Ihe ai. funnel so Ihat
mi.luro cOflesponding 10 the
"n"'f-pl.t, po"lion (klle, pan load, and
luliload) can be me1eroo 10 lhe engil\8, In
'''''CIHOI IheKE"Je1ronic. I"".rt lunnel i.
prelerably 1IO.nape<! lhal a n air.fuel mi , "
IUle w,lh 1. .. 1 <Quit, actoas the whole
operallng ran"e.


Senso" lor Ihe re"tst ral lo n 01

opelaltn" dltl
Add,' ional O/ite"...boYe a nd beyond tlMo
<IItorMal1On como"" lhe intake ai.
quantity. a'l teq ";,ed in orclet to ""t.... m' ne
lhe oplim-, 1..eI q..- nlity require<l by the
"""il\8. TII_ mull be "'9;S'ete<l by ""'"
_I and rlported 10lhe ECU"TlMo sensorl
a dll$Cl'becj wolh .eI... ence to lhe cot ...

spondn,,, adaptatoon iuncloon.



o' th._.1

, FtN ..,,,"'"'"


\ !-:

. ..

0 " '11" end lunellon

Input flll ..s

TIIHe filt", OUI...,. interference which m.y
electronIC eorcu,lry u'" e;ther analog be pr.....1 in the signals frOtl'l
technique. or mlted .nalogldigif.allechni lhe ""sora.
c,ues. St.rt'"\1 wIth the "Europe" unil. lhe
module. lor ,dl,-m..."., conlrol and lOt Add . r
lambda cloledloc.p control ca n be add Her . the e.slu8tOO s e nSOr s;gnal s are
ed. EeU', wilh. mOre ' .Ienaiye rang e of combine-d. Th, .Iect.icalty processed COr'
I.. nclio"s .r. desig ned uSing digital tec h- recti.e .ign.II" dded in an operat ional
niquel . The ellICtronic components are ciroui l and Ih.n trans mined to the current
installed on. PCboard and include IC', ragul"C>r.
(e.g. op6fltion.1 .mplifi~ compa,alOrs,
and voI\.lge . 1.bOlizer.), l.ans;ll0' . Oulp ulsllg.
diodel. ,eli"orl. and .... pacilors. The pc. The out""t st~ g.neral.. the conlrol
,nserted in .he Ee U housing signal lor the pressu" aCluatC>r. whereby
... hie" can be eqlOlpped with. p'esstIf~ il i. possibl. 10 in""t opposing currenlS
equal,nllion ... ment. The ECU Isconne<:l- into lhe prellu" aclualOr in order to
ed to Ih, ban.".. !Ollie Ie........ and \0 the .tICI. . . . C>r d_eue the pressure drop.
actu.olor by. 2~poI. pI...g.
The magnilud. 01 the current in the pres"
The EeU processes the incoming signals IUr, Ktu.tC>r elIn be .djusled al win in the
from lhe d, tt,'ane ..... IJOt and from 'hem pos.t"" d" e<:t.on by me .... 01 perma"
ulcul"e1lhe COIII.ol c .. " .... l loI the e lee- nenlly triggert'd IranaistC>r. The current i.
reverH<l during ' OYer",n' (oyerrun lue!
'ro-hydraulic prell"" IClu,' OI.
cut-oU). nd influeflCes the differe ntial
VO' Utg e . ,. bUlntlon
pre"",, al the d iff.rentialpren ur,
The eeu muSI be powered by aslable . oll .al"el so that lhe flow of luelto the ;njecage. which rem.ins conslanl ind epen' tion ",t".1 i. in lerrupted.
dent of the vo ll .ge of the hicl. eleetrielll
sySlem. The CurrO", applied to the pres Addltl o nll output s tlges
IWre actualOr. which depends upon lhe II nec....ry ddit",",,1 output s lages elIn
incoming sensor "g","ls elI.rying lhe dala be incorpe>rlted. Tile.. elIn se",e to trig
on the engine ope<"ing conditions. i. II"r lhe 1.... lor EGR. and to control the
g.nOt.ted ' rOtl'l thi. stabilized voltag the bypass coos.-Mellon .round the throttl.
alabili" lion of whic:h tak.. place in a spe- nl ... " .~uited lor idlam .. ture control.
10 name but two .ppfiClltlont..
Dependinv upoII lhe ' unctlOnal scope. \he


ttl _.,...,_ 011"" /IE h _ lieu.

...... ...., tJWouo ..

010<:1:1.,. _ _ ...
"'til ..... _



.,. ,,,.,, ~ .. ''''' ... "", ... go .'u.".i'~ ro ,lie _uo-hydtoulr<; ~_,.

""uO ....

FuY'_ ""'_''''.

SAS ", .. ,.n/.", 0.,-01/

~ Aotor..", .,."ohnro"
Poo, . .." oM<h .."",



S'~","f ''''~


w,,''''.p ".I><h_

0.."", "'$'0









....... KWA l"-




~ '"

.. ",'
. '"\.







pressure actuator

ue is proponionalto this control currenl.

j he
basic moment 01 lorce applied to the

The eleclro-hydraulic pressure aclualO<
(Fig. 30) ism ou nted on I he fuel d ISlribu lor.
rhe acluator i s a din erentil l-pr ,,5sure con
Iroller which tun(:lions according 10 the
nOZ2lelbaffl" plate principle. and
prossure d rop is controlled by Ihe cu rrenl 'nput
Irom t he feU. In a housing of nonmag ne1 ic
male rial. an a rmature is suspended on I riclionless taul-band suspension elements.
be1ween IWO double magnetic poles. The
armature is in Ihe form of a diaphragm
plale made Irom rnilient malerial.


Fu n(tlon
The mag",,' ic III" of a permanMI magnel
(broken lines Fig. 30). and lhal of an electroma~nel (unbroken lines Fij' 30). are
superimposed upon each 01 Or in Ihe
magnelic poles and their air gaps. The per
manenl magnel is actuslly lurned through
goo referred 10 the focal plane.
The palhs la ken by Ihe magnelic
through Ihe lwo pair. 0 1 poles are symmet rical a nd 01 eq uall engl h. a nd II ow from Ihe
poles. across Ihe air gaps 10 Ihe armature,
and then through Ihe armalur .
In the Iwo diagonally opposed air gaps
(Fig. 30, L2.L3). the permanenl-magnet
1Iu.. and the electromagneillu. resufling
Irom Ihe incomin~ EeU control signal. are
added. whereas <n Ihe olher two air gaps
(Fig. 30. L I.L4) the lIu,es are subtracted
Irom each other. This means thai in each
air gap the armalur.e. which moves too
b-ame plale, is subJecled to a lorce of
atlraction proportional 10 Ihe squareof the
magne1ic flu .
Being as the permanent-magnet flu.
remaons constan!. and is proporlional to
the con Irol current 1rOm I he feU flowing in
Ihe electromagnet coil. the resu lting t",-

armalure has been selected so lhal when

no currenl is applied from Ihe EeU. there
results a basic differential pressure which
corresponds prelerablytoA - I. Thisalso
means that in case 01 control current fai
lure, limp-home Jacililies are available
wilhout any further correction measures
bein~ necessary.
'"'lei of fuel which enters through the
non e altempts 10 bend Ihe baffle plale
away against Ihe prevatlinij mechanical
and magnetic l",ce8. Taking a luel
throughflow which is delermined by a
Ii, ed restriction located in series with the
pressure actuator. the diffe'ence in pressure between Ihe inlel a nd ouHe1 (Fig. 2 8, 3
& 5) is proportional 10 the control currenl
applied from Ihe EeU. This means thai the
va,i able pressure drop all he nozzle i s also
proportional to Ihis EeU conlrol currenl.
and resuUs in a variable lower-chamber

