Sci. Tech. Energ. Transition
Volume 77, 2022
|Number of page(s)||14|
|Published online||17 May 2022|
Impact prediction model of acetone at various ignition advance by artificial neural network and response surface methodology techniques for spark ignition engine
Karabük University, Department of Mechanical Engineering, 78050 Karabük, Turkey
2 Yozgat Bozok University, Department of Mechanical Engineering, 66200 Yozgat, Turkey
3 Kırıkkale University, Automotive Technology Program, 71450 Kırıkkale, Turkey
* Corresponding author: email@example.com
Accepted: 5 April 2022
In this study, it was aimed to predict and optimize the effects of acetone/gasoline mixtures on spark ignition engine responses at different engine speeds and ignition advance values with artificial neural network and response surface methodology. The regression results obtained from response surface methodology show that absolute variance ratio values for all answers are greater than 0.96. Correlation coefficient values obtained from artificial neural network were obtained higher than 0.91. Mean absolute percentage error values were between 0.8859% and 9.01427% for artificial neural network, while it was between 1.146% and 8.957% for response surface methodology. Optimization study with response surface methodology revealed that the optimum results are 1700 rpm engine speed, 2% acetone ratio and 11° before top dead center ignition advance with a combined desirability factor of 0.76523%. Additionally, in accordance with the confirmation analysis among the optimal outcomes and the estimation outcomes, it was stated that there is a great harmony with a maximum error percentage of 7.662%. As a result, it is concluded that the applied response surface methodology and artificial neural network models can perfectly provide the impact of acetone percentage on spark ignition engine responses at different engine speeds and ignition advance values.
Key words: Artificial neural network / Response surface methodology / Acetone / Optimization / Spark ignition engine
© The Author(s), published by EDP Sciences, 2022
This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Today, the negative effects of vehicles with internal combustion engines on the environment have reached remarkable levels by the whole world [1–3]. Based on this, many countries have decided to ban fossil fuel-powered vehicles in the coming years. Many countries are also in search of environment friendly and renewable fuels [4, 5]. Not only the environmental pollution, but also the decrease in fossil fuel resources have accelerated the search for alternative fuels [6–10].
In recent years, alcohol-based fuels are mostly preferred as an environment friendly alternative fuel to gasoline in spark ignition engines. As is known, alcohols are liquid substances of biological origin that can be obtained from renewable sources . Alcohols are a suitable fuel type for spark ignition engines due to their high oxygen content, latent heat of vaporization and octane number [12, 13]. The high-octane number of alcohols allows the engine to operate at higher compression ratios and thus, the risk of knock decreases, and Brake Thermal Efficiency (BTE) increases . In addition, the fact that alcohols have high latent heat of vaporization creates a cooling effect in the cylinder and reduces the Nitrogen Oxide (NOx) emission, which occurs especially at high temperatures. In recent years, many types of alcohol such as ethanol , methanol [16, 17], butanol , and isoamyl alcohol  have been used in spark ignition engines by researchers. Another type of alcohol that can be used in spark ignition engines is acetone. Acetone helps prevent the tendency to knock, thanks to its high latent heat of vaporization and octane number . Also, the oxygenated structure of acetone can improve combustion . Acetone’s high-octane number, auto-ignition temperature and low boiling temperature are the reasons why it was chosen as the ignition improver. Several studies have been conducted in recent years regarding the use of acetone in spark ignition engines. Elfasakhany , examining the effects on performance and emission by adding bio-acetone and bioethanol in volumes of 3, 7 and 10%, concluded that adding 10% bio-acetone and bioethanol to gasoline is the ideal in terms of performance and emission. In another study on the use of acetone as a fuel in spark ignition engines, Calam  investigated the effects of acetone use in a homogeneously charged ignition engine. He stated that acetone improved the compression ratio range and that the highest in-cylinder pressure was achieved with acetone use.
In search of alternative fuels, researchers are experimenting with a large number of fuel types. Efforts, time, and money are spent separately for each of these trials. With the developing technology, it has become extremely important to be able to simulate experiments with computer applications instead of traditional experimental methods. Although there are many applications used for this purpose, the most preferred applications in recent years are Response Surface Methodology (RSM) and Artificial Neural Network (ANN). RSM is an application that finds the ideal combination of inputs to obtain optimum outputs and to determine the effect of each input parameter on output responses [24, 25]. On the other hand, ANN is a type of application that tries to predict outputs using a small number of experimental data [26, 27]. Although there is no study on modeling with ANN and RSM considering the application of acetone in spark ignition engines, there are studies using different alternative fuels [28–30].
