References

Campbell, John M., Frank K. Signaigo, Wheeler G. Lowell, and T. A. Boyd, Antiknock effect of tetraethyllead (Effectiveness of the tetraethyllead in increasing the critical compression ratio of individual hydrocarbons), Ind. Eng. Chem.., 27 (5), 593-597, May 1935. Heywood, John B., Internal Combustion Engine Fundamentals, McGraw-Hill, 1988.

Lane, Neill W. and William T. Beale, Free-piston Stirling design features, Eighth International Stirling Engine Conference, University of Ancona, Italy, May 27-30, 1997.

Ordonez, C. A., Cryogenic heat engine, Am. J. Phys. 64 (4), April 1996.

Ordonez, C. A., and M. C. Plummer, Cold thermal storage and cryogenic heat engine for energy storage applications, Energy Sources, 19:389-396, 1997.

Plummer, M. C., C. P. Koehler, D. R. Flanders, R. F. Reidy, and C. A. Ordonez, Cryogenic heat engine experiment, Advances in Cryogenic Engineering 43, pp. 1245-1252, 1998.

Wilson, D. G., 1978, Alternative Automobile Engines, Scientific American, 239 (1): 39-49.

A large number of publications on Stirling engines can be found at <http://www.sunpower.com/index.php?pg=25>

Solar Stirling Engine Basics Explained

Solar Stirling Engine Basics Explained

The solar Stirling engine is progressively becoming a viable alternative to solar panels for its higher efficiency. Stirling engines might be the best way to harvest the power provided by the sun. This is an easy-to-understand explanation of how Stirling engines work, the different types, and why they are more efficient than steam engines.

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