prnsure. At the .ame time. the pressure;n

the upper chambers changes by Ihe same
arooun!. Th,s in lurn resulls in a change 'n
lhe difference at lhe melering slits be
Iween the upper-chamber preasure and
Ihe primary pressure. and Ihis is appl ied
as a means for varying Ihe fuel quanlity
delivered to the injection valves .
As a result 01 the small electromag""'ic
lime conSIMts. and Ihc small maSSeS
which must be moved. the pressure aclua
tor reacls e., re mel y qu ic kl Y10 variali ons in
Ihe control curre nl lrom Ihe EeU.
If the direction of Ihe control current is
reversed. the armatur., pulls Ihe baIlie
plate away from the n02zle and a p,essure
drop of only a few hundredlhs of bar
OCCurS at the pressuro aCluator. This can
be used for au, iliary lunctions such as
oWlrrun luel cut -off an d engi no 'speed Iimit.alion. The laller function t.akes place I)y
inlerr upti ng I he flow of I uel to Ihe ,n jecli on
valves (see Page 21 ).


1Upp~< ~~~

8 t o~,<"._

9 D,ap~i" 9"
10 P",... ", , <f., rDI
I I Bo/ll.


r2 No"r.
' 3 1.14gn.,,,, pol.
r."' ,, ~ , p

2'J M I., .",~r-o/

unit ,..;rh elocl",hfllr..,'ic '''.''"~




J I)..-'


rII., _"""

""", i.,,,.

__ ",,,,,'..,,.,m, ''''M%f/y. eo.."rIe..





,.,.. ;"" .,,,, '" <I,,, _.-Ide ,,,,,,,_ .,..ic.

,,,. "",., pi, .)

"'fl''';''';''. (P/IoIo: V ....Io/tH., AG).

ICteW "" hO"



... , . ..., Hu,

I r A, ...... ,," III to
L . . ..{~p.


e/lKko .1>d ,.." <1"""1

,"" ,,',h ./Mt/IKd 01 qua"'Y. ",lHch .p!>b*' /;Orh
to ""'1' ;l!d..<duo/ """,poll""" nil I I ro rOo
;....11./,"" II' ",1ooIft. TIIi. 000/." i, 0." 0"'1
,.",.,_ by "" ~.",,... pu"",' 01 IWoMr j"
.1,.",.. ~_ PtD IhtO<l,h to ..

rn~ ,

.....1'''''' (,.~


,..w/I 0/Il>10, , " I ' ol . ,~ _
MfK'''''' .,.,... ,.. _
.... .,....
oN"., .. _~ n<I " t:>o<loe<t 'II> by .......

m.g. .
8 Po"" ....,


_ . to u..""... "-'-.I " _u,rO<leIHdy

' .. ""rw

'h_ ..... __

rho ............... oI ..

JOJ _ _"'''''~'''''''''''_'
I FwI ..., ("mr-,


-,,.,,,00 ,,''''''.,3
"j"""" ,. ,.,~ -d!, .. I#'''.'EI e
"'''''.'3 I

-8.".0/01 , '0",,>0."'"

."'11'''''''''14 (er

""""1' I"'pe"'41 11 III peppa.qwl 101

.S!S9' O I N


'"'I'~ 9 'o/'ro0I''''S g "11"" f>'O"""'S

(~m .",' . Pi"J"<>i<") lMj'A t .~" ,"
IOI"! JOn,j I; '''''!,>Ouw, j'''!''>013 I

~ "..

'UOfI'''do "! _

"""P/OO r&

,apll!I"" 10 6U!lIa", pue UO! I"W'OI a,n,,!w

,ood ' 01 "rnuadwo:> 01 'ap'o u' pou"d
uOljs "0, ,,;n p,!w a 41 40!,ua 01Neua'o au

ue jO il"!SUOX> '':'SUM 0"'11;'3<:1 S! I! 'Q,nlu'adwa l MOj Ie 6U!u' IS 'ell ....

-wel"41 'SI"'!,ad dn"'U~M pu~ IJ1IIS-!llod

"41 6u!,np ~!luenb 19n1 pel~rU! 94 110 IIO!I
mdep" '1l"!JdoJdde ;;'41 Ino sa!""" 4"!4'"
J01wnl:)B ,unSS3Jd O!IMJP~40JI:>al" 9'11

Swu6!S U~I n03 a4i "anlUh ":>lIlIIS!Sal

11 10 w.oI "41 III n::n 91<1 01 ,lJnle'&<!wal
'UO'IOt 0111'
au!Bu .. ' ''In<>!lJed "41 .slJodaJ. ,OSuaS ~1
"IUlIIOOO " 41 OIUl $1:>"lo,d l' saulfiua 6uto6 WOJI aAleA ""IS'PI0:> a41 Slua. aJd
1"'100:)"3IU'" \l1!M '~oOlq "UtBuo"D41 .i! I'" put uado su!,waJ I! 1'41 rea4 ,,"!6U3 Aq
_II/now 91 (t & '6!~) JOSU". '" "1111<>dw"1 "41 J1!j Os do p<l11!a4 u""'1 Apea'l" se4 4:)1!"'S
"""1.0"""41 "III 'ou!6u .. w,e", u III'M
'(8:>&$ !). 'all' ::>OOt- Ie 'a::>uu!su! j(li
'110 4 OI''''S) PO" "d uo. a 41 JOI a Iq !sltOdsa,
AIU!'W S! '''I'a4 1I!II!nq "'ll Aq pale,
.aua61"a4 041 '"el" PI"" I, nlo' U8 6u!Jna
'palua"",d 6u!PQOIJ "u!6u" pU8 '$UO!I'P
U"" lie ,,,pun pal!W!l "! a ' I~ ' l,eIS' PI"" a41
' $~S Ol
10 po!' 9d .UO. "'l1 1"41 ",nsua 01 ,~pj(l II'
sa ~ el OJ"l 01 I/O!IOnp'"
all! ':),,0;:; Ie NHS":>aU a,e $1"'111" 6U!lea4 as"41 4108
Il elS 11 8U1"'OI IOI '0""1I1$1I! JO~ 'O'Dl 01 I! ,al'''11 u'II,nq UMO ii' Ao, $V II"M n le~4
au!6ua ~q p(.le"'l S! 4~'!4M 4:>I!MS "W!I'OW
"341"41 ~q pawWJ8lap s , po"a d .UO. 811
'Ioalu! 01 S"Ua:> O'I'A "'ISPro:> "'ll
'6uol 001 sa~81 6U!I"IS u84'" '0 's ldwall1!
!JUI$ pale"daJ 10 as"" ul 'a' I" IIInsPl"o
" 111/" po!,,~d .UO. 9111 SI!W!II! '''''S PjOO
, SU!,na 'aJllI'J8dw"l a u!6ua I" a' II'lua.
.a,d"," , 40'4M lods 'Ie PQwnow 5' put
'4:>11'''" H').J~lifUO!I! u6! a41 ~o, uO!le.ado
01U0J46no'Q " 'II 'Ioeluoo" S9S0j:) ,osuado
'o,rilt , adwol Sl! uodn 6u!pu3(!"p '40!4'"
d!'IS lelaw'q palta4 ~11"""loa", u" ,0
gIS!SU"" (CC '6!::I) 401~8 "W!Iow' ''41 "41
S"""p;lJ 11941 pue gOaS SO t Ino'lU '01 1"'0,
wnu","w SI! I" luaw4"t,ua GJnl'!W ILJ<lP
.uadep-BJnI'Jodwel "41 SU !Vlu!ew n::>3
"4.1 ~Jnlu.adwal I~!I!U! e41 10 uO'I~unl ~
S! UO!I~' IIp luew 40 ~ u" "III I~1I1 SII lew 8 !II.1
'aw'l 41!'" "'I'UaU!1 ""'~!I~"d p"seaJ:,ap
S! " "leA le!I"'! lu"pu"d"p.",nle,,,dwel
, wo'1 6u!l, eIS 'pue aW!1 pu" amle,a dwal
uodn luapuadap"! luaw4~ulla !J UIS'ISCd
'uO!ldwnsuoo jelll wnw !u!w 41!'" 'a41a601
sa,nleJa<!walliu Ie aguods". alllo'41 Mol
.0"1" !In aA!6 01 pa I"q! I":> O! UO!I:)U" I "!Ill
tU"W4:>IJU"lJe\S' ISOd

