SEBU8337-00 May 2008 Operation and Maintenance Manual 2206-E13 Industrial Engine TGB (Engine) TGD (Engine) TGF (Engine) Important Safety Information Most accidents that involve product operation, maintenance and repair are caused by failure to observe basic safety rules or precautions. An accident can often be avoided by recognizing potentially hazardous situations before an accident occurs. A person must be alert to potential hazards. This person should also have the necessary training, skills and tools to perform these functions properly. Improper operation, lubrication, maintenance or repair of this product can be dangerous and could result in injury or death. Do not operate or perform any lubrication, maintenance or repair on this product, until you have read and understood the operation, lubrication, maintenance and repair information. Safety precautions and warnings are provided in this manual and on the product. If these hazard warnings are not heeded, bodily injury or death could occur to you or to other persons. The hazards are identified by the “Safety Alert Symbol” and followed by a “Signal Word” such as “DANGER”, “WARNING” or “CAUTION”. The Safety Alert “WARNING” label is shown below. The meaning of this safety alert symbol is as follows: Attention! Become Alert! Your Safety is Involved. The message that appears under the warning explains the hazard and can be either written or pictorially presented. Operations that may cause product damage are identified by “NOTICE” labels on the product and in this publication. Perkins cannot anticipate every possible circumstance that might involve a potential hazard. The warnings in this publication and on the product are, therefore, not all inclusive. If a tool, procedure, work method or operating technique that is not specifically recommended by Perkins is used, you must satisfy yourself that it is safe for you and for others. You should also ensure that the product will not be damaged or be made unsafe by the operation, lubrication, maintenance or repair procedures that you choose. The information, specifications, and illustrations in this publication are on the basis of information that was available at the time that the publication was written. The specifications, torques, pressures, measurements, adjustments, illustrations, and other items can change at any time. These changes can affect the service that is given to the product. Obtain the complete and most current information before you start any job. Perkins dealers or Perkins distributors have the most current information available. When replacement parts are required for this product Perkins recommends using Perkins replacement parts. Failure to heed this warning can lead to premature failures, product damage, personal injury or death. SEBU8337 Table of Contents 3 Table of Contents Warranty Section Warranty Information ............................................ 82 Foreword ................................................................. 4 Safety Section Safety Messages .................................................... 5 General Hazard Information ................................... 6 Burn Prevention ...................................................... 7 Fire Prevention and Explosion Prevention .............. 8 Crushing Prevention and Cutting Prevention .......... 9 Mounting and Dismounting ................................... 10 Before Starting Engine .......................................... 10 Engine Starting ..................................................... 10 Engine Stopping .................................................... 11 Electrical System ................................................... 11 Engine Electronics ................................................ 12 Product Information Section General Information .............................................. 13 Model Views ......................................................... 14 Product Identification Information ........................ 17 Operation Section Lifting and Storage ................................................ 21 Gauges and Indicators .......................................... 22 Features and Controls .......................................... 23 Engine Diagnostics ............................................... 29 Engine Starting ..................................................... 30 Engine Operation .................................................. 33 Engine Stopping ................................................... 34 Cold Weather Operation ....................................... 35 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities .................................................... 38 Maintenance Interval Schedule ............................ 54 Index Section Index ..................................................................... 83 4 Foreword Foreword Literature Information This manual contains safety, operation instructions, lubrication and maintenance information. This manual should be stored in or near the engine area in a literature holder or literature storage area. Read, study and keep it with the literature and engine information. English is the primary language for all Perkins publications. The English used facilitates translation and consistency. Some photographs or illustrations in this manual show details or attachments that may be different from your engine. Guards and covers may have been removed for illustrative purposes. Continuing improvement and advancement of product design may have caused changes to your engine which are not included in this manual. Whenever a question arises regarding your engine, or this manual, please consult with your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor for the latest available information. Safety This safety section lists basic safety precautions. In addition, this section identifies hazardous, warning situations. Read and understand the basic precautions listed in the safety section before operating or performing lubrication, maintenance and repair on this product. Operation Operating techniques outlined in this manual are basic. They assist with developing the skills and techniques required to operate the engine more efficiently and economically. Skill and techniques develop as the operator gains knowledge of the engine and its capabilities. The operation section is a reference for operators. Photographs and illustrations guide the operator through procedures of inspecting, starting, operating and stopping the engine. This section also includes a discussion of electronic diagnostic information. Maintenance The maintenance section is a guide to engine care. The illustrated, step-by-step instructions are grouped by service hours and/or calendar time maintenance intervals. Items in the maintenance schedule are referenced to detailed instructions that follow. SEBU8337 Recommended service should be performed at the appropriate intervals as indicated in the Maintenance Interval Schedule. The actual operating environment of the engine also governs the Maintenance Interval Schedule. Therefore, under extremely severe, dusty, wet or freezing cold operating conditions, more frequent lubrication and maintenance than is specified in the Maintenance Interval Schedule may be necessary. The maintenance schedule items are organized for a preventive maintenance management program. If the preventive maintenance program is followed, a periodic tune-up is not required. The implementation of a preventive maintenance management program should minimize operating costs through cost avoidances resulting from reductions in unscheduled downtime and failures. Maintenance Intervals Perform maintenance on items at multiples of the original requirement. We recommend that the maintenance schedules be reproduced and displayed near the engine as a convenient reminder. We also recommend that a maintenance record be maintained as part of the engine’s permanent record. Your authorized Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor can assist you in adjusting your maintenance schedule to meet the needs of your operating environment. Overhaul Major engine overhaul details are not covered in the Operation and Maintenance Manual except for the interval and the maintenance items in that interval. Major repairs should only be carried out by Perkins authorized personnel. Your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor offers a variety of options regarding overhaul programs. If you experience a major engine failure, there are also numerous after failure overhaul options available. Consult with your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor for information regarding these options. California Proposition 65 Warning Diesel engine exhaust and some of its constituents are known to the State of California to cause cancer, birth defects, and other reproductive harm. Battery posts, terminals and related accessories contain lead and lead compounds. Wash hands after handling. SEBU8337 5 Safety Section Safety Messages Safety Section i02767956 Safety Messages g01384682 Illustration 1 Location of safety message There may be several specific safety messages on your engine. The exact location and a description of the safety messages are reviewed in this section. Please become familiar with all safety messages. Universal Warning (1) The safety message for the universal warning is located on both sides of the valve cover base. Ensure that all of the safety messages are legible. Clean the safety messages or replace the safety messages if the words cannot be read or if the illustrations are not visible. Use a cloth, water, and soap to clean the safety messages. Do not use solvents, gasoline, or other harsh chemicals. Solvents, gasoline, or harsh chemicals could loosen the adhesive that secures the safety messages. The safety messages that are loosened could drop off of the engine. Replace any safety message that is damaged or missing. If a safety message is attached to a part of the engine that is replaced, install a new safety message on the replacement part. Your Perkins distributor can provide new safety messages. Illustration 2 g00934493 6 Safety Section General Hazard Information SEBU8337 Do not operate or work on this equipment unless you have read and understand the instructions and warnings in the Operation and Maintenance Manuals. Failure to follow the instructions or heed the warnings could result in serious injury or death. Keep the engine free from foreign material. Remove debris, oil, tools, and other items from the deck, from walkways, and from steps. Never put maintenance fluids into glass containers. Drain all liquids into a suitable container. Obey all local regulations for the disposal of liquids. Use all cleaning solutions with care. i02328435 General Hazard Information Report all necessary repairs. Do not allow unauthorized personnel on the equipment. Ensure that the power supply is disconnected before you work on the bus bar or the glow plugs. Perform maintenance on the engine with the equipment in the servicing position. Refer to the OEM information for the procedure for placing the equipment in the servicing position. Pressure Air and Water Pressurized air and/or water can cause debris and/or hot water to be blown out. This could result in personal injury. Illustration 3 g00104545 Attach a “Do Not Operate” warning tag or a similar warning tag to the start switch or to the controls before you service the equipment or before you repair the equipment. The direct application of pressurized air or pressurized water to the body could result in personal injury. When pressurized air and/or water is used for cleaning, wear protective clothing, protective shoes, and eye protection. Eye protection includes goggles or a protective face shield. The maximum air pressure for cleaning purposes must be below 205 kPa (30 psi). The maximum water pressure for cleaning purposes must be below 275 kPa (40 psi). Fluid Penetration Pressure can be trapped in the hydraulic circuit long after the engine has been stopped. The pressure can cause hydraulic fluid or items such as pipe plugs to escape rapidly if the pressure is not relieved correctly. Illustration 4 g00702020 Wear a hard hat, protective glasses, and other protective equipment, as required. Do not wear loose clothing or jewelry that can snag on controls or on other parts of the engine. Make sure that all protective guards and all covers are secured in place on the engine. Do not remove any hydraulic components or parts until pressure has been relieved or personal injury may occur. Do not disassemble any hydraulic components or parts until pressure has been relieved or personal injury may occur. Refer to the OEM information for any procedures that are required to relieve the hydraulic pressure. SEBU8337 7 Safety Section Burn Prevention Coolant When the engine is at operating temperature, the engine coolant is hot. The coolant is also under pressure. The radiator and all lines to the heaters or to the engine contain hot coolant. Any contact with hot coolant or with steam can cause severe burns. Allow cooling system components to cool before the cooling system is drained. Illustration 5 g00687600 Always use a board or cardboard when you check for a leak. Leaking fluid that is under pressure can penetrate body tissue. Fluid penetration can cause serious injury and possible death. A pin hole leak can cause severe injury. If fluid is injected into your skin, you must get treatment immediately. Seek treatment from a doctor that is familiar with this type of injury. Containing Fluid Spillage Check the coolant level after the engine has stopped and the engine has been allowed to cool. Ensure that the filler cap is cool before removing the filler cap. The filler cap must be cool enough to touch with a bare hand. Remove the filler cap slowly in order to relieve pressure. Cooling system conditioner contains alkali. Alkali can cause personal injury. Do not allow alkali to contact the skin, the eyes, or the mouth. Oils Hot oil and hot lubricating components can cause personal injury. Do not allow hot oil or hot components to contact the skin. Care must be taken in order to ensure that fluids are contained during performance of inspection, maintenance, testing, adjusting and repair of the engine. Make provision to collect the fluid with a suitable container before any compartment is opened or before any component is disassembled. If the application has a makeup tank, remove the cap for the makeup tank after the engine has stopped. The filler cap must be cool to the touch. • Only use the tools that are suitable for collecting The liquid in a battery is an electrolyte. Electrolyte is an acid that can cause personal injury. Do not allow electrolyte to contact the skin or the eyes. • Only use the tools that are suitable for containing Do not smoke while checking the battery electrolyte levels. Batteries give off flammable fumes which can explode. Obey all local regulations for the disposal of liquids. Always wear protective glasses when you work with batteries. Wash hands after touching batteries. The use of gloves is recommended. fluids and equipment that is suitable for collecting fluids. fluids and equipment that is suitable for containing fluids. i02088921 Burn Prevention Do not touch any part of an operating engine. Allow the engine to cool before any maintenance is performed on the engine. Relieve all pressure in the appropriate system before any lines, fittings or related items are disconnected. Batteries 8 Safety Section Fire Prevention and Explosion Prevention SEBU8337 i02813488 Fire Prevention and Explosion Prevention Exhaust shields (if equipped) protect hot exhaust components from oil or fuel spray in case of a line, a tube, or a seal failure. Exhaust shields must be installed correctly. Do not weld on lines or tanks that contain flammable fluids. Do not flame cut lines or tanks that contain flammable fluid. Clean any such lines or tanks thoroughly with a nonflammable solvent prior to welding or flame cutting. Wiring must be kept in good condition. All electrical wires must be correctly routed and securely attached. Check all electrical wires daily. Repair any wires that are loose or frayed before you operate the engine. Clean all electrical connections and tighten all electrical connections. Illustration 6 g00704000 All fuels, most lubricants, and some coolant mixtures are flammable. Flammable fluids that are leaking or spilled onto hot surfaces or onto electrical components can cause a fire. Fire may cause personal injury and property damage. A flash fire may result if the covers for the engine crankcase are removed within fifteen minutes after an emergency shutdown. Determine whether the engine will be operated in an environment that allows combustible gases to be drawn into the air inlet system. These gases could cause the engine to overspeed. Personal injury, property damage, or engine damage could result. Eliminate all wiring that is unattached or unnecessary. Do not use any wires or cables that are smaller than the recommended gauge. Do not bypass any fuses and/or circuit breakers. Arcing or sparking could cause a fire. Secure connections, recommended wiring, and correctly maintained battery cables will help to prevent arcing or sparking. Inspect all lines and hoses for wear or for deterioration. The hoses must be correctly routed. The lines and hoses must have adequate support and secure clamps. Tighten all connections to the recommended torque. Leaks can cause fires. Oil filters and fuel filters must be correctly installed. The filter housings must be tightened to the correct torque. If the application involves the presence of combustible gases, consult your Perkins dealer and/or