In this study, it is aimed to investigate the effects of acetone use on different ignition advances and engine speeds in spark ignition engines, to predict and optimize them with ANN and RSM. There are two main objectives in this study. First, contributing to the elimination of the deficiency in the scientific field considering the application of ANN and RSM in acetone used spark ignition engine. Second, by determining the optimum spark ignition engine operating conditions for the use of acetone, it contributes to saving time and money by shedding light on subsequent investigations.
Essential tests to establish ANN and RSM simulations were performed in one cylinder spark ignition engine utilizing fuel mixtures containing various ratios of acetone (0, 5 and 10% by vol.) at several engine speeds (1200, 1500 and 1800 rpm) and different ignition advances (10, 14 and 18 Before Top Dead Center [°bTDC]). The properties of the fuels used are shown in Table 1, the picture of the test setup in Figure 1, and the properties of the test engine in Table 2. In addition, the measurement scale, and precision of particular outcomes are shown in Table 3. Since the maximum speed of the engine used in the experiments was 1800 rpm and the minimum engine speed that could be measured was 1200 rpm, the engine speed levels were determined as 1200, 1500 and 1800 rpm.
Pictorial view of the experimental rig.
Technical characteristics of engine.
Range and accuracy of measurements.
ANN is one of the software computing approaches developed inspired by the human brain, which are connected to each other through weighted connections, each consisting of processing elements with its own memory and imitating biological neural networks [34–36]. ANN is an application that collects information about the data introduced to it and then decides about that data using the information it has learned when compared with the data it has never seen . Because of this ability to learn, ANN finds wide application opportunities in many scientific fields and reveals the ability to successfully solve complex problems [26, 38]. The topology configuration of the developed ANN model for this study is shown in Figure 2. For the ANN model, acetone ratio, engine speed and ignition advance are used as input parameters, while BTE, Brake Specific Fuel Consumption (BSFC), NOx, Carbon monOxide (CO), Carbon DiOxide (CO2), HydroCarbon (HC) and Oxygen (O2) were used as engine responses. Principles such as correlation coefficient (R) that provides the difference among the test and the estimation, the Mean Square Error (MSE), which indicates the difference between test results and prediction results, the Root Mean Square Error (RMSE), which describes the relative success of any modeling application, and the Mean Absolute Percentage Error (MAPE) that measures the accuracy of the prediction results have been taken into account to evaluate the ANN’s predictive performance [39, 40]. R, MSE and MAPE calculations were performed with equations (1)–(3), respectively:(1) (2) (3)
The topology configuration of the developed ANN model.
In here, t is calculated data by test, n is complete data and o is estimated value by ANN.
In the ANN simulation, the Levenberg–Marquardt backpropagation (TRAINLM) with one hidden layer is analyzed by varying quantity of neurons between 2 and 30 for Gradient Descent with Momentum weight and bias LEARNing function (LEARNGDM) and LOG-SIGmoid transfer function (LOGSIG). Minimum MSE/MAPE and maximum R values are achieved by a 14-neurons hidden layer network. Hence, (3–14–7) topology is noticed to be the perfect for guessing the inlet factors and output responses wherein 3 neurons for input layer, 14 neurons for hidden layer and 7 neurons for output layer. Fault percentages and R values achieved for each response for ANN model utilizing best topology are demonstrated in Table 4. Furthermore, the overall R value charts achieved for each response are provided in Figure 3. The maximum R value and the minimum MSE value emerged as 0.99379 and 0.00012 in CO2, respectively. Conversely, the minimum R value and the highest MSE were defined in NOx as 0.91202 and 0.71549, respectively. It was decided that all mistake levels and R values were within satisfactory boundaries and ANN could estimate spark ignition engine outputs by acceptable error levels.
ANN-regression model of responses.
Error percentages and R values for each response for ANN model.
RSM is one of the statistical methods that produce and form a model according to the correlation among an output and some under control factors, which be capable of multivariate estimate and optimization [41–44]. The basic model according to a first-degree polynomial and quadratic model which can be applied in RSM are presented along with the equations (4) and (5), respectively:(4) (5)where β0 is the constant, βi is the linear coefficient and βij collaborative coefficient, i and j are the linear and quadratic coefficient, respectively. ↋ is random analysis mistake, k is the quantity of variables, y is the anticipated output, xi and xj are independent variables .