" IUO'41 "IP!,UO ,aU&q eI0)"'341 put
anb'OI ''''l6!4 U! "11nGa' a,nl'!W ,a40!' a41
'UO!I!ppe "I 'janl 41!M Sj leM !Joda~ elll! pue


'pamsua i! i,apU !iAo lie 01 &lnl

"!W I"nl", !e "41 10 1I0'lnq"ls!p olqe''''''j
" le41 Plol!uew lalU! "41 U! pauO!i!sod 08
5! " ' Ie. ).JUISPI"" "41 'a'I1!A alllO'41 941/0
Wea' liUMOP PIOj!uew a~ "lu! "III U! ",n!):!w
a'l l &a4~"ua pue ~I""!I AI"wa'l.a paZ!W
018 S! lon, a41 1'41 s! ling", 041 '''leIO'
01 I' s a sne~ 4"l4'" "llZOU Ii!"'$ palfl!?oS
t OIU! AUt!luQ6uel SMOII MOIJ l"n:l'MOIl 01
lonl sl lw,3(! pUB leas SI! WO'I pal!!1 5! ami
"W " "41 'paz!6,eu" s! P!OUaIO$ 041 U"4M
e ~q Ins II'll Isu,e6e passaJd 6u>eq illnl
.,w'1!Olq1!/IO Wil! Aq II" P"113i S! I! paSOIO
"' "'1'" 841 U94'" pue ... IB. "41 "P'su' pa
.;"001 i! I!o:> P!OU8jOl1 041 '''' 1'' pa'11,itdo
' P,oU"loS Rg! (~ C '6!:I) " AlBA" "IS'PloO "41
UO'IS"'IW"O '''II'''l j(li "aplAo,d $';41 pue
SHipu!I~:) 9111 U! ;),nl'!W .'a40!J. 8 "ap!"
o,d IU9W4~!,ua " ' IS'PIOO $141 '401!"'S
8W!IOW,a41 ' ~o, POI'W! I S! UO!I:>a!U! ,0 UO!I
emp SI' pue 'sOAI" UO!I""!U! II" JOllu!od
18'IU"0' I' PIOI!UeW "~'IU! "41 OIU! S~',dg
S!41 'aAI"A IJelS'PI"" I" !:>ads e Aq pap!'
o,d "! I"'" Iluo'I'ppe 'AI'lu~nb .Iow,ou.
941 a.oq1! Alq"J"P!Suo:> i! I'U!S PIO:> 1! Su!
''''P p",!nbe' lanl 10 lunowe a41 s e 6u'''8

a41 01 palelaJ '010"1 , 41!M pa146!3M
81 40!4'" IBU6,,, peol pa"l e ""p!. oJd
n::>3 a41 '",u6!s MOII,!e al"nO:>' U! u, U!
IInsa, Pine", 4~'4'" '6uol'el" 6u,,,,p paads
....!6ua U! SUO!I'!"A paounouoJd "41
01 ona '6u'~ u"o 6uunp P"loaJU! oq Isnw
rlnl IUUO !I!PPU ....!6ua PIO:> "41 6u!I" IS
alel' I"'''1 5nlll pue 'euawoua4d asa41 .01
Olusuedwo:> 01 '9P' 0 UI '89,nj8,,,dw"l MOl
Ie janl ~I'''' ~lJod a~elu, pu~ Glle", ,apU!I~O
a41 jO 6U!ueM pU81"nl 041 ,0 UO! I"od~.a
lew!,,!w &41 01 pIlu 'J!e <l\I1 1I1!'" SaIO!I,I/<J
lenl "'lilo e,nl"w ,00<1 6utsneo speads
6u!~ue,o Ie aou8lnqJ"1 MOl a41 01 anp
$! S'41 ,,0 sueal au!6ua "4' Aq u. u",e.p
",nll!W 19n,.J!' a41 'I"IS PI"" , 6u.~na

lJelS PI0:)










,I ,
"(..,.jd """Ioy/ jO

.~~ 1>I./d-_uoS g '6. "."'1 "' ...... "Oj~"'" 'i

iJO'I"d ,
WI!!!""" "'i<I-"""~' 'YlIJU!"fW""P J<Jj "'_/V~'''d (S>:

mo (I/'Y') ...jd ,.,.'"o,,".~ ~ " _"~'M e 'yon", ""