your Perkins distributor for additional information about suitable protection devices. Remove all flammable combustible materials or conductive materials such as fuel, oil, and debris from the engine. Do not allow any flammable combustible materials or conductive materials to accumulate on the engine. Store fuels and lubricants in correctly marked containers away from unauthorized persons. Store oily rags and any flammable materials in protective containers. Do not smoke in areas that are used for storing flammable materials. Do not expose the engine to any flame. Illustration 7 g00704059 SEBU8337 9 Safety Section Crushing Prevention and Cutting Prevention Use caution when you are refueling an engine. Do not smoke while you are refueling an engine. Do not refuel an engine near open flames or sparks. Always stop the engine before refueling. Lines, Tubes and Hoses Do not bend high pressure lines. Do not strike high pressure lines. Do not install any lines that are bent or damaged. Do not clip any other items to the high pressure lines. Repair any lines that are loose or damaged. Leaks can cause fires. Consult your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor for repair or for replacement parts. Check lines, tubes and hoses carefully. Do not use your bare hand to check for leaks. Use a board or cardboard to check for leaks. Tighten all connections to the recommended torque. Replace the parts if any of the following conditions are present: • End fittings are damaged or leaking. • Outer coverings are chafed or cut. • Wires are exposed. Illustration 8 g00704135 Gases from a battery can explode. Keep any open flames or sparks away from the top of a battery. Do not smoke in battery charging areas. Never check the battery charge by placing a metal object across the terminal posts. Use a voltmeter or a hydrometer. Incorrect jumper cable connections can cause an explosion that can result in injury. Refer to the Operation Section of this manual for specific instructions. Do not charge a frozen battery. This may cause an explosion. The batteries must be kept clean. The covers (if equipped) must be kept on the cells. Use the recommended cables, connections, and battery box covers when the engine is operated. Fire Extinguisher Make sure that a fire extinguisher is available. Be familiar with the operation of the fire extinguisher. Inspect the fire extinguisher and service the fire extinguisher regularly. Obey the recommendations on the instruction plate. • Outer coverings are ballooning. • Flexible part of the hoses are kinked. • Outer covers have embedded armoring. • End fittings are displaced. Make sure that all clamps, guards, and heat shields are installed correctly. During engine operation, this will help to prevent vibration, rubbing against other parts, and excessive heat. i01359666 Crushing Prevention and Cutting Prevention Support the component properly when work beneath the component is performed. Unless other maintenance instructions are provided, never attempt adjustments while the engine is running. Stay clear of all rotating parts and of all moving parts. Leave the guards in place until maintenance is performed. After the maintenance is performed, reinstall the guards. Keep objects away from moving fan blades. The fan blades will throw objects or cut objects. 10 Safety Section Mounting and Dismounting SEBU8337 When objects are struck, wear protective glasses in order to avoid injury to the eyes. Chips or other debris may fly off objects when objects are struck. Before objects are struck, ensure that no one will be injured by flying debris. i01372247 Mounting and Dismounting Inspect the steps, the handholds, and the work area before mounting the engine. Keep these items clean and keep these items in good repair. Mount the engine and dismount the engine only at locations that have steps and/or handholds. Do not climb on the engine, and do not jump off the engine. Face the engine in order to mount the engine or dismount the engine. Maintain a three-point contact with the steps and handholds. Use two feet and one hand or use one foot and two hands. Do not use any controls as handholds. If equipped, ensure that the lighting system for the engine is suitable for the conditions. Ensure that all lights work correctly, if equipped. All protective guards and all protective covers must be installed if the engine must be started in order to perform service procedures. To help prevent an accident that is caused by parts in rotation, work around the parts carefully. Do not bypass the automatic shutoff circuits. Do not disable the automatic shutoff circuits. The circuits are provided in order to help prevent personal injury. The circuits are also provided in order to help prevent engine damage. See the Service Manual for repairs and for adjustments. i02583384 Engine Starting Do not stand on components which cannot support your weight. Use an adequate ladder or use a work platform. Secure the climbing equipment so that the equipment will not move. Do not use aerosol types of starting aids such as ether. Such use could result in an explosion and personal injury. Do not carry tools or supplies when you mount the engine or when you dismount the engine. Use a hand line to raise and lower tools or supplies. If a warning tag is attached to the engine start switch or to the controls DO NOT start the engine or move the controls. Consult with the person that attached the warning tag before the engine is started. i02813489 Before Starting Engine Before the initial start-up of an engine that is new, serviced or repaired, make provision to shut the engine off, in order to stop an overspeed. This may be accomplished by shutting off the air and/or fuel supply to the engine. Overspeed shutdown should occur automatically for engines that are controlled electronically. If automatic shutdown does not occur, press the emergency stop button in order to cut the fuel and/or air to the engine. Inspect the engine for potential hazards. Before starting the engine, ensure that no one is on, underneath, or close to the engine. Ensure that the area is free of personnel. All protective guards and all protective covers must be installed if the engine must be started in order to perform service procedures. To help prevent an accident that is caused by parts in rotation, work around the parts carefully. Start the engine from the operator’s compartment or from the engine start switch. Always start the engine according to the procedure that is described in the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Engine Starting” topic in the Operation Section. Knowing the correct procedure will help to prevent major damage to the engine components. Knowing the procedure will also help to prevent personal injury. To ensure that the jacket water heater (if equipped) is working correctly, check the water temperature gauge and/or the oil temperature gauge during the heater operation. SEBU8337 11 Safety Section Engine Stopping Engine exhaust contains products of combustion which can be harmful to your health. Always start the engine and operate the engine in a well ventilated area. If the engine is started in an enclosed area, vent the engine exhaust to the outside. Note: The engine may be equipped with a device for cold starting. If the engine will be operated in very cold conditions, then an extra cold starting aid may be required. Normally, the engine will be equipped with the correct type of starting aid for your region of operation. Check the electrical wires daily for wires that are loose or frayed. Tighten all loose electrical connections before the engine is started. Repair all frayed electrical wires before the engine is started. See the Operation and Maintenance Manual for specific starting instructions. Grounding Practice i01462046 Engine Stopping Stop the engine according to the procedure in the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Engine Stopping (Operation Section)” in order to avoid overheating of the engine and accelerated wear of the engine components. Use the Emergency Stop Button (if equipped) ONLY in an emergency situation. Do not use the Emergency Stop Button for normal engine stopping. After an emergency stop, DO NOT start the engine until the problem that caused the emergency stop has been corrected. Illustration 9 g01403749 Typical example Stop the engine if an overspeed condition occurs during the initial start-up of a new engine or an engine that has been overhauled. This may be accomplished by shutting off the fuel supply to the engine and/or shutting off the air supply to the engine. To stop an electronically controlled engine, cut the power to the engine. i02814681 Electrical System Never disconnect any charging unit circuit or battery circuit cable from the battery when the charging unit is operating. A spark can cause the combustible gases that are produced by some batteries to ignite. To help prevent sparks from igniting combustible gases that are produced by some batteries, the negative “−” cable should be connected last from the external power source to the negative “−” terminal of the starting motor. If the starting motor is not equipped with a negative “−” terminal, connect the cable to the engine block. (1) Starting motor to engine block (2) Starting motor to battery negative Correct grounding for the engine electrical system is necessary for optimum engine performance and reliability. Incorrect grounding will result in uncontrolled electrical circuit paths and in unreliable electrical circuit paths. Uncontrolled electrical circuit paths can result in damage to the crankshaft bearing journal surfaces and to aluminum components. Engines that are installed without engine-to-frame ground straps can be damaged by electrical discharge. To ensure that the engine and the engine electrical systems function correctly, an engine-to-frame ground strap with a direct path to the battery must be used. This path may be provided by way of a direct engine ground to the frame. The connections for the grounds should be tight and free of corrosion. The engine alternator must be grounded to the negative “-” battery terminal with a wire that is adequate to handle the full charging current of the alternator. 12 Safety Section Engine Electronics SEBU8337 The power supply connections and the ground connections for the engine electronics should always be from the isolator to the battery. i02773399 Engine Electronics Tampering with the electronic system installation or the OEM wiring installation can be dangerous and could result in personal injury or death and/or engine damage. This engine has a comprehensive, programmable Engine Monitoring System. The Engine Control Module (ECM) has the ability to monitor the engine operating conditions. If any of the engine parameters extend outside an allowable range, the ECM will initiate an immediate action. The following actions are available for engine monitoring control: WARNING, ACTION ALERT, and SHUTDOWN. Many of the parameters that are monitored by the ECM can be programmed for the engine monitoring functions. The following parameters can be monitored as a part of the Engine Monitoring System: • Atmospheric Pressure • Intake Manifold Air Pressure • Coolant Temperature • Engine Oil Pressure • Crankshaft Position • Camshaft Position • Fuel Temperature • Intake Manifold Temperature • System Voltage The Engine Monitoring package can vary for different engine models and different engine applications. However, the monitoring system and the engine monitoring control will be similar for all engines. SEBU8337 13 Product Information Section General Information Product Information Section General Information i01889424 Welding on Engines with Electronic Controls NOTICE Proper welding procedures are necessary in order to avoid damage to the engine’s ECM, sensors, and associated components. When possible, remove the component from the unit and then weld the component. If removal of the component is not possible, the following procedure must be followed when you weld with a unit that is equipped with an Electronic Engine. The following procedure is considered to be the safest procedure to weld a component. This procedure should provide a minimum risk of damage to electronic components. NOTICE Do not ground the welder to electrical components such as the ECM or sensors. Improper grounding can cause damage to the drive train bearings, hydraulic components, electrical components, and other components. Clamp the ground cable from the welder to the component that will be welded. Place the clamp as close as possible to the weld. This will help reduce the possibility of damage. 1. Stop the engine. Turn the switched power to the OFF position. 2. Disconnect the negative battery cable from the battery. If a battery disconnect switch is provided, open the switch. 3. Disconnect the J1/P1 connectors from the ECM. Move the harness to a position that will not allow the harness to accidentally move back and make contact with any of the ECM pins. Illustration 10 g00765012 Use the example above. The current flow from the welder to the ground clamp of the welder will not cause damage to any associated components. (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) Engine Welding rod Keyswitch in the OFF position Battery disconnect switch in the open position Disconnected battery cables Battery Electrical/Electronic component Maximum distance between the component that is being welded and any electrical/electronic component (9) The component that is being welded (10) Current path of the welder (11) Ground clamp for the welder 4. Connect the welding ground cable directly to the part that will be welded. Place the ground cable as close as possible to the weld in order to reduce the possibility of welding current damage to bearings, hydraulic components, electrical components, and ground straps. Note: If electrical/electronic components are used as a ground for the welder, or electrical/electronic components are located between the welder ground and the weld, current flow from the welder could severely damage the component. 5. Protect the wiring harness from welding debris and spatter. 6. Use standard welding practices to weld the materials. 14 Product Information Section Model Views SEBU8337 Model Views i02770579 Model View Illustrations g01385634 Illustration 11 Typical example Left side engine view (1) Connection for the breather (2) Electronic control module (ECM) (3) Fuel priming pump (4) Secondary fuel filter (5) Primary fuel filter (6) Fuel pump (7) Crankshaft damper (8) Oil filler SEBU8337 15 Product Information Section Model Views Illustration 12 g01385635 Typical example Right side engine view (9) Water temperature regulator housing (10) Alternator (11) Water pump (12) Turbocharger (13) Oil filter (14) Oil drain plug i02770677 Engine Description Table 1 2206 Engine Specifications Cylinders and Arrangement In-line six cylinder Bore 130 mm (5.2 inch) Stroke 157 mm (6.2 inch) Displacement Firing Order Rotation (flywheel end) 12.5 L (763 in3) 1-5-3-6-2-4 Counterclockwise (15) Oil cooler (16) Exhaust manifold The electronic engines that are covered by this manual have the following characteristics: direct fuel injection, electronic unit injection that is mechanically actuated, turbocharged, and air-to-air aftercooled (ATAAC). The electronic engine control system provides the following functions: electronic governing, automatic air to fuel ratio control, injection timing control, and system diagnostics. An electronic governor controls the output of the unit injectors in order to maintain the engine rpm that is desired. 