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Publication numberUS979409 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateDec 27, 1910
Filing dateAug 19, 1908
Priority dateAug 19, 1908
Publication numberUS 979409 A, US 979409A, US-A-979409, US979409 A, US979409A
InventorsArthur Barker
Original AssigneeGeorge Thomas Hine
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Carbureter for internal-combustion engines or motors.
US 979409 A
Abstract  available in
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Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

v A. BARKER. GARBURETBR FOE INTERNAL COMBUSTION ENGINES OR MOTORS. APPLIOATIQN FILED AUG.19, 100s.

wmwa A g $265365 fi f vL/LV Patented Dec. 2?, 195.9.

'particular reterei'ice to the I The valve '7 is supported on a spring at- 9, the interior of which is bored out so as ARTHUR BARKER, OF LONDON, ENGLAND,

ASSIGNGR TO GEORGE THOMAS HINE, Gil

WESTI LINSTEB, ENGLND CABBURETER FOR INTERNAL-COMBUSTION ENGINES 0B MOTOR-S.

To all whom it may concern:

Be it known that I, An'riu'in BARKER, engineer, a subject of the King of Great Britain, and a residente't London, l lngliand, (whose posthtlice address is "20 Meads road, lVood Gret a London, England) have invented certain Improvements in Carburetors for lnternal-(omlmstion Engines or Metors of which the following is a specification.

The presei-t invention relates to carbureters or vaporizers and especially designed to provide animproved method of vaporizing; parailin or other hydrocarbons and eti'ectually combining them with the at n'iospl'ieric air so as to form a highly charged vapor i'or exploding in internal combusl ion iuigines or motors.

The oil, together with air, is drawn through a series of one or more perforated screens situated within the apparatus, and capable of apidly vibrating so that the oil becomes sprayed or atomized a. divided up into a fine state), and at the same time the air becomes :z'irbureted thereby. The intimate mixture of air and oil so termed is subsequently passed through heated paswhereby the oil become; :tully vaporized and the interlnixtnre is rendered more complete.

A particular form of construction will now be deseribed by way of example, with acctnnpanying drawings.

in the drawing vertical sectional view of a carlgnu'eter in illustrated embodying one form of my invention.

Tl'lOCflllHll'QtCl or vaporizer consists of hollow cylindrical vessel 1 of suitable .diameter and height- .titted with a valve chamber 2 preferably at the top. The latter closed by a cap 3 which serves as a means of connection to the oily or other liquid fuel supply and is provided with a seating; for the oil valve portion 4r of a duplex or compound valve around the spindle 13 of which is a sleeve 6 loosely filled said sleeve being; attached to an oil and air mixturealve T.

tached to the oil valve spindle 5 the lower end of which may rest on the top of a cap to permit of its resting on a projection 10 attached to the top ot the vaporizing or heating appliance 11. A spring 12 is 1nter- Specification of Letters Patent.

Application filed August 19, 1908.

or either of them.

Patented Dec. 27, 191%).

Serial No. 449,358.

posed between the projection 10 and the top of the cap 9 and a series of gauze or like disks 13 of a diameter equal to that of the interior of the vessel 1 are suitably attached to the exterior of said cap 9.