"'00:>1/ '01'''101/ "mSSj),d ;)41 " 'O"UOO

4:>!4'" 0:)3 "41 01 passed pUB ,OSU"S "'0Il
",!e 941 U! J910wO'Welod 941 ~q P,UO,S!6a,
S! ',aMod "UI6u" a~1 01 ~la,eW!,oJddu 9101
"9'04' pue ~'!Wen b J!II"9">\ eo U! 041 U! 06ue4
0, spuOOsaJJOo 4"!4M "l~u6!s s141
"luaw;)oOw 811/ld"31110'41 ;)41 01 p;l";)18'
61/1 '46!IS
~IUO s e4 S!4.1 ",OSuas
MOII""e a'll 10 UOllOOIlOP 841 WO'I paUIW
"'Ol"p" ! 6U!le''',,",0:>11 u9l.lM p;lss;),dap
'l'n~Jlo'IJ04g 10 an:> UI 1t5~w~p IU" ... ,d 0, "! I'plld 941 4;)<"4'" 41'M p119ds "41
"peol U! $;)6ue40 uodn
' &d!", 841 \II!'" So !lI'S U! popn IOU! S! lOIS !UI
WI!I pa. !! V 'Plo"uew a~elu, "41 U! Bmo:>o luapuadap osle SI puB "oo.6ua 9\11 ,apjOo
6u!'!I~:>,q U04M 1no pain,s! a6ewep "'I' '011614 "! ~1!iue"b l";aw4"!'U" ;)4.1
1"41 '''loS SUO!I""'!P 41Dq UI B~""'l .... ' "S i lO UOI\emp" '111M "Sind lua w~o"u9
jOSPU""411SIffl IllAeJ)O) pou6'$9P $1 Jed"" pedB4S""jpaoU e ~q "~oe Ie p;l,066!'1
"'Ii ",,,diM U!"W 941 0, pal"""UO" ~lIe,,'!JI 5! ,uaw4"!JU" UO'III'''lao:>1I 941 ",,,nl
':>EIl<' s, 4"'4'" 4sn'Q ,ed.M PUO:>aS s.(q Jlo "",,,<lw"l a41 10 Uo!\:>unj e"! IU"w~O!-,u"
.pacd" s!-,,6eIllOA lad!M "41 "'! wall pole, uO!le,al;)""" 'OJ "nw~ wnw! ' ~w "4.1
.nsu! .(U""!Jl""I" S! )nq Ue4s "\Old.",,,u"$
"Sn"M PIO j 'U~W"~~~IU'
"41 01 pa40ene S! 19A8' JOlawO!\ualod "41 941 UO p;ll!iodap 6u~q 1"0/10 h!l!q!ssOO
-.(Plolnb saAOw ,ad,,,, 841 U"4'" OSI" 941 "I "np pUB 6u!.!w 13nj"JI ",nw lldo
put ""'l'nl ~""146no, e uo u;)oa ~IU1J u~1 $$;)1 341 0, "np IU9W4"!JUO leUO!1
"~n6 S' I~EIU= le~UI:>;)'" IUall;)~'j) "~sruq "!PP~ .o,!nb", I! "PIOO 8! 9u!5u" "41 U04M
941 U!S9"M 10 ,oqwnu 96'~19~IOI
"MOl "_lod8 """,I1!1!W"I"41 slu"Aa,<I $!41 "!yaw
~I"W""'" S! J~"'" 'l1l.I1'1".'" 941 4"M ~~~JI "4:>!'U" UO!III'''I''''O~
s,a56"1 "11nS9'
JOI9WO'IU"IOO "'II 01 a.nss",d MOl .tJ8. 11 $II 'pue e:>~I<I 6u!~ eo I! UO!I";)I":>"1I u"4M
B~Iuo~idd~ s .... IM lunp!A 'pu, "4.1 "'''A91 e 01 $<>s,u60:);>, 0:)3 "'II "(8w>1 01 Pi""j"')
pePI"M "JB 4~!4'" .a' I Mau !IIO '''qwn U B'" IBU6!s paot 841 U! ;)6UI!\j0;)4IjO Ilosa, .. S'I/
,SISUO:> Sa4SnJq "4.1 "~ ~~" J9,aWO!IUa,od
"41 S'O'~II '''!.Ow ,,,d,,,, JXI~1-4.ruq '1/ I"U01I,su"'1 p006 ;),nsu" 01 p;l~ i!
";)seq O!WB';)O U uo "nb!u ,U;)W4"!'U" aJ"I"'" 10 p;l1Ji>d IJOI.!S "pu,
"4"'" wI'1 Su!U" peml:>elnuew., (S "6tJ) "jJo"paU"lla1 ~1!'II1U"WOW I! ""'I'!w I"nl
'OU&$ MOl I"'!B 9I.l1 U! ';)19WO!IUOlOO "'-1 "'!" ;)4' '~lldn,q8 p9u"do "! "1110'41 341 II
JOlen",,, omss;).d ;)41
lo s u e;)w ~q IU"W4;>IJUe UOIlBJOla;>;>'t


AJ". "




/'''''11 ,

"/Su" nON I: ....



~hW'dw:"l (~r

""Iq!ssod n MOl
SII ,u"w4OlJUO
04' Bu,d",,~ """I aw""
a~I" 01'4101 "9,nla'adwall1" ,11 paAO!4:>e Sl
UO! IS nqwoo l""l'od ''''II paBu", ,e os s! ( ~ (
9Bed M") ,o"nl~e ",n,,"Jd 941 ~6no'41
Uo!, .. ,<lep" o,n,,!w ;)41 "1q;)';)H "'0111
"oloe ",nsu,d :>'lneJP~4"o'I~Ij) 9I.lI 'OJ
reuB!S to, IUOO" OIU! 'Iep S!4' SIJ;)~uO~ U;)41
40!4 '" 0:)3 a41 01 .'4181'00'" puu,nlUJ8d
"wallu'loc" OIl' "als!6", ,osu"s ;)'Ole .... <1
"weI "u!6ue "4.1 "",nl"Jadwal 6u!sB9J:);>P
4'!M 6uOI~ "m,,!w 841 10 IU3w4:>!'U;) i3<J !
"SlIilJ:xJ' ue "I "lnqIJIUOQ II' 8,oloel ah<>qe
"41 "se,n,e'OdW9! Jl)~614 I' s"IUJodeh"
11UO pu" "PICI!U'''' 9~UIU! "'II U! pue s9'1'"
a ~e lu! "41 uO Sl)5Uapuoo "'''11'41 S! IInS,"
"~1 ""u!Bu;) ;)41 .cq UI u"''''P 'Ie "41 4"M
6U!"!I1I\U8!0!1I9"! '!"41 01 "np pue "paU'9~
"uo:> G191do,P lanl 96J1I1 ;)4' 0, "np Jcod
"! uO!lew,ola,n,x!", "ss,nle,,,dw;), MOl IV
"SIlBM 'OPU!I"'~ PIO:> 1I'IS "'II uo sasuapuoo
l"n'''41,0 awos "5n~:>&q ",nl "I' " spaou
au!Sua "4.1 "S"884<1 ,,,,,$-)50d "'I' pu~
IJels"pjOo "41 $MOIIOI "n4d dn "w,e",,,4.l


J1S(3ui"~ -3IBI<l'RISu"S

"~'llnO Iln~lI:> (K)3 ~1

U! uO!I:>np9' B"! Iln$<>' 841 ", aMod "u!6ua
U! ".""'OU! "41 '111M 6uOI" s"",,,,:);>p
11 "" IP! wo" 6u !ll1Jal,,:>oe U;)4M wnw!, ,,w
1/ II! IBu6!" UO!I"'819":>8 941 '''''lOS' '.8U!1
"UOU 9! ,,!Un:> '''1''wO!IU''IOO "~1 "~16u!p

"saseaJ:);>p 'OIS!SO' JOlonpu"o,was
841/0 ;)""I1,.>SO' leO!'I:);>I" ;)4' "saU;)':xJ1
oJm",odw", "'II u"4M "JOIS'S"J 5'41
10 O!IS!'''IO'''I!\j~ "AI$!:>ap 94' luOlo'II"":)
",n!B,;)dw;).1 "A!leBoN ;OJ SPUll'S :)IN

Full load


Full-lo ad e nrichment b~ means ol lhe

pressu.e aelualo.
I ~ oo ~trast to p art load_ where the cali bra.ion is fo r minimum luel consump"on and
IOW e missions, a II uilioad it is neee s sary to
enrich Ihe air-Iuel mi. lu.e. Thi. enrichme nt is programmed to be engine spe<Kl dependenL I. provides ma. imum
possi ble .o. que over Ihe e ntire e ngine s peed range_ and Ihis enSureS oplimum
luel-economyf igures in thefull-Ioad mode_
Ai fuilioild_e_g_in Ih .. .. ngine s pe<Kl rang .. s
be twee n 1500 and 3000 min- ' , and above
4000 min- '_ the KE-JeI.onic enriches Ihe
a ir-Iu&1millu.e_The lull-load s ignal is deli vered by. full-load s wilCh on Ih& throttle
valve_ or by a microswilch on Ihe acceleralOr-pedal linklg e. Th e informal io~ on
engin& spe<!d is .aken Irom the ignilion.
Fro m this data. the ECU the
addi liona l luel quanti.y ne<Kled. and Ihis is
put in.o e ffec. by the pressure aeluator.