16 Product Information Section Model Views Very high injection pressures are produced by electronically controlled, mechanically actuated unit injectors. The injectors combine the pumping and the electronic fuel metering (duration and timing) during injection. The unit injectors accurately control smoke limiting, white smoke, and engine acceleration rates. There is one unit injector per cylinder. Individual unit injectors meter the fuel. The individual unit injectors also pump the fuel. The metering and the pumping is done under high pressure. High injection pressures help to reduce fuel consumption and emissions. The use of this type of unit injector provides total electronic control of injection timing. The injection timing varies with engine operating conditions. The engine performance is optimized in the following areas: • Starting • Emissions • Noise • Fuel consumption The timing advance is achieved through precise control of the injector firing. Engine speed is controlled by adjusting the firing duration. The information is provided to the Electronic Control Module (ECM) by the crankshaft position sensor and the camshaft position sensor. The information is for detection of cylinder position and engine speed. The engines have built-in diagnostics in order to ensure that all of the components are functioning and operating properly. In the event of a system component deviation from the programmed limits, the operator will be alerted to the condition by a DIAGNOSTIC lamp that is mounted on the control panel. An electronic service tool that is provided by Perkins may be used to read the diagnostic codes. These codes are logged and stored in the ECM. Refer to Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Engine Diagnostics” for additional information. The cooling system consists of the following items: a centrifugal pump that is driven by a gear, water temperature regulator, an oil cooler, and a radiator that incorporates a shunt system. The engine lubricating oil is supplied by a gear type pump. The engine lubricating oil is cooled and filtered. Bypass valves provide unrestricted flow of lubrication oil to the engine parts when the oil viscosity is high or if either the oil cooler or the oil filter elements (paper cartridge) become plugged. SEBU8337 Engine efficiency, efficiency of emission controls, and engine performance depend on adherence to proper operation and maintenance recommendations. This includes the use of recommended fuels, coolants and lubrication oils. Aftermarket Products and Perkins Engines When auxiliary devices, accessories, or consumables (filters, additives, catalysts, etc) which are made by other manufacturers are used on Perkins products, the Perkins warranty is not affected simply because of such use. However, failures that result from the installation or use of other manufacturers’ devices, accessories, or consumables are NOT Perkins defects. Therefore, the defects are NOT covered under the Perkins warranty. SEBU8337 17 Product Information Section Product Identification Information Product Identification Information i02770689 Plate Locations and Film Locations Illustration 13 (1) Serial number plate Perkins engines are identified by serial numbers. These numbers are shown on the engine serial number plate. Perkins distributors need these numbers in order to determine the components that were included with the engine. This permits accurate identification of replacement part numbers. g01385686 18 Product Information Section Product Identification Information SEBU8337 Serial Number Plate (1) Total Lubrication System Capacity _____________________ Total Cooling System Capacity _________________________ Air Cleaner Element _______________________________________ Fan Drive Belt ______________________________________________ Alternator Belt ______________________________________________ Illustration 14 g01403841 Typical example The engine serial number plate is located on the right side of the engine block. Engine serial number _____________________________________ Designation _________________________________________________ Engine Rating ______________________________________________ i02563635 Reference Numbers Information for the following items may be needed to order parts. Locate the information for your engine. Record the information in the appropriate space. Make a copy of this list for a record. Keep the information for future reference. Record for Reference Engine Model _______________________________________________ Engine Serial number _____________________________________ Engine rpm __________________________________________________ Primary Fuel Filter _________________________________________ Secondary Fuel Filter Element __________________________ Lubrication Oil Filter Element ___________________________ SEBU8337 19 Product Information Section Product Identification Information i02770895 Emissions Certification Film g01385765 Illustration 15 Typical example The emission certification film is located on the left hand side of the valve mechanism cover. i02817239 Customer Specified Parameters Programmable Monitoring System (PMS) The Programmable Monitoring System determines the level of action that is taken by the ECM in response to a condition that can damage the engine. These conditions are identified by the ECM from the signals that are produced from the following sensors. • Inlet Manifold Temperature Sensor To record programmed specifications, use the following blanks. • Coolant Temperature Sensor Customer Passwords (If required). • Engine Oil Pressure Sensor • First Password ___________________________________________ • Engine Crankshaft/Camshaft Sensors • Second Password ______________________________________ • Inlet Manifold Pressure Sensor Rating Selection (L-N) __________________________________ Equipment ID ______________________________________________ • Fuel Temperature Sensor 20 Product Information Section Product Identification Information SEBU8337 Table 2 Event Code E162 Parameter State Trip Point Delay Time High Boost Pressure -1 Warn Operator (1) On 300 kPa (43.5 psi) 60 seconds -2 Action Alert (2) Always On Map 5 seconds E360 Low Engine Oil Pressure -1 Warn Operator (1) On 200 kPa (29 psi) 60 seconds -2 Action Alert (2) Always On Map 2 seconds -3 Engine Shutdown (3) Always On Map 2 seconds E361 High Engine Coolant Temperature -1 Warn Operator (1) On 104 °C (2190 °F) 60 seconds -2 Action Alert (2) Always On 105 °C (221 °F) 10 seconds -3 Engine Shutdown (3) Always On 108 °C (226 °F) 10 seconds E362 Engine Overspeed -1 Warn Operator (1) On 2000 RPM 1 second -2 Action Alert (2) Always On 2050 RPM 0 second -3 Engine Shutdown (3) Always On 2140 RPM 0 second E363 High Fuel Supply Temperature -1 Warn Operator (1) On 60 °C (140 °F) 60 seconds -2 Action Alert (2) Always On 68 °C (154 °F) 60 seconds E368 High Engine Intake Manifold Air Temperature -1 Warn Operator (1) On 75 °C (167 °F) 60 seconds -2 Action Alert (2) Always On 78 °C (172 °F) 10 seconds Refer to Troubleshooting , “System Configuration Parameters” for additional information for the Programmable Monitoring System. SEBU8337 21 Operation Section Lifting and Storage Operation Section i02848873 Product Storage Lifting and Storage i02513632 Product Lifting Refer to Perkins Engine Company limited, Stafford for information on engine storage. There is three different levels of engine storage. Level “A, B and C”. Level “A ” Level “A” will give protection for 12 month for diesel engines and 12 month protection for gas engines. This is for engines that are transported by a container or a truck. Level “A” is for the transportation of items that are within the United kingdom and within Europe. Level “B ” Illustration 16 g00103219 NOTICE Never bend the eyebolts and the brackets. Only load the eyebolts and the brackets under tension. Remember that the capacity of an eyebolt is less as the angle between the supporting members and the object becomes less than 90 degrees. When it is necessary to remove a component at an angle, only use a link bracket that is properly rated for the weight. Use a hoist to remove heavy components. Use an adjustable lifting beam to lift the engine. All supporting members (chains and cables) should be parallel to each other. The chains and cables should be perpendicular to the top of the object that is being lifted. Some removals require lifting the fixtures in order to obtain proper balance and safety. To remove the engine ONLY, use the lifting eyes that are on the engine. Lifting eyes are designed and installed for specific engine arrangements. Alterations to the lifting eyes and/or the engine make the lifting eyes and the lifting fixtures obsolete. If alterations are made, ensure that proper lifting devices are provided. Consult your Perkins dealer for information regarding fixtures for proper engine lifting. This level is additional to level “A”. Level “B ” will give protection under normal storage condition from −15° to +55°C (5° to 99°F) and “90%” relative humidity for two year. Level “B” is for the transportation of items overseas. Level “C ” In order to protect the product to Level “C”, contact Perkins Engines Company Limited Stafford. 22 Operation Section Gauges and Indicators SEBU8337 Gauges and Indicators i02773410 Gauges and Indicators Your engine may not have the same gauges or all of the gauges that are described. For more information about the gauge package, see the OEM information. Gauges provide indications of engine performance. Ensure that the gauges are in good working order. Determine the normal operating range by observing the gauges over a period of time. Noticeable changes in gauge readings indicate potential gauge or engine problems. Problems may also be indicated by gauge readings that change even if the readings are within specifications. Determine and correct the cause of any significant change in the readings. Consult your Perkins distributor for assistance. NOTICE If no oil pressure is indicated, STOP the engine. If maximum coolant temperature is exceeded, STOP the engine. Engine damage can result. Engine Oil Pressure – The range for the engine oil pressure is 420 kPa (61 psi). Jacket Water Coolant Temperature – Typical water temperature into the engine is 88 °C (190 °F). Higher temperatures may occur under certain conditions. The water temperature reading may vary according to load. The reading should never exceed 107 °C (224 °F). 1. A high water temperature switch is installed in the cooling system. Tachometer – This gauge indicates engine speed (rpm). Ammeter – This gauge indicates the amount of charge or discharge in the battery charging circuit. Operation of the indicator should be to the right side of “0” (zero). Service Hour Meter – The gauge indicates operating hours of the engine. SEBU8337 23 Operation Section Features and Controls Features and Controls Warning Alarm i02780670 Monitoring System The engine has protection in three stages: • Warning • Action Alert • Shutdown The engine protection may be overridden by the critical condition mode. The Electronic Control Module (ECM) monitors the following parameters: • Engine Temperatures • Engine Pressures • Engine Speed If the parameters exceed a trip point for a period of time that is longer than the delay period, the ECM logs an event code and the indicator switches ON. The following parameters are monitored for event codes: • Lubricating Oil Pressure • Coolant Temperature • Overspeed • Intake Manifold Temperature • Intake Manifold Pressure • Fuel Temperature The temperature protection is disabled for a period of time when the engine is cranking in order to compensate for heat soak solutions. The ECM has dedicated alarm outputs for each of the three stages of protection. There are also dedicated alarm outputs for oil pressure, coolant temperature and overspeed events which are energized at any stage of protection. The Warning alarm informs the user that the engine is approaching a critical condition. If the engine is in the Warning condition, then the event will be logged in the memory of the ECM. A event code will be transmitted over the Perkins Data link and the hard wired Warning output will be energized. If the engine is in the Warning condition, the event code and output will remain while the condition exists. The electronic service tool is used to remove the event code from the memory of the ECM. The trip point for the Warning alarm will be set to a factory default in production. The electronic service tool may be used to alter the trip point for a Warning within predefined limits. Action Alert The Action Alert informs the OEM that the engine is approaching a critical condition. The engine should be stopped in a controlled manner. Further running of the engine may result in an immediate shutdown. If the engine is in the Action Alert condition, the event will be logged in the memory of the ECM. A event code will be transmitted over the Perkins Data link and the hard wired Action Alert will be energized. If the engine is in the Action Alert condition the event code and output will remain while the condition exists. The event code can not be cleared from the memory of the ECM without using a factory password. Shutdown If the engine reaches the Shutdown condition,one of the following events has occurred: low lubricating oil pressure, high coolant temperature or overspeed. The event will be logged in the memory of the ECM. The engine will be shut down. A event code will be transmitted over the Perkins Data link and the hard wired Shutdown output will be energized. The Shutdown condition will latch until the ECM is reset. The event code for the shutdown can not be cleared from the memory of the ECM without using a factory password. Critical Protection Override If the engine is in an application that is critical for safety, the protection system can be overridden in order to ensure the continuation of the power supply during engine fault conditions. 24 Operation Section Features and Controls Critical Protection Override will be set by a switch input from the OEM. For example, this may be a switch to battery + in order to disable a critical override. Critical Protection Override input can be enabled in the electronic service tool by use of a factory password. When the Critical Protection Override feature is active, the ECM will continue to run the engine in all shutdown conditions with the exception of Overspeed shutdown. If the shutdown is overridden a event code is generated. The ECM will log the event code. The ECM will energize the following: Warning, Action Alert, Shutdown, oil pressure, coolant temperature, and overspeed outputs as normal. The warranty of the engine will be invalidated if the engine is operated in the following conditions: active event code and Critical Protection Override mode. Standard Warning Outputs SEBU8337 Shutdown Reset The cause of an engine shutdown must be investigated. Corrective action must be taken before the system is reset in order to operate the engine. After an engine shutdown, operate the reset input of the ECM or power down the controller. Powering down the electronic control module can be achieved by the operation of the keyswitch into sleep mode. The electronic control module can be powered down by isolating the power supply to the electronic control module. Note: It is not possible to reset the ECM by using the Reset input until the engine has come to rest. Altitude derate The ECM provides individual outputs in order to drive warning lamps or relays to indicate each of the following fault conditions: At high altitudes or high ambient temperatures, the engine will be derated. The engine derate information can be obtained from the Applications Department at Perkins Engines Company Limited Stafford. • Diagnostic Fault Diagnostic • Oil Pressure • Coolant Temperature • Overspeed • Action Alert • Warning • Shutdown If the ECM detects a warning for the coolant temperature , the output on the coolant temperature will be energized and the warning output will be energized. If the ECM detects a warning for the low oil pressure, the output on the oil pressure will be energized and the warning output will be energized. If the Action Alert alarms are enabled and the ECM detects a coolant temperature condition, the output on the coolant Temperature will be energized and the output on the Action Alert will be energized. If the engine shuts down on low oil pressure the output on the low oil pressure will be energized and the output on the shutdown will be energized. If the engine shuts down on coolant temperature or the engine shuts down on overspeed the dedicated output and the shutdown output will be energized. If there is a fault with an engine protection sensor on the engine, the engine activates a diagnostic code. The engine communicates the diagnostic code to the operator via the Diagnostic output. The diagnostic code provides an indication to the operator of a fault with the engine protection system. Running of the engine for a prolonged period in this condition may result in engine failure. The output is generally used to drive lamps or relays. The following sensors are monitored in order to determine if the sensors are out of the normal range, an open circuit or a short circuit: • Atmosphere Pressure • Lubricating Oil Pressure • Inlet Manifold Pressure • Inlet Manifold Temperature • Fuel Temperature • Coolant Temperature • Engine Speed • Desired Speed Input SEBU8337 25 Operation Section Features and Controls The Diagnostic output differs from the Warning and Shutdown outputs. The Warning and Shutdown outputs refer to the operation of the engine. The Diagnostic output refers to the condition of the electronic system and software system. A diagnostic fault may develop on the lubricating oil pressure or coolant temperature sensors. For example, if a Shutdown protection sensor has a fault, this will result in an engine shutdown, unless the system is in critical protection override. If a diagnostic fault occurs with one of the engine speed sensors while the engine is running. The engine continues to run by using the other timing sensor for reference. i02772006 Sensors and Electrical Components Sensor Locations Illustration 17 shows the typical locations of the sensors on the engine. Specific engines may appear different from the illustration due to differences in applications. 26 Operation Section Features and Controls SEBU8337 g01386180 Illustration 17 (1) Engine coolant temperature sensor (2) Intake manifold pressure sensor (3) Intake manifold air temperature sensor (4) Atmospheric pressure sensor (5) Secondary position sensor (Camshaft) (6) Engine oil pressure sensor Failure of Sensors All Sensors A failure of any of the sensors may be caused by one of the following malfunctions: • Sensor output is open. • Sensor output is shorted to “- battery” or “+ battery”. • Measured reading of the sensor is out of the specification. (7) Fuel temperature sensor (8) Primary position sensor (Crankshaft) (9) Electronic control module (ECM) Programmable Monitoring System (PMS) The Programmable Monitoring System determines the level of action that is taken by the Engine Control Module (ECM) in response to a condition that can damage the engine. These conditions are identified by the ECM from the signals that are produced from the following sensors. Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor 1 The coolant temperature sensor monitors engine coolant temperature. The output of the ECM can indicate a high coolant temperature through a relay or a lamp. The coolant temperature sensor is used by the ECM to determine initiation of the Cold Start Condition. SEBU8337 Failure of the Coolant Temperature Sensor The ECM will detect a failure of the coolant temperature sensor. The diagnostic lamp will warn the operator about the status of the coolant temperature sensor. A failure of the coolant temperature sensor will cause a shutdown of the engine. The faulty sensor should be replaced. Refer to Disassembly and Assembly Manual, “Coolant Temperature Sensor - Remove and Install”. Intake Manifold Pressure Sensor 2 The intake manifold pressure sensor measures boost pressure in the intake manifold. A signal is sent to the ECM. A failure of the inlet manifold pressure sensor will limit the power of the engine. Intake Manifold Air Temperature Sensor 3 The Intake manifold air temperature sensor measures the intake air temperature. A signal is sent to the ECM. The intake manifold air temperature sensor is also used by the ECM to determine initiation of the Cold Start Strategy. Atmospheric Pressure Sensor 4 All the output signals from the pressure sensors are matched to the output signal of the atmospheric pressure sensor during calibration. The signal from the atmospheric pressure sensor is used by the ECM in order to determine the operating altitude of the engine. If necessary, the ECM can derate the engine. Secondary Speed/Timing Sensor 5 The signal from the secondary speed/timing sensor is used by the ECM on engine start-up in order to determine the stroke that the pistons are on. The secondary speed/timing sensor may be used by the ECM in order to operate the engine if the primary speed/timing sensor is faulty. In order to check the correct operation of the sensor, refer to Troubleshooting, “Engine speed/Timing sensor-Test”. Engine Oil Pressure Sensor 6 The engine oil pressure sensor is an absolute pressure sensor that measures the engine oil pressure in the main oil gallery. The engine oil pressure sensor detects engine oil pressure for diagnostic purposes. The engine oil pressure sensor sends a signal to the ECM . 27 Operation Section Features and Controls Low Oil Pressure Warning The setpoint for the low pressure warning is dependent upon the engine speed. The fault will be active and logged only if the engine has been running for more than 8 seconds. Low Oil Pressure The very low oil pressure setpoint is dependent upon the engine speed. If very low oil pressure is detected, the ECM will stop the engine immediately unless Critical Events Override is active. Failure of the Engine Oil Pressure Sensor The ECM will detect failure of the engine oil pressure sensor. The diagnostic lamp warns the user about the status of the engine oil pressure sensor. The engine oil pressure related strategies will be disabled in the event of a failure of the engine oil pressure sensor. A failure of the engine oil pressure sensor will cause a shutdown of the engine. The faulty sensor should be replaced. Refer to Disassembly and assembly Manual, “Engine Oil Pressure Sensor - Remove and Install”. Fuel Temperature Sensor 7 The fuel temperature sensor monitors the fuel temperature. The signal from the sensor allows the ECM to compensate for changes in the fuel temperature by adjusting the fuel rate for constant power. Primary Speed/Timing Sensor 8 If the ECM does not receive a signal from the primary speed/timing sensor , the “DIAGNOSTIC” lamp will indicate a diagnostic fault code which will be logged in the ECM memory. If the ECM does not receive a signal from the primary speed/timing sensor (9), the ECM will read the signal from the secondary speed/timing sensor (2). The ECM continually checks in order to determine if there is a signal from both sensors. If either sensor fails, the faulty sensor should be replaced. Refer to Disassembly and Assembly Manual, “Crankshaft Position Sensor - Remove and Install” or refer to Disassembly and Assembly Manual, “Camshaft Position Sensor - Remove and Install”. Intermittent failure of the sensors will cause erratic engine control. 28 Operation Section Features and Controls Electronic Control Module 9 The ECM controls the engine operating parameters through the software within the ECM and the inputs from the various sensors. The software within the ECM can be changed by installing a new flash file. The flash file defines the following characteristics of the engine:Engine power, Torque curves, Engine speed (rpm), Engine Noise, Smoke, and Emissions. SEBU8337 SEBU8337 29 Operation Section Engine Diagnostics Engine Diagnostics i02651197 i02784187 Self-Diagnostics The electronic control module has some self-diagnostic ability. When an electronic problem with an input or an output is detected, a diagnostic code is generated. This indicates the specific problem with the circuitry. A diagnostic code which represents a problem that currently exists is called an active code. A diagnostic code that is stored in memory is called a logged code. Always service active codes prior to servicing logged codes. Logged codes may indicate intermittent problems. Logged codes may not indicate that a repair is needed. The problems may have been repaired since the logging of the code. Logged codes may be helpful to troubleshoot intermittent problems. Engine Operation with Active Diagnostic Codes If a diagnostic lamp illuminates during normal engine operation, the system has identified a situation that is not within the specification. Use the electronic service tool to check the active diagnostic codes. The active diagnostic code should be investigated. The cause of the problem should be corrected as soon as possible. If the cause of the active diagnostic code is repaired and there is only one active diagnostic code, the diagnostic lamp will turn off. Operation of the engine and performance of the engine can be limited as a result of the active diagnostic code that is generated. Acceleration rates may be significantly slower and power outputs may be automatically reduced. Refer to Troubleshooting , “Troubleshooting with a Diagnostic Code” for more information on the relationship between each active diagnostic code and the possible effect on engine performance. i02572812 Diagnostic Lamp i02784585 Engine Operation with Intermittent Diagnostic Codes The “DIAGNOSTIC” lamp is used to indicate the existence of an active fault. A fault diagnostic code will remain active until the problem is repaired. i02784192 Fault Logging The system provides the capability of Fault Logging. When the Electronic Control Module (ECM) generates an active diagnostic code, the code will be logged in the memory of the ECM. The Perkins electronic service tool can retrieve codes that have been logged. The codes that have been logged can be cleared with the Perkins electronic service tool. The codes that have been logged in the memory of the ECM will be automatically cleared from the memory after 100 hours. If a diagnostic lamp illuminates during normal engine operation and the diagnostic lamp shuts OFF, an intermittent fault may have occurred. If a fault has occurred, the fault will be logged into the memory of the Electronic Control Module (ECM). In most cases, it is not necessary to stop the engine because of an intermittent code. However, the operator should retrieve the logged fault codes and the operator should reference the appropriate information in order to identify the nature of the fault. The operator should log any observation that could have caused the lamp to light. • Low power • Limits of the engine speed • Excessive smoke, etc This information can be useful to help troubleshoot the situation. The information can also be used for future reference. For more information on diagnostic codes, refer to the Troubleshooting guide for this engine. 30 Operation Section Engine Starting SEBU8337 Engine Starting i02583442 Starting the Engine i02773196 Before Starting Engine Before the engine is started, perform the required daily maintenance and any other periodic maintenance that is due. Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Maintenance Interval Schedule” for more information. • Open the fuel supply valve (if equipped). NOTICE All valves in the fuel return line must be open before and during engine operation to help prevent high fuel pressure. High fuel pressure may cause filter housing failure or other damage. If the engine has not been started for several weeks, fuel may have drained from the fuel system. Air may have entered the filter housing. Also, when fuel filters have been changed, some air pockets will be trapped in the engine. In these instances, prime the fuel system. Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fuel System - Prime” for more information on priming the fuel system. Engine exhaust contains products of combustion which may be harmful to your health. Always start and operate the engine in a well ventilated area and, if in an enclosed area, vent the exhaust to the outside. • Do not start the engine or move any of the controls if there is a “DO NOT OPERATE” warning tag or similar warning tag attached to the start switch or to the controls. • Reset all of the shutoffs or alarm components (if equipped). • Ensure that any equipment that is driven by the engine has been disengaged from the engine. Minimize electrical loads or remove any electrical loads. • Ensure that the coolant level is correct. • Ensure that the engine oil level is correct. Note: Do not adjust the engine speed control during start-up. The electronic control module (ECM) will control the engine speed during start-up. New engines Prime the turbocharger. This can be achieved by cranking the engine briefly with no fuel. If necessary, stop a new engine if an overspeed condition occurs. If necessary, press the Emergency Stop button. Starting the Engine 1. Move the ignition switch to the ON position. If a system fault is indicated, investigate the cause. If necessary, use the Perkins electronic service tool. 2. Push the start button or turn the keyswitch to the START position in order to crank the engine. 3. If the engine fails to start within 30 seconds, release the start button or the ignition switch. Wait for 30 seconds in order to allow the starting motor to cool before attempting to start the engine again. Note: A system fault may be indicated after the engine is started. If this occurs the ECM has detected a problem with the system. If necessary, use the Perkins Service Tool to investigate the problem. Note: Oil pressure should rise within 15 seconds after the engine starts. The engine electronic controls monitor the engine oil pressure. The electronic controls will stop the engine if the oil pressure is below normal. 4. When possible, allow the engine to run at no load for approximately three minutes. Run the engine at no load until the water temperature gauge has started to rise. Check all gauges during the warm-up period. SEBU8337 31 Operation Section Engine Starting i02815193 Cold Weather Starting Do not use aerosol types of starting aids such as ether. Such use could result in an explosion and personal injury. The engine will start at a temperature of −10 °C (14 °F). The ability to start at temperatures below 10 °C (50 °F) will improve by the use of a cylinder block coolant heater or a device which heats the crankcase oil. This will help to reduce white smoke and misfires when the engine is started in cold weather. If the engine has not been run for several weeks, fuel may have drained. Air may have moved into the filter housing. Also, when fuel filters have been changed, some air will be left in the filter housing. Refer to Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fuel System Prime” in order to remove air from the fuel system. Use the procedure that follows for cold weather starting. NOTICE Do not engage the starting motor when flywheel is turning. Do not start the engine under load. If the engine fails to start within 30 seconds, release the starter switch or button and wait thirty seconds to allow the starting motor to cool before attempting to start the engine again. 1. If equipped, press the start button. If equipped, turn the keyswitch to the START position in order to engage the electric starting motor and crank the engine. 2. Repeat step 1 three times if the engine fails to start. 3. If the engine fails to start, investigate the problem. Use the Perkins electronic service tool. A system fault may be indicated after the engine is started. If this occurs the ECM has detected a problem with the system. Investigate the cause of the problem. Use the Perkins electronic service tool. Note: Oil pressure should rise within 15 seconds after the engine starts. The electronic engine controls monitor the oil pressure. The electronic controls will stop the engine if the oil pressure is below normal. 4. Operate the engine at no load until all the coolant temperature starts to rise. Check the gauges during the warm-up period. Note: The oil pressures and fuel pressures should be in the normal range on the instrument panel. Do not apply a load to the engine until the oil pressure gauge indicates at least normal pressure. Inspect the engine for leaks and/or unusual noises. Note: After the ECM has completed the cold mode, cold mode cannot be enabled again until the ECM is switched OFF. Note: Do not attempt to restart the engine until the engine has completely stopped. i02428473 Starting with Jump Start Cables Do not use jump start cables in order to start the engine. Charge the batteries or replace the batteries. Refer to Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Battery - Replace”. 32 Operation Section Engine Starting SEBU8337 i01646248 After Starting Engine Note: In temperatures from 0 to 60°C (32 to 140°F), the warm-up time is approximately three minutes. In temperatures below 0°C (32°F), additional warm-up time may be required. Note: Ensure that the self test for the monitoring system (if equipped) is completed before operating the engine under load. When the engine idles during warm-up, observe the following conditions: • Check for any fluid or for any air leaks at idle rpm and at one-half full rpm (no load on the engine) before operating the engine under load. This is not possible in some applications. • Operate the engine at low idle until all systems achieve operating temperatures. Check all gauges during the warm-up period. Note: Gauge readings should be observed and the data should be recorded frequently while the engine is operating. Comparing the data over time will help to determine normal readings for each gauge. Comparing data over time will also help detect abnormal operating developments. Significant changes in the readings should be investigated. SEBU8337 33 Operation Section Engine Operation Engine Operation i02583385 Fuel Conservation Practices i02578030 Engine Operation Correct operation and maintenance are key factors in obtaining the maximum life and economy of the engine. If the directions in the Operation and Maintenance Manual are followed, costs can be minimized and engine service life can be maximized. Gauge readings should be observed and the data should be recorded frequently while the engine is operating. Comparing the data over time will help to determine normal readings for each gauge. Comparing data over time will also help detect abnormal operating developments. Significant changes in the readings should be investigated. The efficiency of the engine can affect the fuel economy. Perkins design and technology in manufacturing provides maximum fuel efficiency in all applications. Follow the recommended procedures in order to attain optimum performance for the life of the engine. • Avoid spilling fuel. Fuel expands when the fuel is warmed up. The fuel may overflow from the fuel tank. Inspect fuel lines for leaks. Repair the fuel lines, as needed. • Be aware of the properties of the different fuels. Use only the recommended fuels. • Avoid unnecessary operation at no load. Shut off the engine instead of operating the engine at no load for long periods of time. • Observe the service indicator for the air cleaner frequently, if equipped. Keep the air cleaner elements clean. • Maintain a good electrical system. One bad battery cell will overwork the alternator. This will consume excess power and excess fuel. • Ensure that the belts are properly adjusted. The belts should be in good condition. • Ensure that all of the connections of the hoses are tight. The connections should not leak. • Ensure that the driven equipment is in good working order. • Cold engines consume excess fuel. Keep cooling system components clean and keep cooling system components in good repair. Never operate the engine without water temperature regulators. All of these items will help maintain operating temperatures. 34 Operation Section Engine Stopping SEBU8337 Engine Stopping i02583411 After Stopping Engine i02572824 Manual Stop Procedure Stopping the Engine NOTICE Stopping the engine immediately after it has been working under load, can result in overheating and accelerated wear of the engine components. Avoid accelerating the engine prior to shutting it down. Avoiding hot engine shutdowns will maximize turbocharger shaft and bearing life. Note: Individual applications will have different control systems. Ensure that the shutoff procedures are understood. Use the following general guidelines in order to stop the engine. 1. Remove the load from the engine. Allow the engine to run under no load conditions for five minutes in order to cool the engine. 