ANOVA was used to determine the importance of each operating parameter on the responses separately, and it can be stated that the results are reasonable considering the absolute variance ratio (R2) values presented in Table 5. Table 6 displays p-values that express whether a parameter has significant effects on the responses. P-values bigger than 0.05 mean that the factor is unimportant or has no influence on the response. When the table is analyzed in linear terms, engine speed appears as an effective parameter on all responses except BSFC. It can be clearly seen that the acetone ratio has an effect on all responses except BTE. Ignition advance played an active role in all responses except for CO and CO2 emissions. On the other hand, developed regression equations for all responses are tabulated in Table 7. Generally, RSM-based regression analysis shows that the behavior of the acetone percentage at various ignition advances and engine speeds on spark ignition engines is well estimated according to test conditions.
Important influence on response model terms and its coefficients.
Regression equations for each response.
Surface graphs of BTE are shown in Figure 4 according to different acetone ratio, ignition advance and engine speed. While BTE values remained almost constant as the acetone ratio increased, it increased with increasing engine speed. On the other hand, there was a slight decrease in BTE values with the increasing ignition advance. With the increasing engine speed, BTE increased to a certain point and started to decrease after a certain engine speed due to heat losses and gas leaks at high engine speeds. While acetone ratio is expected to increase BTE with its high oxygen content and octane number, it is thought that it causes spraying difficulty due to its high density and therefore the BTE graph is horizontal. On the other hand, it is thought that the reason for the slight decrease in BTE with the increased ignition advance is that the maximum pressure cannot be achieved at the upper dead point. The change of BSFC, another response taken into consideration as a performance parameter, according to engine operating parameters is shown in Figure 5. BSFC is defined as the amount of fuel consumed to produce 1 kW of power per hour. The amount of fuel consumed is also directly related to the lower calorific value of the fuel used. In order to give the same output power, more fuel with lower calorific value should be consumed. According to the fuel properties shown in Table 1, the lower calorific value of gasoline is 44 MJ/kg, while that of acetone is 29.60 MJ/kg. Appropriately, it is expected that BSFC will increase with the use of acetone. When Figure 5 is examined, it can be clearly seen that BSFC increases with the application of acetone as expected. In addition, the BSFC value increased with increasing engine speed and ignition delay. Increasing fuel consumption at high engine speeds is already an expected situation and a result as expected has been achieved.
Simultaneous impacts of process factors on BTE.
Simultaneous impacts of process factors on BSFC.
Simultaneous effects of operating parameters on emissions are shown in Figures 6–10 for NOx, CO2, O2, CO and HC emissions, respectively. Alcohol fuels generally act in the direction of cooling inside the cylinder due to their high evaporation latent heat values. While NOx emissions arising due to high temperatures are expected to decrease due to the cooling effect of acetone, it is observed that they increase with increasing acetone ratio. This situation is thought to be caused by the increase in the temperature inside the cylinder due to more combustion in the cylinder owing to the oxygen contained in the acetone. In addition to this, NOx emissions also increased, as the increased engine speed also increased the internal temperature of the cylinder. On the other hand, NOx emissions were not greatly affected by the increased ignition advance. In the combustion process, if complete combustion occurs, CO and HC emissions do not appear, while CO2 and O2 emissions do not appear when incomplete combustion happens. Since acetone is a type of fuel that contains oxygen, it is expected that the rate of complete combustion will increase and, on the contrary, the incomplete combustion rate will decrease with the addition of acetone into the fuel. When the graphs below are examined, CO and HC emissions have decreased, on the other hand, CO2 and O2 emissions have increased due to the increasing complete combustion rate with the addition of acetone. As the engine speed increased, full combustion occurred and while HC and CO emissions decreased, CO2 and O2 emissions increased. For HC, O2 and CO2 emissions, the best results were obtained with the mid-level ignition advance, while for the top-level ignition advance minimum values for CO emissions were achieved.
Simultaneous impacts of process factors on NOx emission.
Simultaneous impacts of process factors on CO2 emission.
Simultaneous impacts of process factors on O2 emission.
Simultaneous impacts of process factors on CO emission.
Simultaneous impacts of process factors on HC emission.