Controlling the Idle speed by meanS

ollhe auxiliary illr device
The higher Irictional resistances in the
cold engine must be OVe.come by increasing Ih& air-Iue l mixlu,e input. In o,der 10
achie ve Smoolhe, , unning al idle. the idlespe ed conlrol increases Ihe idle speed.
This als o leads to a mo,e 'epid wa,m,.,p of
Ille eng ine. Oepending upon engine tem perature. an electrically heated au.ilia'yai, in Ihe lorm of a bypass a rour\CI
Ihe Ih,o\1le plale a llows Ihe engine 10 d ,aw
in more ai,. This auxiliary air is also measured by Ihe air-flow s ensor. and leads.o
Iha KE')et,onic providing .he engine wilh
mOre fu .. 1. P,ecise adaptation is by means
ollheelectrical healinglacili.y. The engine
lempe,ature Ihen del&rm ines how much

auxiliary air is led in initially I",eugh Ihe

bypass. and lhe e lecl rical heal in 9 is mainly
responsible fo' subsequenll y reducing
th& auxil isry air as a funclion of lime.
The au. il iaty-air device inCOlporalesa perfOlalOO plale (Fig8. 38. 39, 42) which is
actuated by the bi metallic 8trip and which
conlrol8 Ihe cr08S seclion of Ihe bypass
passage. Initially, the bypass CrOSS sec
tion opened by the perforated plate is
dete, minOO by the engine 'emperatu ,e, $0
lhat d~ring a c~d Sl8l1 the bypass opening is adequato 10' the auxiliary a i'
required . The opening closes Sl&adily
sloog wilh incr .... sing e ngine tempe,atu,e
unlil finally il i9 closed completel y. The
bimetal si rip iseleclrically healed and this
limits Ihe opening time, starling lrom the
initial setting which is dependenl upon
engine .emperatu'e. The auxilia,y ... ;r is fitled in the be st possibte posi _
lion on the engine fer it 10 assume eng ine
temperatu r... It does "<ll function when Ihe
eogine is wa,m.

31/ Ci>nl rol arc,,111or lb. cI<J,. d-loop


In eMI,. " '" Ihe OPM-""",
II .
e<>n1O>J. ,100 cl<JU>dloop COIIIm!


_ os."',

,""., ~n9'1HI ,pei. Thi.

69"'- .. ,ho" <om;n~ .",h

,h ~ .. , ,,," ond. in cu.

d,,,,.,.,,,. "'IO,mg g'

The throttl e-val ve switch (Fig . 36) is

mounled on the throltl e body and aclualed
by 'ha throUI&'valve s haft A Separale contact is cl osed ler each 01 the Ihroll leva lV<!
end position s. i.e . , id le and 1.1 lull load.

,h. idI<J.".ed "'IO,>, "10".,.,


, dlu'ted ,e"",d,,,!}'y.
, CQM",rr.d
2 fAr"", ,1<td .. ,iobl.:
ongi". . , , - In).
3 fAr"",II.~ ""n' fOI



...". ~






idl. <pHd fOro". "


byp ...
c"'.. .ec'ion 1;'''. lo~II

quo",i,y 1'0)
6 A",ili. ,>, oc,,,, "ng ". bI.;
",mpe'" .''' I"';.


7 Au, di' ". OCI"" i"9 ""~:

,h",W ..,. "", <rid p<><i6on 10

- OJ.

38) t loc<rl<. ",. h ,.d "" . IN~ "_",

(olion) . , PI". openl,,!}. 2 Air P....~.

J Perlouo' ed pt., 4
6 tlec,,;u.1 hHMg.



tlKtriul/r' h ... red eQ. illo"..;. <1<>-';';

, f lee";';.1 e<>n _'io~. 2 EIee'''''' ' Mo'i"9.
3 e;lmtlOl ."ip. 4 PeIlrNOIed pI~ ' .

J6) 1l'I",,,,&........, ,witch ""




5 tIlP///Z e l'

by means 01 the

Excess Ive idle speed ,nCreases the fuel

consumphon at idle and. as a result. Iha
vehicle's overall fuel consumption. Thi,

problem is addressed by the idlemixture

conirol, which always provides e,actly Ihe

rig hi am Gunl 01 m, .tu '" in o.d 8f 10 main lain

I ~ ,die speed, no mallerwhallhe engine
load (e .g. cold engine with increne<! frielional resistance). Furthermore, Ihe emis
sion ligures ,emain COllstant in Ih" long
term without having 1(1 adjust the idle
speed. To a certain e,tent. Ihe idle-mi.ture
control also compensates lor changes in
lhe eogine which ar" attribulablelosgeing.
11 also slabili~es the idle speed through-

out the entire service life of tile engine,

Depending upon Ihe signal applied to il.
the rotary idle actuator opens Or closu Ihe
4()) Role'Y jd/e ..:Ioel'" I';~!I/e-wj"dm~

tar.". eOl"el",).

r Ele<:w".1 CO"_" .... 2 H"" ",. S Rewm

'p"",. ~ W;~", . 5 Ror".ng_,,,,,,Me. I; ,l.j,

p.... g , blfn. . ."",od ", hfOII/e pl

1 MI.".blo ,tw>. a Ro r."f) ,ltd .

bypass passage around Ihe lhrOll1e val'e. specified idle speed 10 be mainlained
Oue to Ihelacl Ihal Ihe KE-Jelnmic regis independenl 01 engine loadir>g. The clos
lers tl>\l resulting enr. a;r w,th its sensor edloop conlrol circuil in Ihe ECU, which
plale. tl>\l injecled luel quaMily changes i~ provided by the engine'8peOO sensor
accordingly. In conlrast 10 other idle wilh Ihe n~ssary inlo,mal ion concern'
speed conlroi Son Ihe market, Ihis idle' mi. ing engine speed, compares this with Ihe
lure device controls Ihe idle sp""d effi programmed specified idle speed and
ciently due to itactually carrying oul a com adjusts tl>\l ai, Ih,oug hllow by meanS of Ihe
parison between desired and aclual idle acluBtOl until the actual idle speed
values and. in caseol dIWialion. correcting coincides wilh the set idle speed. Wilh the
eng,ne warm and unloaded, Ihe bypass
opening is very nea, to ils lower limit.
Further inpulS lrom the ECU, such as tern
perature and throttle.yalV<l poSilion.
ensu,e Ihat errOrS do not <xcur at low lem
pe,atu,es or due \0 acceleratorpedal
movements. The ECU transforms the en
gine'8pood signal into 8 voltage signal
which it compares with a voltage corre
sponding to these!valua. The ECU gene'
,ales a control ~,gna! lrom the diffe,ence
The rotary idle actualor 01 Ihe KE Jetronic voltage, and inputs this to Ihe rotary idle
(Figs. 40. 41) r~ives ilS conlrol signal actuator. A pulsaling OC is applied to Ihe
from Ihe ECU. This conlrol s ignal depends w,nding ol lhe co, l and causes a torqu e at
upon engine spOOd and tomperature, and the rOlaling arma!u", which aclS against
ca uses the rotating plato in tho idlo aclua the ,alurn spring. The resulting bypass
open,ng depends on tl>\l Strenglh 01 the
tor 10 Change Ihe bypass opening.
The rotary idle acluator is powered by a curren!. In the abseMe of current (vehicle
rotarymagnet drive comprisir>g a wind,ng mallunclion). 11>\1 ,alum spring forces Ihe
and a magnetic circui!' lIS rolalional rang e rotating slide against an adjuslable stop
is limiled to 60. The ,olallng shdo is and p,ovides an emergency opening. At
anached 10 Ihe a,malure shah and opens 11>\1 ma.imum on/off ,alio 01 the applied
Ihe bypass pusage lar enough 10' the pu lsalir>g OC, the bypass is lully opened.