2. Stop the engine after the cool down period according to the shutoff system on the engine and turn the ignition keyswitch to the OFF position. If necessary, refer to the instructions that are provided by the OEM. Emergency Stopping NOTICE Emergency shutoff controls are for EMERGENCY use ONLY. DO NOT use emergency shutoff devices or controls for normal stopping procedure. The OEM may have equipped the application with an emergency stop button. For more information about the emergency stop button, refer to the OEM information. Ensure that any components for the external system that support the engine operation are secured after the engine is stopped. Note: Before you check the engine oil, do not operate the engine for at least 10 minutes in order to allow the engine oil to return to the oil pan. • Check the crankcase oil level. Maintain the oil level between the “LOW” mark and the “HIGH” mark on the oil level gauge. Note: Only use oil that is recommended in this Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fluid Recommendations”. Failure to use the recommended oil may result in engine damage. • If necessary, perform minor adjustments. Repair any leaks and tighten any loose bolts. • Note the service hour meter reading. Perform the maintenance that is in the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Maintenance Interval Schedule”. • Fill the fuel tank in order to help prevent accumulation of moisture in the fuel. Do not overfill the fuel tank. • Allow the engine to cool. Check the coolant level. Maintain the cooling system at 13 mm (0.5 inch) from the bottom of the pipe for filling. Note: Only use coolant that is recommended in this Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fluid Recommendations”. Failure to use the recommended oil may result in engine damage. • If freezing temperatures are expected, check the coolant for proper antifreeze protection. The cooling system must be protected against freezing to the lowest expected outside temperature. Add the proper coolant/water mixture, if necessary. • Perform all required periodic maintenance on all driven equipment. This maintenance is outlined in the instructions from the OEM. SEBU8337 35 Operation Section Cold Weather Operation Cold Weather Operation i02581613 Cold Weather Operation Perkins Diesel Engines can operate effectively in cold weather. During cold weather, the starting and the operation of the diesel engine is dependent on the following items: • The type of fuel that is used Personal injury or property damage can result from alcohol or starting fluids. Alcohol or starting fluids are highly flammable and toxic and if improperly stored could result in injury or property damage. Do not use aerosol types of starting aids such as ether. Such use could result in an explosion and personal injury. • The viscosity of the engine oil • Optional Cold starting aid • Battery condition The operation and maintenance of an engine in freezing temperatures is complex . This is because of the following conditions: • Weather conditions • Engine applications Viscosity of the Engine Lubrication Oil Correct engine oil viscosity is essential. Oil viscosity affects the amount of torque that is needed to crank the engine. Refer to Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fluid Recommendations” for the recommended viscosity of oil. Recommendations for the Coolant Recommendations from your Perkins distributor are based on past proven practices. The information that is contained in this section provides guidelines for cold weather operation. Provide cooling system protection for the lowest expected outside temperature. Refer to this Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fluid Recommendations” for the recommended coolant mixture. Hints for Cold Weather Operation In cold weather, check the coolant often for the correct glycol concentration in order to ensure adequate freeze protection. • If the engine will start, operate the engine until a minimum operating temperature of 81 °C (177.8 °F) is achieved. Achieving operating temperature will help prevent the intake valves and exhaust valves from sticking. • The cooling system and the lubrication system for the engine do not lose heat immediately upon shutdown. This means that an engine can be shut down for a period of time and the engine can still have the ability to start readily. • Install the correct specification of engine lubricant before the beginning of cold weather. • Check all rubber parts (hoses, fan drive belts, etc) weekly. • Check all electrical wiring and connections for any fraying or damaged insulation. • Keep all batteries fully charged and warm. • Check the air cleaners and the air intake daily. Engine Block Heaters Engine block heaters (if equipped) heat the engine jacket water that surrounds the combustion chambers. This provides the following functions: • Startability is improved. An electric block heater can be activated once the engine is stopped. An effective block heater is typically a 1250/1500 W unit. Consult your Perkins distributor for more information. 36 Operation Section Cold Weather Operation SEBU8337 i02576035 Fuel and the Effect from Cold Weather Note: Only use grades of fuel that are recommended by Perkins. Refer to this Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fluid Recommendations”. The following fuels can be used in this series of engine. • Group 1 • Group 2 • Group 3 • Special Fuels Perkins prefer only Group 1 and Group 2 fuels for use in this series of engines. Group 1 fuels are the preferred Group of Fuels for general use by Perkins. Group 1 fuels maximize engine life and engine performance. Group 1 fuels are usually less available than Group 2 fuels. Frequently, Group 1 fuels are not available in colder climates during the winter. Note: Group 2 fuels must have a maximum wear scar of 650 micrometers (HFRR to ISO 12156-1). Group 2 fuels are considered acceptable for issues of warranty. This group of fuels may reduce the life of the engine, the engine’s maximum power, and the engine’s fuel efficiency. When Group 2 diesel fuels are used the following components provide a means of minimizing problems in cold weather: • Glow plugs (if equipped) • Engine coolant heaters, which may be an OEM option • Fuel heaters, which may be an OEM option • Fuel line insulation, which may be an OEM option There are three major differences between Group 1 fuels and Group 2 fuels. Group 1 fuels have the following different characteristics to Group 2 fuels. • A lower cloud point • A lower pour point • A lower energy per unit volume of fuel Note: Group 3 fuels reduce the life of the engine. The use of Group 3 fuels is not covered by the Perkins warranty. Group 3 fuels include Low Temperature Fuels and Aviation Kerosene Fuels. Special fuels include Biofuel. The cloud point is a temperature that allows wax crystals to form in the fuel. These crystals can cause the fuel filters to plug. The pour point is the temperature when diesel fuel will thicken. The diesel fuel becomes more resistant to flow through fuel lines, fuel filters,and fuel pumps. Be aware of these facts when diesel fuel is purchased. Consider the average ambient air temperature for the engine’s application. Engines that are fueled in one climate may not operate well if the engines are moved to another climate. Problems can result due to changes in temperature. Before troubleshooting for low power or for poor performance in the winter, check the fuel for waxing. Low temperature fuels may be available for engine operation at temperatures below 0 °C (32 °F). These fuels limit the formation of wax in the fuel at low temperatures. For more information on cold weather operation, refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Cold Weather Operation and Fuel Related Components in Cold Weather”. SEBU8337 37 Operation Section Cold Weather Operation i02583420 Fuel Related Components in Cold Weather Fuel Tanks Condensation can form in partially filled fuel tanks. Top off the fuel tanks after you operate the engine. Fuel tanks should contain some provision for draining water and sediment from the bottom of the tanks. Some fuel tanks use supply pipes that allow water and sediment to settle below the end of the fuel supply pipe. Some fuel tanks use supply lines that take fuel directly from the bottom of the tank. If the engine is equipped with this system, regular maintenance of the fuel system filter is important. Drain the water and sediment from any fuel storage tank at the following intervals: weekly, oil changes, and refueling of the fuel tank. This will help prevent water and/or sediment from being pumped from the fuel storage tank and into the engine fuel tank. Fuel Filters A primary fuel filter is installed between the fuel tank and the engine fuel inlet. After you change the fuel filter, always prime the fuel system in order to remove air bubbles from the fuel system. Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual in the Maintenance Section for more information on priming the fuel system. The micron rating and the location of a primary fuel filter is important in cold weather operation. The primary fuel filter and the fuel supply line are the most common components that are affected by cold fuel. 38 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities SEBU8337 Maintenance Section i03040206 Fluid Recommendations Refill Capacities i02793514 Refill Capacities General Coolant Information NOTICE Never add coolant to an overheated engine. Engine damage could result. Allow the engine to cool first. Lubrication System The refill capacities for the engine crankcase reflect the approximate capacity of the crankcase or sump plus standard oil filters. Auxiliary oil filter systems will require additional oil. Refer to the OEM specifications for the capacity of the auxiliary oil filter. Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Maintenance Section” for more information on Lubricant Specifications. Table 3 Engine Refill Capacities Maximum Compartment or System Crankcase Oil Sump(1) (1) 40 L (8.8 Imp gal) These values are the approximate capacities for the crankcase oil sump (aluminum) which includes the standard factory installed oil filters. Engines with auxiliary oil filters will require additional oil. Refer to the OEM specifications for the capacity of the auxiliary oil filter. Cooling System Refer to the OEM specifications for the External System capacity. This capacity information will be needed in order to determine the amount of coolant that is required for the Total Cooling System. Table 4 Engine Refill Capacities Compartment or System Liters Engine Only 15 L (3.3 Imp gal) External System Per OEM(1) 25.5 L (5.6 Imp gal) (1) Cooling System Specifications The External System includes a radiator or an expansion tank with the following components: heat exchanger and piping. Refer to the OEM specifications. Enter the value for the capacity of the External System in this row. NOTICE If the engine is to be stored in, or shipped to an area with below freezing temperatures, the cooling system must be either protected to the lowest outside temperature or drained completely to prevent damage. NOTICE Frequently check the specific gravity of the coolant for proper freeze protection or for anti-boil protection. Clean the cooling system for the following reasons: • Contamination of the cooling system • Overheating of the engine • Foaming of the coolant NOTICE Never operate an engine without water temperature regulators in the cooling system. Water temperature regulators help to maintain the engine coolant at the proper operating temperature. Cooling system problems can develop without water temperature regulators. Many engine failures are related to the cooling system. The following problems are related to cooling system failures: Overheating, leakage of the water pump, and plugged radiators or heat exchangers. These failures can be avoided with correct cooling system maintenance. Cooling system maintenance is as important as maintenance of the fuel system and the lubrication system. Quality of the coolant is as important as the quality of the fuel and the lubricating oil. Coolant is normally composed of three elements: Water, additives, and glycol. SEBU8337 39 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities Water • Formation of gel compounds Water is used in the cooling system in order to transfer heat. • Reduction of heat transfer Distilled water or deionized water is recommended for use in engine cooling systems. DO NOT use the following types of water in cooling systems: Hard water, softened water that has been conditioned with salt, and sea water. If distilled water or deionized water is not available, use water with the properties that are listed in Table 5. Table 5 Acceptable Water Property Maximum Limit Chloride (Cl) 40 mg/L Sulfate (SO4) 100 mg/L Total Hardness 170 mg/L Total Solids 340 mg/L Acidity pH of 5.5 to 9.0 For a water analysis, consult one of the following sources: • Local water utility company • Agricultural agent • Independent laboratory Additives Additives help to protect the metal surfaces of the cooling system. A lack of coolant additives or insufficient amounts of additives enable the following conditions to occur: • Corrosion • Formation of mineral deposits • Rust • Leakage of the water pump seal • Plugging of radiators, coolers, and small passages Glycol Glycol in the coolant helps to provide protection against the following conditions: • Boiling • Freezing • Cavitation of the water pump For optimum performance, Perkins recommends a 1:1 mixture of a water/glycol solution. Note: Use a mixture that will provide protection against the lowest ambient temperature. Note: 100 percent pure glycol will freeze at a temperature of −23 °C (−9 °F). Most conventional antifreezes use ethylene glycol. Propylene glycol may also be used. In a 1:1 mixture with water, ethylene and propylene glycol provide similar protection against freezing and boiling. See Tables 6 and 7. Table 6 Ethylene Glycol Concentration Freeze Protection Boil Protection 50 Percent −36 °C (−33 °F) 106 °C (223 °F) 60 Percent −51 °C (−60 °F) 111 °C (232 °F) NOTICE Do not use propylene glycol in concentrations that exceed 50 percent glycol because of propylene glycol’s reduced heat transfer capability. Use ethylene glycol in conditions that require additional protection against boiling or freezing. • Scale • Foaming of the coolant Many additives are depleted during engine operation. These additives must be replaced periodically. Additives must be added at the correct concentration. Overconcentration of additives can cause the inhibitors to drop out-of-solution. The deposits can enable the following problems to occur: Table 7 Propylene Glycol Concentration Freeze Protection Anti-Boil Protection 50 Percent −29 °C (−20 °F) 106 °C (223 °F) To check the concentration of glycol in the coolant, measure the specific gravity of the coolant. 40 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities SEBU8337 Coolant Recommendations Extended Life Coolant (ELC) The following two coolants are used in Perkins diesel engines: Perkins provides Extended Life Coolant (ELC) for use in the following applications: Preferred – Perkins Extended Life Coolant (ELC) • Heavy-duty spark ignited gas engines Acceptable – A commercial heavy-duty antifreeze that meets “ASTM D4985” specifications • Heavy-duty diesel engines NOTICE Do not use a commercial coolant/antifreeze that only meets the ASTM D3306 specification. This type of coolant/antifreeze is made for light automotive applications. Perkins recommends a 1:1 mixture of water and glycol. This mixture of water and glycol will provide optimum heavy-duty performance as a antifreeze. This ratio may be increased to 1:2 water to glycol if extra freezing protection is required. Note: A commercial heavy-duty antifreeze that meets “ASTM D4985” specifications MAY require a treatment with an SCA at the initial fill. Read the label or the instructions that are provided by the OEM of the product. In stationary engine applications and marine engine applications that do not require anti-boil protection or freeze protection, a mixture of SCA and water is acceptable. Perkins recommends a six percent to eight percent concentration of SCA in those cooling systems. Distilled water or deionized water is preferred. Water which has the recommended properties may be used. Engines that are operating in an ambient temperature above 43 °C (109.4 °F) must use SCA and water. Engines that operate in an ambient temperature above 43 °C (109.4 °F) and below 0 °C (32 °F) due to seasonal variations consult your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor for the correct level of protection. Table 8 Coolant Service Life Coolant Type Service Life Perkins ELC 6,000 Service Hours or Three Years Commercial Heavy-Duty Antifreeze that meets “ASTM D4985” 3000 Service Hours or Two Years Perkins POWERPART SCA 3000 Service Hours or Two Years Commercial SCA and Water 3000 Service Hours or Two Years • Automotive applications The anti-corrosion package for ELC is different from the anti-corrosion package for other coolants. ELC is an ethylene glycol base coolant. However, ELC contains organic corrosion inhibitors and antifoam agents with low amounts of nitrite. Perkins ELC has been formulated with the correct amount of these additives in order to provide superior corrosion protection for all metals in engine cooling systems. ELC is available in a 1:1 premixed solution . The Premixed ELC provides freeze protection to −36 °C (−33 °F). The Premixed ELC is recommended for the initial fill of the cooling system. The Premixed ELC is also recommended for topping off the cooling system. ELC Concentrate is also available. ELC Concentrate can be used to lower the freezing point to −51 °C (−60 °F) for arctic conditions. Containers of several sizes are available. Consult your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor for the part numbers. ELC Cooling System Maintenance Correct additions to the Extended Life Coolant NOTICE Use only Perkins products for pre-mixed or concentrated coolants. Mixing Extended Life Coolant with other products reduces the Extended Life Coolant service life. Failure to follow the recommendations can reduce cooling system components life unless appropriate corrective action is performed. In order to maintain the correct balance between the antifreeze and the additives, you must maintain the recommended concentration of Extended Life Coolant (ELC). Lowering the proportion of antifreeze lowers the proportion of additive. This will lower the ability of the coolant to protect the system from pitting, from cavitation, from erosion, and from deposits. SEBU8337 NOTICE Do not use a conventional coolant to top-off a cooling system that is filled with Extended Life Coolant (ELC). Do not use standard supplemental coolant additive (SCA). When using Perkins ELC, do not use standard SCA’s or SCA filters. ELC Cooling System Cleaning Note: If the cooling system is already using ELC, cleaning agents are not required to be used at the specified coolant change interval. Cleaning agents are only required if the system has been contaminated by the addition of some other type of coolant or by cooling system damage. Clean water is the only cleaning agent that is required when ELC is drained from the cooling system. After the cooling system is drained and after the cooling system is refilled, operate the engine while the cooling system filler cap is removed. Operate the engine until the coolant level reaches the normal operating temperature and until the coolant level stabilizes. As needed, add the coolant mixture in order to fill the system to the specified level. Changing to Perkins ELC To change from heavy-duty antifreeze to the Perkins ELC, perform the following steps: NOTICE Care must be taken to ensure that all fluids are contained during performance of inspection, maintenance, testing, adjusting and the repair of the product. Be prepared to collect the fluid with suitable containers before opening any compartment or disassembling any component containing fluids. Dispose of all fluids according to local regulations and mandates. 