The whole or a portion of the exhaust gases will be introdue c into the heating appliance ll tl'irough a pipe i i and will circulate. through said appliance in such a lllttl'lnor that the lower part receives more heat than the upper part. For this purpose a partition 15 may be used to more or less completely separgte the lower and upper parts. The air can be admitted to thebhrbureter through the ports at l6, l7 and 18 The port 16 comprises a series of holes bored through a neck on the valve chamber 2, and controlled by a rotatable ring 19, having holes which can be adjusted so as to either correspond-with or close the holes in said port 16. The port 18 may also be controlled by a rotatable disk 30; A shoulder 21 on the spindle 5, is slotted ve tic-ally to receive a disk 22 attached to an arm which bears against a spring Ql surrounding a rod fixed by an arm fill to the outside of the valve chamber Said spring 24; can be adjusted by nuts The disk and spring-coiiitrolled arm 23 serve to keep the valve spindle 5 normally raised and thus retain the mixture valve '7 and oil valve l. in their closed positions. During the suction of the piston, the mixture valve 7 on the spring causes the latter to bear against the collar 28, and thus lowerlhe spindle and open the oil valve 4 l certain portion oi. oil thus being admitted into the v: lve chamber 2, where it mixes with the air drawn in from one or more of the ports. The amount of suction may be regulatedby adjusting these air inlets, or by a throttle or other means fixed to the induction pipe. The oil passes through the mixture valve 7 and drops on to thelirstof the gauze disks lit a funnel 29 being provided to direct the oil. This and the other disks will durinp every suction stroke. be in a state of: very rapid vibration owing to the intermittent UOHYPFQ. on of the spring 12 during; the suction stroke. oi the piston, and the sub sequent release of said spring. This eii'eet will he gained satisfactorily even when there is a space of half'an inch or so between the spindle head and the cap 9, it not being is drawn from its seat, and pressing? 35 said means, an oil valve hav essential for the latter to support the former. The controlling action or" the spindle can be governed in some degree by means of the spring 24, which controls the disk and 5 causes the latter to close the valve 7 when the suction stroke of the engine ceases. By this means, the oil will be in a state of line division when it has passed through the gauze disks 13. It then falls on to the top msurface of the heating device 11, and passesdown through holes (preferably oblique) 1n the flanges 30, 31, 32 into the cylinder inlet chamber 33 from which it is admitted to the' cylinder. Owing to the fact that the lower 1-5 part ofsaid heating device hotter than the upper part, the heavier portions of the oil which fiow toward the.bottom are properly vaporized withoutleaving any deposit, the lighter portions being vaporizedin their assa e over the less heated unner iarts of t i l the heating chamber.

I claim v 1. In a vaporizer or carburetor, the combination of a casing, atomizing means therein including a screen, a yielding support for said means, an oil valve mixture valve arranged to be operated by SllCQlOli of the engine, and mechanism whereby movement of said mixture valve serves to operate said 39 oil valve and actuate said means in opposition to its yielding support.

2. In a vaporizer or carbureter, the com- 40 by said stem and said means are operated upon movement of said mixture valve.

3. In a vaporizer or carbureter. the combination with a casing, of a 'ilurality of superposed screens for atomizing the oil delivered thereto, a member carrying said screens and provided with a recess in its lower end and closed at its upper end, a post projecting into said rcce a. spring interposed between the end ot' said post and the closed upper end of said recess, means separate from and engaging said member and operated by suction of the engine to act in opposition to said spring to vibrate said screens, and means for feeding oil to the uppermost 5 5 screens.

4. In a vaporizer or carburetor, the combination with a casing, a plurality of superposed screens for atomizing the oil, a member carrying said screens and provided with a recess in its lower end and closed at its upper end, a post projecting into said recess, a spring in said recess engaging the end of said post and the closed upper end of said member, a valve spindle engaging said memher, means connected with said spindle and erases operated by a suction of the engine to act in opposition to said spring to vibrate said screens, and a valve on said spindle for admitting oil to the uppermost screens.

5. In a vaporizer or carburet er, the combination with a casing provided with a valve chamber and oil and air inlets delivering thereto, said casing also having a vaporizing chamber communicating with the engine, a plurality of superposed screens disposed in said vaporizing chamber to receive the oil from said valve chamber, a member supporting said screens, a spring acting on'said member, a valve spindle engaging said member and provided with an oil valve closure regulating the passage of the oil through said oil inlet, a mixture valve slidably mounted on said spindle for regulating admission from the valve chamber to the vaporizing chamber and arranged to be operated by suction of the engine, and means interposed between said mixture valve and spindle for normally maintaining said mixture valve seated and serving when said valve is open to engage said spindle with said member in opposition to said spring to vibrate said screens.

6. In a vaporizer or carbureter, the combination with a casing provided with a vaporizing and a valve chamber, a screen in said vaporizing chamber for atomizing the .oil, a member carrying said screen and supporting it in the path of the oil, a spring su orting said member, a valve spindle engaging the top of said member, means for controlling movement of said spindle, a mixture valve including a. seat and closure with the closure disposed ina manner to be acted upon by suction of the engine, said closure being slidably mounted on said spindle and controlling communication between said chambers, means associated with said spindle and closure for normally seatt ing the closure and transmitting opening movement thereof to spindle, shid valve chamber being provided with an air inlet and an oil inlet, said spindle having a closure for said oil-inlet, and means for con trolling said air inlet.