4 I) RotlHy I~ /e .01 10<

(o;"s!e -wlodm9 tOl.'Y ..:IU",OI).

42) Auxl~"I .. jr . e/vlr (lop) !HId I.",,,.r.'. __

Un_ /or k!!e'S/Jud



Supplementary functions

Overrun (deceleration)

C~l1jng olf lhe fuel during decele ralion

,educes luel consumption no! merely on

long downhill run. and during braking, but

also in lown Ira/fie. Be<;ause no fuel ;$

burned. the,e are no emissions.
When 1he driver ta~ es h is fOOl off the a<:<:eleralor pedal while driving. the Ih,otHe
valv" relurns 10 Ihe 2ero position. The
throttle-valve switch ,eports Ihe "th roWo

va lve closed" corldition 10 Ihe EeU, which

all he same time receives I rom t he j gn ilion

Ihe dala concerning the engine speed. II

the aclual engine speed is within the operating range 01 the overrun cul 'Of! (Iha! i.,
above idl e), Ihe feU reve rSeS Ihe curren l

in the e lectro-hydraulic pre,.u." actuator.

The pressure d rop 81 the actuator is Ihen
practically zero. This means Ihal in Iha
lu," diSlribUlor. the d ifferential'pressure
.. alves are closed by Iha springs in Ihair
lower chambers (Fig_44) and interrupllhe
flow 01 fuel 10 Ihe injection .. alves.
Being as Ihe injeclion .. alves inject conlin'
uously. Ihe overrun fuel cutoU opera l es
perfectly smoothly. liS response is also
dependenl upon Ihe coolant temperatura
(Fig. 46). and in order 10 avoid con tinuous
switching in and oul al a gi ven engina
speed. adiUerent swi tching poinl is speci
fied depending upon whether Ihe engine
speed is decreasing or inc reasing. The
switch ing thresholds are chosen to be as
low as possible fOf the wa rm engine in
order lhal ma.imum fuel savings are
achieved. On Ihe Olher hand. wilh a cold
engine Ihe th resl>olds are somew"'l high
er $0 Ihat the engine does nol stop when
Ihe clutch pedal is suddenty pressed .

r.., ,. i'ia. ~ J)


,.ke. /".

,~ . do...,
/001 011 'N,oro<
"....,. 1M, .,.,,,," /uti C~I-oIt , ponM oltd
SI.P> Ih. /Iowot/uo! to Iho ;nir;"" ,owe ..

rut I. Fig. 4 4)
Futl cu,-oII.IIe,;,;.e durinll ove>"",n, Who" ,,..
cu,,,,.' .. """"_ ,h""'lIh 111<1 wiltd'"11 (! I) ,"
,,,. .o--"u", .<tu''''''. ,h. I>ollto
(!~) i.
pullo<! . woy ,"'"' ,11<1 ,,," (IO). TI>I. Uu,,,
III<IIow.,."h.",oer ,DIe"u'" to riM 0"""" "" ,""
"""01 tho {""'"'' P, u,. 1td ,"" 'PrI"g' in
'M, """otd._IS closo ,,.. infers (S "nd 5) ""


,"" "'joerlOll ,01> wo,h ,,.. diopirr"J'" (8/.

IF",,' disrriburo<. ~ Fuel into, "" I~ e <oId,,"~

,aWe. 6 '0 ,11<1 pri~rrP"'''u''' "'go/ar",.
1 U~, .h __ r. ~ L-., ch.mber.




Engi ne-speed

rho 10""" ~"g;n. 'p""d lot' ,h.

fuel <"'.oW fllCdily depond.

'. mp . ,~'u",.


'!'iM"_"-P~i!!.u;I1ee<l is r.... ched.

Ill. ECU suppresses Ih. iuelinj!l!iru!


ConV<!nt lonal mechanical eng,no'speed

limIters haveadiSlribulor '0101 arranged to
shonc;reuil the ignition when the maxi
mum permissible eng,ne speed is
reaclled. Today. for ,eaSonS 01 ... hauslgas emISSIons and fuel e<Xlnomy. Ihls

211-10010 r.o


70 !IO

.7} U",;/inIJ ,ho m.,imum "nllin" 'Peed ...

01 >loppinll 'he ".W of f" . 1,. 'he ;"ieer"",




;teo .....,






T.... ' -


0110< ...


Adaptation of the air-fu el

mixture at high altitudes

method is no longer entirely salisfaclory.

An ob .. ous m<lthod i510 apply electronics

to engine-speed limi,ing by switching off

the luel injeeri"n. When Ihe current

through Ihe eleclro-hydrauhc aCluator is

reversed. Ihe bame plale is pulled away
from lhe nozzle (Fig. 44). Ihe pressur"
d rop approaches zerO and lhe dia'
phragms inlhedifferenlialpressu re valves
SlOP Ihe flow 01 luel 10 lhe injeClion valves.
The same process lakes place as wilh
Ihe overrun luel cul-aU faCIlity {rel" r 10
In the ECU. the aClual engine speed is
compared wllh the programmed ma .. mum
speed II. If Ihe maximum speed is e xceeded. the ECU suppresses Ihe inje<:lion
pulses. This lunClion operates within a
bandwidth of 80 min ~' above afld below
tho permissibl e ma ximum speed {FIg. 4 7).
This e locl,onic er>ginespeed limiting
facility prevents the engine Irom -Overr<)V"';ng-. bUI without Ihe adverse eUects
inherent in the mechanical s ySlem mentioned above,

AI high ali'ludes. due 10 the lower air den

sily. Ihe volumetric flow measured by Ihe
airllow sensor corresponds toa 10we<!l1r:
~. Depending upon Ihe I3cil:ties
inco'p",ated in Ihe particular KEJetronic.
this error Can be compensated for by correeling the inject'on time. Ovcr-enrichment is aV(>1ded and. therefo,e, excess ive luel consumption at hIgh aliiludes.
The alt'lude compensation is prOVIded by
a~ wh,Ch meaSureS theair PreSSure.
In accordance with the prevaIling ." pressure. the senSor ,npulS a signal to Ihe ECU
which changes the press"re-actunior Cjt!;
rent accOfdongly. (hIS allcrs Ihe lowerChamber pressure. and therelo,ethepfes
sure d i!ferance at 1he metMing SlilS. and
Ihis ,,!'Sulls in a change In the inj(lCted fu&l
It is also possible 10 incorpora le continuo
ous adaptation oflhe injected ruel quanlity
according to the char>ging.If prIl'SSu,e,

toFjg. 4 S

At c<,,,,.~,aOl. .. 4_..... 1

..-1. ,h.,. '.