1. Drain the coolant into a suitable container. 2. Dispose of the coolant according to local regulations. 3. Flush the system with clean water in order to remove any debris. 4. Use Perkins cleaner to clean the system. Follow the instruction on the label. 5. Drain the cleaner into a suitable container. Flush the cooling system with clean water. 41 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities 6. Fill the cooling system with clean water and operate the engine until the engine is warmed to 49° to 66°C (120° to 150°F). NOTICE Incorrect or incomplete flushing of the cooling system can result in damage to copper and other metal components. To avoid damage to the cooling system, make sure to completely flush the cooling system with clear water. Continue to flush the system until all the signs of the cleaning agent are gone. 7. Drain the cooling system into a suitable container and flush the cooling system with clean water. Note: The cooling system cleaner must be thoroughly flushed from the cooling system. Cooling system cleaner that is left in the system will contaminate the coolant. The cleaner may also corrode the cooling system. 8. Repeat Steps 6 and 7 until the system is completely clean. 9. Fill the cooling system with the Perkins Premixed ELC. ELC Cooling System Contamination NOTICE Mixing ELC with other products reduces the effectiveness of the ELC and shortens the ELC service life. Use only Perkins Products for premixed or concentrate coolants. Failure to follow these recommendations can result in shortened cooling system component life. ELC cooling systems can withstand contamination to a maximum of ten percent of conventional heavy-duty antifreeze or SCA. If the contamination exceeds ten percent of the total system capacity, perform ONE of the following procedures: • Drain the cooling system into a suitable container. Dispose of the coolant according to local regulations. Flush the system with clean water. Fill the system with the Perkins ELC. • Drain a portion of the cooling system into a suitable container according to local regulations. Then, fill the cooling system with premixed ELC. This should lower the contamination to less than 10 percent. • Maintain the system as a conventional Heavy-Duty Coolant. Treat the system with an SCA. Change the coolant at the interval that is recommended for the conventional Heavy-Duty Coolant. 42 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities SEBU8337 Commercial Heavy-Duty Antifreeze and SCA NOTICE Commercial Heavy-Duty Coolant which contains Amine as part of the corrision protection system must not be used. NOTICE Never operate an engine without water temperature regulators in the cooling system. Water temperature regulators help to maintain the engine coolant at the correct operating temperature. Cooling system problems can develop without water temperature regulators. Check the antifreeze (glycol concentration) in order to ensure adequate protection against boiling or freezing. Perkins recommends the use of a refractometer for checking the glycol concentration. Perkins engine cooling systems should be tested at 500 hour intervals for the concentration of Supplemental Coolant Additive (SCA). Additions of SCA are based on the results of the test. An SCA that is liquid may be needed at 500 hour intervals. Refer to Table 9 for part numbers and for quantities of SCA. Table 11 Example Of The Equation For Adding The SCA To The Heavy-Duty Coolant At The Initial Fill Total Volume of the Cooling System (V) Multiplication Factor Amount of SCA that is Required (X) 15 L (4 US gal) × 0.045 0.7 L (24 oz) Adding The SCA to The Heavy-Duty Coolant For Maintenance Heavy-duty antifreeze of all types REQUIRE periodic additions of an SCA. Test the antifreeze periodically for the concentration of SCA. For the interval, refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Maintenance Interval Schedule” (Maintenance Section). Test the concentration of SCA. Additions of SCA are based on the results of the test. The size of the cooling system determines the amount of SCA that is needed. Use the equation that is in Table 12 to determine the amount of Perkins SCA that is required, if necessary: Table 12 Equation For Adding The SCA To The Heavy-Duty Coolant For Maintenance Table 9 Perkins Liquid SCA Part Number Quantity 21825755 . Adding the SCA to Heavy-Duty Coolant at the Initial Fill Commercial heavy-duty antifreeze that meets “ASTM D4985” specifications MAY require an addition of SCA at the initial fill. Read the label or the instructions that are provided by the OEM of the product. Use the equation that is in Table 10 to determine the amount of Perkins SCA that is required when the cooling system is initially filled. Table 10 Equation For Adding The SCA To The Heavy-Duty Coolant At The Initial Fill V × 0.045 = X V is the total volume of the cooling system. X is the amount of SCA that is required. Table 11 is an example for using the equation that is in Table 10. V × 0.014 = X V is the total volume of the cooling system. X is the amount of SCA that is required. Table 13 is an example for using the equation that is in Table 12. Table 13 Example Of The Equation For Adding The SCA To The Heavy-Duty Coolant For Maintenance Total Volume of the Cooling System (V) Multiplication Factor Amount of SCA that is Required (X) 15 L (4 US gal) × 0.014 0.2 L (7 oz) SEBU8337 43 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities Cleaning the System of Heavy-Duty Antifreeze Perkins cooling system cleaners are designed to clean the cooling system of harmful scale and corrosion. Perkins cooling system cleaners dissolve mineral scale, corrosion products, light oil contamination and sludge. • Clean the cooling system after used coolant is drained or before the cooling system is filled with new coolant. • Clean the cooling system whenever the coolant is contaminated or whenever the coolant is foaming. i03040204 Fluid Recommendations (Fuel Specification) • Glossary • ISO International Standards Organization • ASTM American Society for Testing and Materials • HFRR High Frequency Reciprocating Rig for Lubricity testing of diesel fuels • FAME Fatty Acid Methyl Esters • CFR Co-ordinating Fuel Research • LSD Low Sulfur Diesel • ULSD Ultra Low Sulfur Diesel • RME Rape Methyl Ester • SME Soy Methyl Ester • EPA Environmental Protection Agency of the United States General Information NOTICE Every attempt is made to provide accurate, up to date information. By use of this document you agree that Perkins Engines Company Limited is not responsible for errors or omissions. NOTICE These recommendations are subject to change without notice. Contact your local Perkins distributor for the most up to date recommendations. Diesel Fuel Requirements Satisfactory engine performance is dependent on the use of a good quality fuel. The use of a good quality fuel will give the following results: long engine life and acceptable exhaust emissions levels. The fuel must meet the minimum requirements that are stated in table 14. NOTICE The footnotes are a key part of the Perkins Specification for Distillate Diesel Fuel Table. Read ALL of the footnotes. 44 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities SEBU8337 Table 14 Perkins Specification for Distillate Diesel Fuel (1) Property UNITS Requirements “ASTM”Test “ISO”Test Aromatics %Volume 35% maximum D1319 “ISO”3837 Ash %Weight 0.01% maximum D482 “ISO”6245 Carbon Residue on 10% Bottoms %Weight 0.35% maximum D524 “ISO”4262 Cetane Number (2) - 40 minimum D613/D6890 “ISO”5165 Cloud Point °C The cloud point must not exceed the lowest expected ambient temperature. D2500 “ISO”3015 Copper Strip Corrosion - No. 3 maximum D130 “ISO”2160 Density at 15 °C (59 °F) (3) Kg / M 801 minimum and 876 maximum No equivalent test “ISO 3675 ”“ISO 12185” Distillation °C 10% at 282 °C (539.6 °F) maximum 90% at 360 °C (680 °F) maximum D86 “ISO”3405 Flash Point °C legal limit D93 “ISO”2719 Thermal Stability - Minimum of 80% reflectance after aging for 180 minutes at 150 °C (302 °F) D6468 No equivalent test Pour Point °C 6 °C (42.8 °F) minimum below ambient temperature D97 “ISO”3016 %mass 1% maximum D5453/D26222 “ISO 20846 ”“ISO 20884” “MM” “/S (cSt)” The viscosity of the fuel that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. “1.4 minimum/4.5 maximum” D445 “ISO”3405 Water and sediment % weight 0.1% maximum D1796 “ISO”3734 Water % weight 0.1% maximum D1744 No equivalent test Sediment % weight 0.05% maximum D473 “ISO”3735 Sulfur (1)(4) Kinematic Viscosity (5) 3 2 (continued) SEBU8337 45 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities (Table 14, contd) Gums and Resins (6) mg/100mL 10 mg per 100 mL maximum D381 “ISO”6246 Lubricity corrected wear scar diameter at 60 °C (140 °F). (7) mm 0.52 maximum D6079 “ISO”12156-1 (1) This specification includes the requirements for Ultra Low Sulfur Diesel (ULSD). ULSD fuel will have ≤ 15 ppm (0.0015%) sulfur. Refer to “ASTM D5453”, “ASTM D2622”, or “ISO 20846, ISO 20884” test methods. This specification includes the requirements for Low Sulfur Diesel (LSD). LSD fuel will have ≤500 ppm (0.05%) sulfur. Refer to following:“ASTM 5453, ASTM D2622”, “ISO 20846”, and “ISO 20884 test methods”. (2) A fuel with a higher cetane number is recommended in order to operate at a higher altitude or in cold weather. (3) “Via standards tables, the equivalent API gravity for the minimum density of 801 kg / m 3 (kilograms per cubic meter) is 45 and for the maximum density of 876 kg / m3 is 30”. (4) Regional regulations, national regulations or international regulations can require a fuel with a specific sulfur limit. Consult all applicable regulations before selecting a fuel for a given engine application. Perkins fuel systems and engine components can operate on high sulfur fuels. Fuel sulfur levels affect exhaust emissions. High sulfur fuels also increase the potential for corrosion of internal components. Fuel sulfur levels above 0.5% may significantly shorten the oil change interval. For additional information, refer to this manual, “Fluid recommendations (General lubricant Information)”. (5) The values of the fuel viscosity are the values as the fuel is delivered to the fuel injection pumps. Fuel should also meet the minimum viscosity requirement and the fuel should meet the maximum viscosity requirements at 40 °C (104 °F) of either the “ASTM D445” test method or the “ISO 3104” test method. If a fuel with a low viscosity is used, cooling of the fuel may be required to maintain 1.4 cSt or greater viscosity at the fuel injection pump. Fuels with a high viscosity might require fuel heaters in order to lower the viscosity to 4.5 cSt at the fuel injection pump. (6) Follow the test conditions and procedures for gasoline (motor). (7) The lubricity of a fuel is a concern with low sulfur and ultra low sulfur fuel. To determine the lubricity of the fuel, use the “ISO 12156-1 or ASTM D6079 High Frequency Reciprocating Rig (HFRR)” test. If the lubricity of a fuel does not meet the minimum requirements, consult your fuel supplier. Do not treat the fuel without consulting the fuel supplier. Some additives are not compatible. These additives can cause problems in the fuel system. NOTICE Operating with fuels that do not meet the Perkins recommendations can cause the following effects: Starting difficulty, poor combustion, deposits in the fuel injectors, reduced service life of the fuel system, deposits in the combustion chamber, and reduced service life of the engine. Diesel Fuel Characteristics Perkins Recommendation Cetane Number Fuel that has a high cetane number will give a shorter ignition delay. This will produce a better ignition quality. Cetane numbers are derived for fuels against proportions of cetane and heptamethylnonane in the standard CFR engine. Refer to “ISO 5165” for the test method. Cetane numbers in excess of 45 are normally expected from current diesel fuel. However, a cetane number of 40 may be experienced in some territories. The United States of America is one of the territories that can have a low cetane value. A minimum cetane value of 40 is required during average starting conditions. A higher cetane value may be required for operations at high altitudes or in cold weather operations. Fuel with a low cetane number can be the root cause of problems during cold start. Viscosity Viscosity is the property of a liquid of offering resistance to shear or flow. Viscosity decreases with increasing temperature. This decrease in viscosity follows a logarithmic relationship for normal fossil fuel. The common reference is to kinematic viscosity. This is the quotient of the dynamic viscosity that is divided by the density. The determination of kinematic viscosity is normally by readings from gravity flow viscometers at standard temperatures. Refer to “ISO 3104” for the test method. The viscosity of the fuel is significant because fuel serves as a lubricant for the fuel system components. Fuel must have sufficient viscosity in order to lubricate the fuel system in both extremely cold temperatures and extremely hot temperatures. If the kinematic viscosity of the fuel is lower than 1.4 cSt at the fuel injection pump damage to the fuel injection pump can occur. This damage can be excessive scuffing and seizure. Low viscosity may lead to difficult hot restarting, stalling and loss of performance. High viscosity may result in seizure of the pump. Perkins recommends kinematic viscosities of 1.4 and 4.5 mm2/sec that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. 