7. In a vaporizer or carburetor, the combination with a casing having a valve chamber provided with air and oil inlets and a vaporizing chamber communicating with said valve chamber and with the engine and provided with a heating device adjacent to the point of connection with the engine, a screen in said vaporizing chamber, a spring support for said screen, a valve spindle arranged to vibrate said screens against the. action of said spring support, said Valve spindle having an oil valve for controlling oil admission through said oil inlet, a mixture valve slidably mounted on said spindle and disposed in a manner to be acted upon by suction of the engine, means associated with said mixture valve and spindle for movement of said spindle, said casing having an air inlet adjacent said heating device, and means for controlling air admission therethrough as the mixture passes over said device,

8. In a vaporizer or carbureter, the combination with a casing provided with a valve chamber having an air and oil inlet. and a vaporizingchamber communicating with said valve chamber, ascreen in said vaporizing chamber, a valve arranged to be oper ated by the suction of the engine and controllingi communication between said chambers, a spindle associated w'th said valve and screen in a manner to vibrate the latter, said casing communicating with the engine and being provided with a partition substantially dividing said *aporizing chamber into upper and lower portions, and pipes delivering exhaust gases into the lower portions, said partition having tlanges provided with openings through which the mixture passes, and a controllable air inlet delivering to said vaporizing chamber belo said flanges.

t)". A vaporizer or carburetor comprising in combination, a casing provided with a valve chamber for admission of oil and air, a valve stem in said chamber provided with a 'alve for controlling admission of oil, said casing having a. vaporizing chamber (:mnmunicating with said valve chamber and with he cylinder of the engine, a device in said vaporizing chamber for sub-dividing the oil. and having a y elding support and arranged to be engaged by said stem, an admission valve on said stem arranged to be acted upon by suction o't the engine to be opened thereby, and an element through which said admission valve acts on said stem to operate said device in opposition to its yielding support.

10. A vaporizer or carburetor comprising in combination, a casing communicating with a source of supply of air and oil and heating therein including a screen disposed in the with the engine, a perforated partition in said casing receiving the oil on its upper surface, other perforated partitions below said partitioma heating chamber, a connection between said heating chamber and the cX- haustot the engine, and a partition in said chamber for maintaining first named partition at a lower temperature than the lower partitions.

11. In a vaporizer or carbureter, the combination of a casing, of atoi'nizing means therein including an element having openings, a yielding support for said means, an oil valve provided with a stem engaging said means, a spring normally closing said oil valve, :1 mixture valve arranged to be opened by suction of the engine, and a spring through which said mixture valve acts to actuate said stem and operate said means in opposition to its'yielding support.

12'. In a vaporizer or carbureter, the combination of a casing, of atomizing means therein including a screen disposed in the path of the oil, a yielding support for said means, a mixture valve normally held seated by said yielding support and having a certain area arranged to be acted upon by suction of the engine to open said valve and operate said means in opposition to said yielding support, and aspring through which said mixture valve'aets to operate said means.

18. In a vaporizer or carbureter, the combination of av casing, of atomizing means path of the oil, a spring held oil valve, and a mixture valve normally held seated by said yielding support and oil valve spring, and operatively connected with'said oil valve, said mixture valve having a surface area arranged to be acted upon by suction of the engine to open said mixture and oil valves and operate said means against the action of itsyielding support.

In testimony whereof I aiiix my signature in the presence of two witnesses.

ARTHUR- BARKER.

W itnesses ARTHUR H. STANLi', An'rnnn S. AnNIsoN.

Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US5383970 *Dec 28, 1992Jan 24, 1995Canon Kabushiki KaishaChemical vapor deposition method for forming a deposited film with the use of a liquid raw material and apparatus suitable for practicing said method
US5547708 *Nov 14, 1994Aug 20, 1996Canon Kabushiki KaishaChemical vapor deposition method for forming a deposited film with the use of liquid raw material
Classifications
Cooperative ClassificationY10S55/28, Y10S261/55, F02M31/18