." "".n"'1 ~ nd ,,. ",'u-' 1M... n", IS duo , "

Mn" 'r d"",. _, ~'f1/> -,,,,ude . A""",
me'"" _'",rxI ..,n,,,, ,"0"=' rho." p,...
.nd ropon, ,h,. ro ' .. CV wh-ch .dJ""~ 'ho
mJflO"'" fue' Q""""'1 KCOIdinll'r by """n' 0'
'ho oI<re,,,,hy<J, .,,"" jUo".'"


Clean emissions

Fuel combustion in the engine working

cylindo< is more Or leSS incomplete, The
less complete Ihecombustion, the higher


is Ihe emission ollo.ic substances in the

exhaust gas. Perfect Of 101al, combustion
of the fuel is impossible even when Sur
plus air is avai lable in plenty. In order to
,educe Ihe load on the environm""t. it is

imperative thai engine ... "'-uSIgas emisThe t hr~.way catalyt ic converter has f8) c.'MrIk; <Oq,"'.,.
sions ar" reduced drastically.
All measure" taken to reduce the to.ic come into widespread use. Theconvetle, WIt h o~ .. g. lIow ,h"'ugh 'h" <''''pi<;
emiss ions in compliance with a variety "I shell contains a ceramic 'honeycomb" ""....".'Ito pl.oMam ..:oele,.. , rlto ch.",;co'
legal requirements, aim at achievir>g as which is coated with a noble melal, pre' <10<"",1'00'."" <>I ,Ito 10"< ,ul>$'ooe ..,
r COlO"'" m.'c'~ c",,'od ""'h
clean an .. ,lIauslgas as possible, while al ferably platinum. When lhe exhaust gas 00
mo,.,,;a, (pIa".um). 2 S,HI _Io,
Ihe same lime featunng optimum fueleco- ffows th,ough thi s honeycomb. the plati 'rx:."~g pu'PO"''' 3 Co"M'" . h-".
nomy figures. ".cel len! driveabilily. high num acceleratea the cf>emical conversion
mileage ligures, and low inSlal lation COS1S. of Ihe toxic substa r.ces. Only leadI,ee
In addition 10 a large p",centageol harm gasolir>e may be used with such COnver
less substan~s. tf>e t gas 01 a ters because the lead othe,wise destroys
sparkignilion engine conlains cotn~ the catalytic property cl the noble-metal
nenlS which are harmlul to tf>e environ calalyst. At p,esent. lead I,~ gasoline is
49) ~Ifce'in .... <>I,he colo!ytk; do""","
"",.1 of ,..".",1 g .. ".j.~ III" Umbd.
ment when they QCcur in high concanlra only available in Japan and in the USA. and
r;lo d./oOp _''''',
lions. About! ," of thee.haustguis harm loa limited e. tent in the Federal Republic
Ro.g. 10, .po",amo,,.,,,.1",;,tu,.: I. 0.99
lui. and ""nsistsol carbon mono. id .. (COJ. 01 Germany. For this reason. catalylic COn'
_ 1.00. To.",c""',,,"" o -lIt!.l!!s!tao 1r. ",. .,
o.ides ot nitrogsn (NO.). and hydrocar ve,te" can only be used in these coun
"",n( b - !!:!!l! airOtf",. """n( He hfdto<o_
bons (He). The major problem in this Iries.
CO 00' _ """,",-d NO. ",.d.. 0' ",,"'ge .
respect is the lact that although these The prerequisitelorcatalyticconversion i.
Tho Ifi.g,.mbelow d ...,."'... . lito co.,;
th ree substances arB dependent that the engine burns an optimum ,i,luel
doIob! " , 10 ,,/loch .,h' ''''g'' om,.,
,ion, co. bo -'aceO I>y , opplic""," 01
upon the airluel ,al,O. when Iheconcentra mi.ture. This optimum. or s toichiometric.
C''''y'''' . 1",,,,,,arm.,,, and by lito .,,/Uol
lion 01 eo and He inc'eases the concen' mi.lure (s~ Page 4) isa[(iyed alwhen pre
.. ,,,, Th _a'.
y 10,. h;9"
t,ation 01 NO. dec reases, atld yice "ersa. cis ely thalamount of fuel i. injecled 100the
d<:g ... 01 co.,'''' OCC"'"CY " ""'. by ,h.
inducted air quantity in order 10 enSure
_anced ;nc ..... in <0,1>0. mO/""id.
that. theo,etically. perfect combushon can
(CO)/usP boIo ...
I,OOpoin,... well
Cata lytic aftertreatment
lake place. Such an airfuel mi. tu'e ia
by II,. ,add iump i. 'ho "",1.. , 01 Mtogen
(NOJ con"'n' / ""' . 1>0 ... 'ho ;' _ 1.00
charact",i.ed by lhe e.cessair factor
;. '"' 1.00. Wilh Ihis e.cessai. lac tor. the
SQ," CO ond NO.~~"" .nc..
cata lytic converter operates with high e Ui
This means therelore.thattheactual dilli
The e.haustgas em iss ion level 01 an culty encountered when using 'catatytic
engine can be inHuenced at th,oodiHe,ent aflertreatment' hes in maintaining A at
points. Thel,rst possib<lity 01 influencing precisely 1.00 10' all operating modes.
Ihe omiasions is du,inglr.e mi.turelorma because even a deviation 01 only 1')ji has
lion Slag .. before th .. engin ... Tho second consideflble adverse ellects on the afte,
possibil ily is the use ot spedal design treatment. 8utt he best.Q~~
measu,es on the eng ine itsell (tor in is ir.capable 01 holding the airluel mi.lure
atar.ce, optimind combuSlionchamber within such close tolerances. and the onty
shape). The lhird possibility is alterlreat solulion is 10 apply an extremely accurate
ment ollhe e.haust gases on the e.haust ~~totheairl ualmi.lure
side of the engine. whereby the task is to managemenl syslem. The reason ,s that
complete the combustion 01 the luei. This althwgh an open.loop miJlure conlrol cal
is carried OUI by means 01 a calalytic culltes and mele.s the required fuel quan
conve"e, (Fig. 48) which has two notable tily, it does not monito, the results, One
speaks 01 an S!pen co!!lro! loop, Tf>e l2:
The catalytic converter promotes tho
afterbu,ning 01 eo and He to harmless hand measures the composition 01 the
'e.haust gas and uses theresults tOCOfrect
ca,bon dio.ide (CO,) and water (H,O).
. Atthe s ame time, thecatalyticconye'ter Ihe calculated fuel quantity. This is
reduces the nilrogen 01 o.ide (NOJ to referred to as a (;(osed eon1rgJ (oop. The
nit,ogen (N) ,
Lambda oxygen sensor lacil ity inco<po,al'
al l
l! ia Ihe'elo'e perteclly clear that the cata ed in Ihe KEJelronic syslemcoMerts whal
lytic allertreatment of the e.haust gas is would otherwise be an open loop control
considerably mOre eltective than lor in into a closedloop cont.ol , This lorm of
stance the purely the, mal aftcrburning 01 conlrol is particularfy effective on luel
the e .hauat gases in a thermal reactor.
injection engines because lhey do nol
have the additional delay limes caused by
l.@.nga<;atalyliccon"er1er m01elhan90% the long intake paths found on carbu,etor
gltbe lo. ic substa!!Ces can b@cQ"Y@rlid engines.
e.,...." foelO' ;,
\0 ha'mless substances.



,h.;' .