To evaluate the predictive ability of the applied RSM and ANN, a comparison was made with the experimental results. Comparison results with error rates are presented in Table 8 for BTE and BSFC, Table 9 for CO and HC emissions, and Table 10 for CO2, NOx and O2. When the comparison tables were examined, the maximum error was found to be less than 9% for all responses in general. This shows that ANN and RSM can make predictions successfully. The minimum error rate obtained from the RSM application was obtained in estimating CO2 with 1.146%, while the maximum error was 8.957% with estimated of CO emission. On the other hand, in ANN application, the highest error rate appeared in the CO estimation with 8.974%, and the minimum error in the CO2 estimation with 0.886%. In general, it can be said that ANN error rates are less compared to RSM.
Difference of test, ANN and RSM findings for BTE and BSFC.
Difference of test, ANN and RSM findings for CO and HC emission.
Difference of test, ANN and RSM findings for CO2, NOx, and O2 emission.
An optimization analysis was performed by RSM to define the optimum engine speed, acetone ratio and ignition advance levels and to reach the optimal performance and emission outputs according to the optimum engine factors. Lists of the optimization constraints for RSM are tabulated in Table 11. The objective in optimization is to reach the maximum achievable level of BTE, BSFC and the lowest level of all emissions. While the optimization aims to reach the highest possible level of BTE, on the contrary, it is aimed to reach the lowest level of BSFC and all emissions. The importance level of each answer is stated with the same weight. Lower and higher-level outputs are chosen from test results. Optimized results based on the RSM are given in Table 12.
Optimization constraints for RSM.
Optimum process parameters and corresponding responses.
Optimal process parameter levels were obtained as 2% acetone percentage, 1700 rpm engine speed and 11 °bTDC ignition advance. According to the optimum process parameters, optimum responses were obtained as 41.023% BTE, 0.207 kg/kWh BSFC, 0.686% CO, 116.33 ppm HC, 14.1460% CO2, 1062.3 ppm NOx and 1.569% O2. Additionally, the desirability values of each answer are presented in Figure 11. The combine desirability value was found to be 0.76523. In addition, verification tests were performed in three tests to verify the accuracy of the optimized values and the results are tabulated in Table 13. Highest mistake was determined as 7.662% and minimum error as 0.047%.
Verification test with error proportion.
In addition, confirmatory tests were performed on three tests to verify the accuracy of the optimized values, and the average results are tabulated in Table 13.
In this study, it was aimed to investigate the effects of acetone/gasoline fuel mixtures containing acetone in different concentrations (5% and 10%) on spark ignition engine performance and emissions at different ignition advances and engine speeds. Additionally, RSM and ANN models were utilized to create accurate regression simulation for test outcomes and also to define optimal operating parameters. Overall investigation outcomes taken from the research are presented below:
It was concluded that the created RSM simulation can correctly estimate and optimize the tests. Regression findings show that R2 values bigger than 0.96 were obtained for all responses. This demonstrates that the created RSM has the capability to precisely provide the influence of acetone percentage on spark ignition engine outputs at different ignition advances and engine speeds. The applied ANN can estimate engine outputs between 0.8859% and 9.01427% MAPE value. MAPE values for RSM were found among 1.146% and 8.957%.
In the RSM optimization analysis, the collective desirability was obtained to be 0.76523 in accordance with the restrictions. In addition, optimum engine variables were obtained as 2% acetone ratio, 1700 rpm engine speed and 11 °bTDC ignition advance. Additionally, in accordance with the validation analysis among the optimum outcomes and the estimation outcomes, it was determined that there is a great deal with a maximum error ratio of 7.662%.
It has been observed that the addition of acetone does not have a significant effect on BTE but increases BSFC due to its low lower calorific value. On the other hand, it has increased NOx, CO2 and O2 emissions while reducing CO and HC emissions.
As a result of the research, acetone was found to have a potential capacity as an alternative fuel for spark ignition engines. In accordance with the findings of the research, it was concluded that RSM and ANN were successful in simulating the spark ignition engine according to the selected variables. Since the running of the engine is impacted by several running issues, additional investigation with such an approach is recommended to define the optimal levels of the various running variables.
Samet Uslu: Methodology, Software, Writing – Original Draft, Writing – Review & Editing. Murat Kadir Yesilyurt: Conceptualization, Methodology, Investigation, Writing – Review & Editing. Hayri Yaman: Conceptualization, Methodology, Investigation, Writing – Review & Editing.
This work was supported by Scientific Research Projects Coordination Unit of Kırıkkale University. Project number: 2018/067.
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