gaseous fuel

gaseous fuel

[¦gash·əs ′fyül]
(materials)
A combustible gas that can be burned in a furnace or an engine.
References in periodicals archive ?
These pipes are manufactured on state-of-the-art German and Austrian equipment to meet the performance requirement of British Gas Technical Specifications (BGC/PS/PL2) and the American Petroleum Institute Specification for gaseous fuel (API 15LE).
The automaker will launch heavy-duty pickups and full-sized vans modified to run on gaseous fuel by the first quarter of 2017.
Application the engines to operate on gaseous fuel is related to many problems [4, 5].
With automakers fitting their product line with more efficient engines using DI, there were barriers in operating a gaseous fuel in a DI engine.
During heating, the biomass undergoes pyrolysis, releasing gaseous fuel species such as hydrogen and carbon monoxide that are then electrochemically converted to water, carbon dioxide and electricity.
The entire gaseous fuel system adheres to GM's strict quality, durability, and safety testing requirements to ensure a superior product.
1]) fits these resins for manufacturing chromatographic column, storing gaseous fuel (e.
Key statement: A process and apparatus for producing a synthesis gas for use as a gaseous fuel or as feed into a Fischer-Tropsch reactor to produce a liquid fuel in a substantially self-sustaining process.
Franklin noted that its proprietary direct oxidation SOFC technology is capable of running on "virtually every commercially available liquid and gaseous fuel," and has already been demonstrated on retail pump gasoline, diesel, kerosene, ethanol, naphtha, natural gas, propane, butane and hydrogen.
CARBON CONTENT IN THE SEPARATE COMPONENTS OF A GASEOUS FUEL
has formed a joint venture with China Natural Gas Corporation (CNGC), a subsidiary of the China National Petroleum Corporation, to market and sell IMPCO gaseous fuel products in Western China.
Combined cycle denotes the use of a gaseous fuel in a gas turbine followed by the production of steam, which is then used in a steam turbine so that both turbines produce electric power.