" t


, ,




/ -1



Lambda closed -loop


Basically. tile sensor is constructed hom

an element of special ceramic. the surisee
01 which is cooted with micropo'ous
platinum electrodes. The operalion of the
SSnSor is based upon tha lactthat ceramic
male"at is porous and permits d iffusion
01 Ihe o.ygen p'esent in the air {solid
electrolyte). At higher temperatures. it
becomes conductive. and il too o'1gen
concentration on one sideol the etectrode
range 01 the is dillerem to that on the other. then a
vohage is generated belween the e lec
trodes. In the area of stoiChiometric air
luel mixtu ,e p. .. 1.00). a jump takes place
The sensor protrudes into the exhaust-gas in the senSOr voitago output curve. This
stream and is designed so that the outer voltage represents the measured signal
electrode is surrounded by e.haust gas. {Fig. 50).
and the inner elecl rod e is connected to t he
atmospheric air.
Th e ceramic S<)nsor body is held in a
threaded mounting and provided with a
protecli.e tube and electflcal connec'
tions. The su rtace 01 the S<)nSOr ceramic
bod y has a microporOlJs platinum layer
which on the one side decisively in
tluences the se n$Or chalacteristic while
on the other serving as an electrical
conlact. A highly adhesive and highly
porOlJsceramiccoating has beenapplie-d
over the platinum layer at the end 01 the
ceramic body that i~ e xposed 10 Ihe
e xllaustgas. This protective layarprevents
Ihe solid particles in the e.haust gas Irom
eroding the platinum layer.
A protective metal aleoW! is filled over the
senSOr on Ihe electrical conneclion end
and crimped to the s,,"$Or housing. This
sloe.e is provided wilh a bore to enSure
pressule compensation in the se n$O' in
5!) PuiliOlfinll ollho t..m~d en ....
terior. and a lso serves as the support lor
in 0 duo. exhou .. "lem.
the disc spring. The connection lead is
c.imped tothecontact e lement and is led
thlough an insulaling sleeve to the outside
01 the SenSOr. In order to . eep combustion
deposits in the e. haust gas away from Ihe
c<lfamic body. the end 01 the e xhaust sen
sO< which protrudes into the e,haust'gao
flow is p'olected bya special tube having


-" r--::::::--,-----,



52.1 Funclion oIlhe Lombdo

, S ,,,, c.,omoe. :1 Ehtctrode.. 3 Con,"e".

4 EI.-;,,;"ol conIKr'"g ro ,he .,."mll.

5 E,buor p'<>O. 6 P",'e<I". c&T'''''c roye'


slots so designed thai the exhausl gas and

lhe solid particles entraIned in it do not
come into direct contact with Ihe ceramic

Using the close<I-loop cont,oI circuit

lormed wilh the aid 01 the Lambda senso'.
deviations Irom a speci fied ai,fuel ratio
can be detected and corrected. This con
Irol principle is based upon the measure'
menl 01 100 e.haustgas oxygen by the
Lambda senSOr. The e.haustgas oxygen
is a measure for lhe compos ition of theair
luel mi.ture supplie<l to the engine. The
Lambda sensor acts as a probe in the
e.hausl pipe and delivers the inlormation
as 10 wh ethel Ihe mi xtu' e is ric hel '" lea nar
than ~. 1.00.
In case 01 a deviation 110m this ~ .. 1.00
ligure. the voltageolthe sensoroutpul s ig
nal changes ab.uplly. This pronounced
change is evalualed by the EeU which is
provided with aclosad -loopconlrol circuit
for this purpose. This inlluellCes Ihe co<
rection 01 the injecled'luel quantity which
has been worked oul electronically by tile
KEJel'onic. Using this concept. it is pos si blo to control the fuel metering sO accu
rately thatthoairluel lalio is optimum in a ll
operating ranges independent olload and
errgine speed. Tolerances and the effects
01 engine ageing are of no importance. II.
tor instance. ~ 1.03 (slighlly lean mi.
tureJ.lhe Lambda conlrol circuil compen'
sates 10' this excess air by inc reasing the
amount olluel injecled.
The plOCesS is reversed it the mi.lure is
slightly rich (e.g. i. - 0.(7). Thiscontinuing
adjustment of the mi. ture to the). t.OO
figure is the prerequisite for ensuring thai
the upst ream catalytic converter can carry
out Ihe aftertleatment 01 the e.haust gas
with ma. imum el/ICiMCy.

t.mbdo nsor_
I C""t""t elom.nt. , PIO,..,t;.. co"""" 3 SC"OO< C,,,,,'''. 4 P",'IX'''''' rub<
( ~.u", oitIo.I. 5 E/t:el""ol COIf"eel_. G
.,,'.09. 7 PtD'""',,,. . _ . (.,""'.""..,..: sxI.).


6 H(>< (-). 9 Ele<rtodo

r-i. '" ['''''Irod.




Electrical circuitry


by the
sutile tor Ih" relay 10 II<! ed (lOt ,nal.nee due to .n accIdent) the
'wo'ched on. E"9,ne .tart IS $>g~led by control .et.y sWItches 011 .boot 1 second
lh, pul," from Terminal 1 of t he igMlon Ifte, the I..t ""lie " ,ecelved . ThOs ..Iely
COIl whIch ... ..aluated by tile electroniC C"';Ult thus prevents the fuel pump lrom
Du"ng c"nkong. the '11"",on and Slar,ing Cltcu.' f)' In the eoolrol relay. Upon receipt continuing to dellve. ruel when the eng"'e
sw"ell appl,,,s .ollage 10 the control ,elay ollhe Ii,., pul,,,, the! canlfol relayswilches " "",ona'} ond the ig,,;tion is switched
(Fig. !S5) wh'ch sWllches on as soon as the on and appl ies ' Gllage 10 Ihe electric fuel 0 .
&fIg'ne tum . Here, Ih" englne speed pump and Ihe au"liary-.i, device. If the
reached by lhe engine when it 1$ cranked pulSe! from the ignition 0";1 a,,, inlerfljpt-


::.:..:",:",;,:.--------_'_, r;.=.' ,.",=.".==.:
. ...
,. :.--------------------------------,
IQ .. _

r;" """"
,.".:,:.=,=,:.,:,:.:,:.=. . .

1 I",a_ _ ...,..., ."""' .... 2 Gold."" Ire. ~

...... ", eo..t.oI~. ~ Elt"" /wi - . " ""...."' .... _ _



T". coou>ol,...,.. -,r..c /wi "" _ _ .v.J4'1' _ _ _ ....

.:.i~I,.," ,--,
J ''--e.-f/


--- -


C""~it'Y "~rlng c,

rongi..e CO/fJJ.

ookl"." .......<><1 , /HI ,hcrmo'""" .MI<Io a,o . "".._

57/ Igmlion


7/H1 ~g'". ,",n'(Q.'..ol""" ,.rmm.' , of ,10. 'I""''''' .",1).

TIo, <O<I,~ ,.,., . -," ", I.e! pU""," _ .u" "",,-.,, II.........



_,1M ... , ..... ".

110 pul com,,,, I _ 19",,,,n.O<I ' . rm",o/ I,

f/HI <0",,01 "".,. o/e<u", 1.01 pump,

,.".._ 011.

_ '."''''y'''' II""", "

I ;, i:';"

- ~



I "

, O


L-----------------------ler .',., .~tW 'J'''ff!tr'1' ha"f