46 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities SEBU8337 Density Lubricity Density is the mass of the fuel per unit volume at a specific temperature. This parameter has a direct influence on engine performance and a direct influence on emissions. This determines the heat output from a given injected volume of fuel. This is generally quoted in the following kg/m at 15 °C (59 °F). This is the capability of the fuel to prevent pump wear. The fluid’s lubricity describes the ability of the fluid to reduce the friction between surfaces that are under load. This ability reduces the damage that is caused by friction. Fuel injection systems rely on the lubricating properties of the fuel. Until fuel sulfur limits were mandated, the fuel’s lubricity was generally believed to be a function of fuel viscosity. Perkins recommends a value of density of 841 kg/m in order to obtain the correct power output. Lighter fuels are acceptable but these fuels will not produce the rated power. Sulfur The level of sulfur is governed by emissions legislations. Regional regulation, national regulations or international regulations can require a fuel with a specific sulfur limit. The sulfur content of the fuel and the fuel quality must comply with all existing local regulations for emissions. By using the test methods “ASTM D5453, ASTM D2622, or ISO 20846 ISO 20884”, the content of sulfur in low sulfur diesel (LSD) fuel must be below 500 PPM 0.05%. By using the test methods “ASTM D5453, ASTM D2622, or ISO 20846 ISO 20884”, the content of sulfur in ultra low sulfur (ULSD) fuel must be below 15 PPM 0.0015%. The use of LSD fuel and the use of ULSD fuel are acceptable provided that the fuels meet the minimum requirements that are stated in table 14. The lubricity of these fuels must not exceed wear scar diameter of 0.52 mm (0.0205 inch). The fuel lubricity test must be performed on a HFRR, operated at 60 °C (140 °F). Refer to “ISO 12156-1 ”. In some parts of the world and for some applications, high sulfur fuels above 0.5% by mass might only be available. Fuel with very high sulfur content can cause engine wear. High sulfur fuel will have a negative impact on emissions of particulates. High sulfur fuel can be used provided that the local emissions legislation will allow the use. High sulfur fuel can be used in countries that do not regulate emissions. When only high sulfur fuels are available, it will be necessary that high alkaline lubricating oil is used in the engine or that the lubricating oil change interval is reduced. Refer to this Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fliud Recommendations (Genernal Lubrication Information)” for information on sulfur in fuel. The lubricity has particular significance to the current low viscosity fuel, low sulfur fuel and low aromatic fossil fuel. These fuels are made in order to meet stringent exhaust emissions. A test method for measuring the lubricity of diesel fuels has been developed and the test is based on the HFRR method that is operated at 60 °C (140 °F). Refer to “ISO 12156 part 1 and CEC document F06-A-96” for the test method. Lubricity wear scar diameter of 0.52 mm (0.0205 inch) MUST NOT be exceeded. The fuel lubricity test must be performed on a HFRR, operated at 60 °C (140 °F). Refer to “ISO 12156-1 ”. Fuel additives can enhance the lubricity of a fuel. Contact your fuel supplier for those circumstances when fuel additives are required. Your fuel supplier can make recommendations for additives to use and for the proper level of treatment. For more information, refer to “Fuel Additive”. Distillation This is an indication of the mixture of different hydrocarbons in the fuel. A high ratio of light weight hydrocarbons can affect the characteristics of combustion. Classification of the Fuels Diesel engines have the ability to burn a wide variety of fuels. These fuels are divided into four general groups: Ref to table 15 SEBU8337 47 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities • “MIL-DTL-5624U NATO F44 (JP-5)” Table 15 Fuel Groups Classification Group 1 Preferred fuels Group 2 Group 3 Group 4 Full life of the Product Permissible fuels with an appropriate fuel additive These fuels MAY cause reduced engine life and performance Permissible fuels with an appropriate fuel additive These fuels WILL cause reduced engine life and performance Biodiesel Group 1 Specifications (Preferred Fuels) This group of fuel specifications is considered acceptable: • EN590 DERV Grade A, B, C, E, F, Class, 0, 1, 2, 3, and 4 • “MIL-DTL-38219D (USAF) F44 JP-7” • “NATO F63” • “NATO XF63” • “ASTM D1655 JET A” • “ASTM D1655 JET A1” Note: These fuels are only acceptable provided that these fuels are used with an appropriate fuel additive. These fuels must meet the requirements that are stated in table 14. Fuel samples should be analyzed for the compliance. These fuels MUST NOT exceed lubricity wear scar diameter of 0.52 mm (0.0205 inch). The fuel lubricity test must be performed on a HFRR, operated at 60 °C (140 °F). Refer to “ISO 12156-1 ”. Fuels must have minimum viscosity of 1.4 centistokes that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. Fuel cooling may be required in order to maintain minimum viscosity of 1.4 centistokes that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. • “BS2869 Class A2” Off-Highway Gas Oil Red Group 3 Specifications (Permissible Fuels) • “ASTM D975”, Class 1D , and Class 2D This group of fuel specification must be used only with the appropriate fuel additive. This fuel WILL reduce engine life and performance. Diesel • “JIS K2204 Grades 1,2,3 and Special Grade 3” This grade of fuel must meet the minimum lubricity requirements that are stated in table 14. “JIS 2203#1 and #2 Toyu” Note: The use of LSD fuel and the use of ULSD fuel is acceptable provided that the fuels meet the minimum requirements that are stated in table 14. The lubricity of these fuels must not exceed wear scar diameter of 0.52 mm (0.0205 inch). The lubricity test must be performed on a HFRR, operated at 60 °C (140 °F). Refer to “ISO 12156-1 ”. By using the test methods “ASTM D5453, ASTM D2622, or ISO 20846 ISO 20884”, the content of sulfur in LSD fuel must be below 500 PPM 0.05%. By using the test methods “ASTM D5453, ASTM D2622, or ISO 20846 ISO 20884”, the content of sulfur in ULSD fuel must be below 15 PPM 0.0015%. Note: These fuels are only acceptable provided that these fuels are used with an appropriate fuel additive. These fuels must meet the requirements that are stated in table 14. Fuel samples should be analyzed for the compliance. These fuels MUST NOT exceed lubricity wear scar diameter of 0.52 mm (0.0205 inch). The fuel lubricity test must be performed on a HFRR, operated at 60 °C (140 °F). Refer to “ISO 12156-1 ”. Fuels must have minimum viscosity of 1.4 centistokes that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. Fuel cooling may be required in order to maintain minimum viscosity of 1.4 centistokes that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. Group 2 Specifications (Permissible Fuels) Group 4 Biodiesel This group of fuel specifications is considered acceptable, but only with an appropriate fuel additive, but these fuels MAY reduce the engine life and performance. • “MIL-DTL-83133E NATO F34 (JP-8)” • “MIL-DTL-83133E NATO F35 ” Biodiesel is a fuel that can be defined as mono-alkyl esters of fatty acids. Biodiesel is a fuel that can be made from a variety of feedstock. The most commonly available biodiesel in europe is Rape Methyl Ester (REM). This biodiesel is derived from rapeseed oil. Soy Methyl Ester (SME) is the most common biodiesel in the United States. This biodiesel is derived from soybean oil. Soybean oil or rapeseed oil are the primary feedstocks. These fuels are together known as Fatty Acid Methyl Esters (FAME). 48 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities Raw pressed vegetable oils are NOT acceptable for use as a fuel in any concentration in compression engines. Without esterification, these oils gel in the crankcase and the fuel tank. These fuels may not be compatible with many of the elastomers that are used in engines that are manufactured today. In original forms, these oils are not suitable for use as a fuel in compression engines. Alternate base stocks for biodiesel may include animal tallow, waste cooking oils, or a variety of other feedstocks. In order to use any of the products that are listed as fuel, the oil must be esterified. Note: Engines that are manufactured by Perkins are certified by use of the prescribed Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and European Certification fuels. Perkins does not certify engines on any other fuel. The user of the engine has the responsibility of using the correct fuel that is recommended by the manufacturer and allowed by the EPA and other appropriate regulatory agencies. Recommendation for the use of biodiesel The neat biodiesel must conform to “EN14214” or “ASTM D6751” regulations. A maximum of 30% mixture of biodiesel can be used in mineral diesel fuel. The mineral diesel fuel must conform to “EN590”, “ASTM D975” or “BS2869 Grade A2” regulations. Note: When biodiesel, or any blend of biodiesel is used, the user has the responsibility for obtaining the proper local exemptions, regional exemptions, and/or national exemptions that are required for the use of biodiesel in any Perkins engine that is regulated by emissions standards. Biodiesel that meets EN 14214 is acceptable. The biodiesel must be blended with an acceptable distillate diesel fuel at the maximum stated percentages. However, the following operational recommendations must be followed: • The oil change interval can be affected by the use of biodiesel. Use Services Oil Analysis in order to monitor the condition of the engine oil. Use Services Oil Analysis also in order to determine the oil change interval that is optimum. • Confirm that biodiesel is acceptable for use with the manufacturer of the fuel filters. • In a comparison of distillate fuels to biodiesel, biodiesel provides less energy per gallon by 5% to 7%. Do NOT change the engine rating in order to compensate for the power loss. This will help avoid engine problems when the engine is converted back to 100 percent distillate diesel fuel. • The compatibility of the elastomers with biodiesel is being monitored. The condition of seals and hoses should be monitored regularly. SEBU8337 • Biodiesel may pose low ambient temperature problems for both storage and operation. At low ambient temperatures, fuel may need to be stored in a heated building or a heated storage tank. The fuel system may require heated fuel lines, filters, and tanks. Filters may plug and fuel in the tank may solidify at low ambient temperatures if precautions are not taken. Consult your biodiesel supplier for assistance in the blending and attainment of the proper cloud point for the fuel. • Biodiesel has poor oxidation stability, which can result in long term problems in the storage of biodiesel. The poor oxidation stability may accelerate fuel oxidation in the fuel system. This is especially true in engines with electronic fuel systems because these engines operate at higher temperatures. Consult the fuel supplier for oxidation stability additives. • Biodiesel is a fuel that can be made from a variety of feedstock. The feedstock that is used can affect the performance of the product. Two of the characteristics of the fuel that are affected are cold flow and oxidation stability. Contact your fuel supplier for guidance. • Biodiesel or biodiesel blends are not recommended for engines that will operate occasionally. This is due to poor oxidation stability. If the user is prepared to accept some risk, then limit biodiesel to a maximum of B5. Examples of applications that should limit the use of biodiesel are the following: Standby Generator sets and certain emergency vehicles • Biodiesel is an excellent medium for microbial contamination and growth. Microbial contamination and growth can cause corrosion in the fuel system and premature plugging of the fuel filter. The use of conventionalanti-microbial additives and the effectiveness of conventional anti-microbial additives in biodiesel is not known. Consult your supplier of fuel and additive for assistance. • Care must be taken in order to remove water from fuel tanks. Water accelerates microbial contamination and growth. When biodiesel is compared to distillate fuels, water is naturally more likely to exist in the biodiesel. Fuel for Cold Weather Operation The European standard “EN590” contains climate dependant requirements and a range of options. The options can be applied differently in each country. There are 5 classes that are given to arctic climates and severe winter climates. 0, 1, 2, 3, and 4. SEBU8337 49 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities Fuel that complies with “EN590 ” CLASS 4 can be used at temperatures as low as −44 °C (−47.2 °F). Refer to “EN590” for a detailed discretion of the physical properties of the fuel. The diesel fuel “ASTM D975 1-D” that is used in the united states of america may be used in very cold temperatures that are below −18 °C (−0.4 °F). In extreme cold ambient conditions, you may also use fuels that are listed in the table 16. These fuels are intended to be used in temperatures that can be as low as −54 °C (−65.2 °F). Perkins recognizes the fact that additives may be required in some special circumstances. Fuel additives need to be used with caution. Contact your fuel supplier for those circumstances when fuel additives are required. Your fuel supplier can recommend the appropriate fuel additive and the correct level of treatment. Note: For the best results, your fuel supplier should treat the fuel when additives are required. The treated fuel must meet the requirements that are stated in table 14. i03040140 Table 16 Light Distillate Fuels Specification Grade “MIL-DTL-5624U” JP-5 “MIL-DTL-83133E” JP-8 “ASTM D1655” Jet-A-1 (1) (1) The use of these fuels is acceptable with an appropriate fuel additive and the fuels must meet minimum requirements that are stated in Table 14. Fuel samples should be analyzed for the compliance. Fuels MUST NOT exceed 0.52 mm lubricity wear scar diameter that is tested on a HFFR . The test must be performed at 60 °C. Refer to “ISO 12156-1”. Fuels must have minimum viscosity of 1.4 centistokes that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. Fuel cooling may be required in order to maintain minimum viscosity of 1.4 centistokes that is delivered to the fuel injection pump. Mixing alcohol or gasoline with diesel fuel can produce an explosive mixture in the engine crankcase or the fuel tank. Alcohol or gasoline must not be used in order to dilute diesel fuel. Failure to follow this instruction may result in death or personal injury. There are many other diesel fuel specifications that are published by governments and by technological societies. Usually, those specifications do not review all the requirements that are addressed in table 14. To ensure optimum engine performance, a complete fuel analysis should be obtained before engine operation. The fuel analysis should include all of the properties that are stated in the table 14. Fuel Additive Supplemental diesel fuel additives are not generally recommended. This is due to potential damage to the fuel system or the engine. Your fuel supplier or the fuel manufacturer will add the appropriate supplemental diesel fuel additives. Fluid Recommendations General Lubricant Information Because of government regulations regarding the certification of exhaust emissions from the engine, the lubricant recommendations must be followed. • EMA____________ Engine Manufacturers Association • API_____________________American Petroleum Institute • SAE___________________________________________Society Of Automotive Engineers Inc. Engine Manufacturers Association (EMA) Oils The “Engine Manufacturers Association Recommended Guideline on Diesel Engine Oil” is recognized by Perkins. For detailed information about this guideline, see the latest edition of EMA publication, “EMA DHD -1”. API Oils The Engine Oil Licensing and Certification System by the American Petroleum Institute (API) is recognized by Perkins. For detailed information about this system, see the latest edition of the “API publication No. 1509”. Engine oils that bear the API symbol are authorized by API. 50 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities SEBU8337 In order to make the correct choice of a commercial oil, refer to the following explanations: g00546535 Illustration 18 Typical API symbol Diesel engine oils CC, CD, CD-2, and CE have not been API authorized classifications since 1 January 1996. Table 17 summarizes the status of the classifications. Table 17 API Classifications Current Obsolete CH-4, , CI-4 CE, CC, CD (1) CD-2 (1) The oil CD-2 is for a two-cycle diesel engine. Perkins does not sell engines that utilize CD-2 oil. Terminology Certain abbreviations follow the nomenclature of “SAE J754”. Some classifications follow “SAE J183” abbreviations, and some classifications follow the “EMA Recommended Guideline on Diesel Engine Oil”. In addition to Perkins definitions, there are other definitions that will be of assistance in purchasing lubricants. Recommended oil viscosities can be found in this publication, “Fluid Recommendations/Engine Oil” topic (Maintenance Section). Engine Oil Commercial Oils The performance of commercial diesel engine oils is based on American Petroleum Institute (API) classifications. These API classifications are developed in order to provide commercial lubricants for a broad range of diesel engines that operate at various conditions. Only use commercial oils that meet the following classifications: • API CH-4 CI-4 EMA DHD-1 – The Engine Manufacturers Association (EMA) has developed lubricant recommendations as an alternative to the API oil classification system. DHD-1 is a Recommended Guideline that defines a level of oil performance for these types of diesel engines: high speed, four stroke cycle, heavy-duty, and light duty. DHD-1 oils may be used in Perkins engines when the following oils are recommended: API CH-4, API CG-4, and API CF-4. DHD-1 oils are intended to provide superior performance in comparison to API CG-4 and API CF-4. DHD-1 oils will meet the needs of high performance Perkins diesel engines that are operating in many applications. The tests and the test limits that are used to define DHD-1 are similar to the new API CH-4 classification. Therefore, these oils will also meet the requirements for diesel engines that require low emissions. DHD-1 oils are designed to control the harmful effects of soot with improved wear resistance and improved resistance to plugging of the oil filter. These oils will also provide superior control of piston deposit for engines with either two-piece steel pistons or aluminum pistons. All DHD-1 oils must complete a full test program with the base stock and with the viscosity grade of the finished commercial oil. The use of “API Base Oil Interchange Guidelines” are not appropriate for DHD-1 oils. This feature reduces the variation in performance that can occur when base stocks are changed in commercial oil formulations. DHD-1 oils are recommended for use in extended oil change interval programs that optimize the life of the oil. These oil change interval programs are based on oil analysis. DHD-1 oils are recommended for conditions that demand a premium oil. Your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor has the specific guidelines for optimizing oil change intervals. API CH-4 – API CH-4 oils were developed in order to meet the requirements of the new high performance diesel engines. Also, the oil was designed to meet the requirements of the low emissions diesel engines. API CH-4 oils are also acceptable for use in older diesel engines and in diesel engines that use high sulfur diesel fuel. API CH-4 oils may be used in Perkins engines that use API CG-4 and API CF-4 oils. API CH-4 oils will generally exceed the performance of API CG-4 oils in the following criteria: deposits on pistons, control of oil consumption, wear of piston rings, valve train wear, viscosity control, and corrosion. SEBU8337 51 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities Three new engine tests were developed for the API CH-4 oil. The first test specifically evaluates deposits on pistons for engines with the two-piece steel piston. This test (piston deposit) also measures the control of oil consumption. A second test is conducted with moderate oil soot. The second test measures the following criteria: wear of piston rings, wear of cylinder liners, and resistance to corrosion. A third new test measures the following characteristics with high levels of soot in the oil: wear of the valve train, resistance of the oil in plugging the oil filter, and control of sludge. In addition to the new tests, API CH-4 oils have tougher limits for viscosity control in applications that generate high soot. The oils also have improved oxidation resistance. API CH-4 oils must pass an additional test (piston deposit) for engines that use aluminum pistons (single piece). Oil performance is also established for engines that operate in areas with high sulfur diesel fuel. All of these improvements allow the API CH-4 oil to achieve optimum oil change intervals. API CH-4 oils are recommended for use in extended oil change intervals. API CH-4 oils are recommended for conditions that demand a premium oil. Your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor has specific guidelines for optimizing oil change intervals. Some commercial oils that meet the API classifications may require reduced oil change intervals. To determine the oil change interval, closely monitor the condition of the oil and perform a wear metal analysis. NOTICE Failure to follow these oil recommendations can cause shortened engine service life due to deposits and/or excessive wear. Total Base Number (TBN) and Fuel Sulfur Levels for Direct Injection (DI) Diesel Engines The Total Base Number (TBN) for an oil depends on the fuel sulfur level. For direct injection engines that use distillate fuel, the minimum TBN of the new oil must be 10 times the fuel sulfur level. The TBN is defined by “ASTM D2896”. The minimum TBN of the oil is 5 regardless of fuel sulfur level. Illustration 19 demonstrates the TBN. g00799818 Illustration 19 (Y) TBN by “ASTM D2896” (X) Percentage of fuel sulfur by weight (1) TBN of new oil (2) Change the oil when the TBN deteriorates to 50 percent of the original TBN. Use the following guidelines for fuel sulfur levels that exceed 1.5 percent: • Choose an oil with the highest TBN that meets one of these classifications: EMA DHD-1 and API CH-4. • Reduce the oil change interval. Base the oil change interval on the oil analysis. Ensure that the oil analysis includes the condition of the oil and a wear metal analysis. Excessive piston deposits can be produced by an oil with a high TBN. These deposits can lead to a loss of control of the oil consumption and to the polishing of the cylinder bore. NOTICE Operating Direct Injection (DI) diesel engines with fuel sulphur levels over 0.5 percent will require shortened oil change intervals in order to help maintain adequate wear protection. Table 18 Percentage of Sulfur in the fuel Oil change interval Lower than 0.5 Normal 0.5 to 1.0 0.75 of normal Greater than 1.0 0.50 of normal Lubricant Viscosity Recommendations for Direct Injection (DI) Diesel Engines The correct SAE viscosity grade of oil is determined by the minimum ambient temperature during cold engine start-up, and the maximum ambient temperature during engine operation. 52 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities SEBU8337 Refer to Table 19 (minimum temperature) in order to determine the required oil viscosity for starting a cold engine. Refer to Table 19 (maximum temperature) in order to select the oil viscosity for engine operation at the highest ambient temperature that is anticipated. Generally, use the highest oil viscosity that is available to meet the requirement for the temperature at start-up. Table 19 Engine Oil Viscosity Ambient Temperature EMA LRG-1 API CH-4 Viscosity Grade Minimum Maximum SAE 0W20 −40 °C (−40 °F) 10 °C (50 °F) SAE 0W30 −40 °C (−40 °F) 30 °C (86 °F) SAE 0W40 −40 °C (−40 °F) 40 °C (104 °F) SAE 5W30 −30 °C (−22 °F) 30 °C (86 °F) SAE 5W40 −30 °C (−22 °F) 40 °C (104 °F) SAE 10W30 −20 °C (−4 °F) 40 °C (104 °F) SAE 15W40 −10 °C (14 °F) 50 °C (122 °F) Synthetic Base Stock Oils Synthetic base oils are acceptable for use in these engines if these oils meet the performance requirements that are specified for the engine. Synthetic base oils generally perform better than conventional oils in the following two areas: • Synthetic base oils have improved flow at low temperatures especially in arctic conditions. • Synthetic base oils have improved oxidation stability especially at high operating temperatures. Some synthetic base oils have performance characteristics that enhance the service life of the oil. Perkins does not recommend the automatic extending of the oil change intervals for any type of oil. Re-refined Base Stock Oils Re-refined base stock oils are acceptable for use in Perkins engines if these oils meet the performance requirements that are specified by Perkins. Re-refined base stock oils can be used exclusively in finished oil or in a combination with new base stock oils. The US military specifications and the specifications of other heavy equipment manufacturers also allow the use of re-refined base stock oils that meet the same criteria. The process that is used to make re-refined base stock oil should adequately remove all wear metals that are in the used oil and all the additives that are in the used oil. The process that is used to make re-refined base stock oil generally involves the process of vacuum distillation and hydrotreating the used oil. Filtering is adequate for the production of high quality, re-refined base stock oil. Lubricants for Cold Weather When an engine is started and an engine is operated in ambient temperatures below −20 °C (−4 °F), use multigrade oils that are capable of flowing in low temperatures. These oils have lubricant viscosity grades of SAE 0W or SAE 5W. When an engine is started and operated in ambient temperatures below −30 °C (−22 °F), use a synthetic base stock multigrade oil with an 0W viscosity grade or with a 5W viscosity grade. Use an oil with a pour point that is lower than −50 °C (−58 °F). The number of acceptable lubricants is limited in cold weather conditions. Perkins recommends the following lubricants for use in cold weather conditions: First Choice – Use oil with an EMA DHD-1 Recommended Guideline. Use a CH-4 oil that has an API license. The oil should be either SAE 0W20, SAE 0W30, SAE 0W40, SAE 5W30, or SAE 5W40 lubricant viscosity grade. Second Choice – Use an oil that has a CH-4 additive package. Although the oil has not been tested for the requirements of the API license, the oil must be either SAE 0W20, SAE 0W30, SAE 0W40, SAE 5W30, or SAE 5W40. NOTICE Shortened engine service life could result if second choice oils are used. SEBU8337 Aftermarket Oil Additives Perkins does not recommend the use of aftermarket additives in oil. It is not necessary to use aftermarket additives in order to achieve the engine’s maximum service life or rated performance. Fully formulated, finished oils consist of base oils and of commercial additive packages. These additive packages are blended into the base oils at precise percentages in order to help provide finished oils with performance characteristics that meet industry standards. There are no industry standard tests that evaluate the performance or the compatibility of aftermarket additives in finished oil. Aftermarket additives may not be compatible with the finished oil’s additive package, which could lower the performance of the finished oil. The aftermarket additive could fail to mix with the finished oil. This could produce sludge in the crankcase. Perkins discourages the use of aftermarket additives in finished oils. To achieve the best performance from a Perkins engine, conform to the following guidelines: • Select the correct oil, or a commercial oil that meets the “EMA Recommended Guideline on Diesel Engine Oil” or the recommended API classification. • See the appropriate “Lubricant Viscosities” table in order to find the correct oil viscosity grade for your engine. • At the specified interval, service the engine. Use new oil and install a new oil filter. • Perform maintenance at the intervals that are specified in the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Maintenance Interval Schedule”. Oil analysis Some engines may be equipped with an oil sampling valve. If oil analysis is required the oil sampling valve is used to obtain samples of the engine oil. The oil analysis will complement the preventive maintenance program. The oil analysis is a diagnostic tool that is used to determine oil performance and component wear rates. Contamination can be identified and measured through the use of the oil analysis. The oil analysis includes the following tests: • The Wear Rate Analysis monitors the wear of the engine’s metals. The amount of wear metal and type of wear metal that is in the oil is analyzed. The increase in the rate of engine wear metal in the oil is as important as the quantity of engine wear metal in the oil. 53 Maintenance Section Refill Capacities • Tests are conducted in order to detect contamination of the oil by water, glycol or fuel. • The Oil Condition Analysis determines the loss of the oil’s lubricating properties. An infrared analysis is used to compare the properties of new oil to the properties of the used oil sample. This analysis allows technicians to determine the amount of deterioration of the oil during use. This analysis also allows technicians to verify the performance of the oil according to the specification during the entire oil change interval. 54 Maintenance Section Maintenance Interval Schedule SEBU8337 i02784638 Maintenance Interval Schedule 55 56 62 67 71 78 Daily Cooling System Coolant Level - Check ................ Driven Equipment - Check .................................... Engine Air Cleaner Service Indicator - Inspect ..... Engine Oil Level - Check ...................................... Fuel System Primary Filter/Water Separator Drain ................................................................... Walk-Around Inspection ........................................ Alternator - Inspect ............................................... 55 Water Pump - Inspect ........................................... 81 Every 3000 Service Hours or 2 Years When Required Battery - Replace .................................................. Battery or Battery Cable - Disconnect .................. Engine - Clean ...................................................... Engine Oil Sample - Obtain .................................. Fuel System - Prime ............................................. Severe Service Application - Check ..................... Every 2000 Service Hours Cooling System Water Temperature Regulator Replace ............................................................... Crankshaft Vibration Damper - Inspect ................. Engine Protective Devices - Check ...................... Engine Speed/Timing Sensors - Check/Clean/ Calibrate .............................................................. Turbocharger - Inspect .......................................... 60 61 70 70 79 Every 5000 Service Hours 60 61 64 66 72 80 Starting Motor - Inspect ........................................ 79 Every 6000 Service Hours Overhaul Considerations ...................................... 77 Every 6000 Service Hours or 3 Years Every Week Cooling System Coolant (ELC) - Change ............. 58 Jacket Water Heater - Check ................................ 77 Every 12 000 Service Hours or 6 Years Every 250 Service Hours or 1 Year Overhaul Considerations ...................................... 77 Battery Electrolyte Level - Check .......................... 56 Fuel Tank Water and Sediment - Drain ................. 76 Initial 500 Service Hours Engine Valve Lash - Inspect/Adjust ...................... 71 Every 500 Service Hours Belts - Inspect/Adjust/Replace .............................. 57 Engine Valve Lash - Inspect/Adjust ...................... 71 Every 500 Service Hours or 1 Year Aftercooler Core - Clean/Test ............................... Engine Air Cleaner Element (Single Element) Inspect/Replace .................................................. Engine Crankcase Breather - Replace ................. Engine Mounts - Inspect ....................................... Engine Oil and Filter - Change ............................. Fan Drive Bearing - Lubricate ............................... Fuel System Primary Filter (Water Separator) Element - Replace .............................................. Fuel System Secondary Filter - Replace .............. Hoses and Clamps - Inspect/Replace .................. Radiator - Clean .................................................... 55 62 64 66 68 71 73 74 76 78 Every 1000 Service Hours or 1 Year Electronic Unit Injector - Inspect/Adjust ................ 61 SEBU8337 55 Maintenance Section Aftercooler Core - Clean/Test i02578388 Aftercooler Core - Clean/Test (Air-To-Air Aftercooler) Note: Adjust the frequency of cleaning according to the effects of the operating environment. Inspect the cooling air side of the aftercooler for these items: damaged fins, corrosion, dirt, grease, insects, leaves, oil, and other debris. Clean the cooling air side of the aftercooler, if necessary. For air-to-air aftercoolers, use the same methods that are used for cleaning the outside of radiators. Personal injury can result from air pressure. Personal injury can result without following proper procedure. When using pressure air, wear a protective face shield and protective clothing. Maximum air pressure at the nozzle must be less than 205 kPa (30 psi) for cleaning purposes. Pressurized air is the preferred method for removing loose debris. Hold the nozzle approximately 6 mm (0.25 inch) away from the fins. Slowly move the air nozzle in a direction that is parallel with the tubes. This will remove debris that is between the tubes. Pressurized water may also be used for cleaning. The maximum water pressure for cleaning purposes must be less than 275 kPa (40 psi). Use pressurized water in order to soften mud. Use a degreaser and steam for removal of oil and grease. Wash the core with detergent and hot water. Thoroughly rinse the core with clean water. After cleaning, start the engine. Run the engine for two minutes. This will help in the removal of debris and drying of the core. Stop the engine. Inspect the core for cleanliness. Repeat the cleaning, if necessary. Inspect the fins for damage. Bent fins may be opened with a “comb”. Inspect these items for good condition: welds, mounting brackets, air lines, connections, clamps, and seals. Make repairs, if necessary. i02322311 Alternator - Inspect Perkins recommends a scheduled inspection of the alternator. Inspect the alternator for loose connections and correct battery charging. Check the ammeter (if equipped) during engine operation in order to ensure correct battery performance and/or correct performance of the electrical system. Make repairs, as required. Check the alternator and the battery charger for correct operation. If the batteries are correctly charged, the ammeter reading should be very near zero. All batteries should be kept charged. The batteries should be kept warm because temperature affects the cranking power. If the battery is too cold, the battery will not crank the engine. When the engine is not run for long periods of time or if the engine is run for short periods, the batteries may not fully charge. A battery with a low charge will freeze more easily than a battery with a full charge. i01878164 Battery - Replace Batteries give off combustible gases which can explode. A spark can cause the combustible gases to ignite. This can result in severe personal injury or death. Ensure proper ventilation for batteries that are in an enclosure. Follow the proper procedures in order to help prevent electrical arcs and/or sparks near batteries. Do not smoke when batteries are serviced. The battery cables or the batteries should not be removed with the battery cover in place. The battery cover should be removed before any servicing is attempted. Removing the battery cables or the batteries with the cover in place may cause a battery explosion resulting in personal injury. 1. Switch the engine to the OFF position. Remove all electrical loads. 56 Maintenance Section Battery Electrolyte Level - Check SEBU8337 2. Turn off any battery chargers. Disconnect any battery chargers. 2. Check the condition of the electrolyte with a suitable battery tester. 3. The NEGATIVE “-” cable connects the NEGATIVE “-” battery terminal to the NEGATIVE “-” terminal on the starter motor. Disconnect the cable from the NEGATIVE “-” battery terminal. 3. Install the caps. 4. The POSITIVE “+” cable connects the POSITIVE “+” battery terminal to the POSITIVE “+” terminal on the starting motor. Disconnect the cable from the POSITIVE “+” battery terminal. Note: Always recycle a battery. Never discard a battery. Return used batteries to an appropriate recycling facility. 5. Remove the used battery. 6. Install the new battery. Note: Before the cables are connected, ensure that the engine start switch is OFF. 7. Connect the cable from the starting motor to the POSITIVE “+” battery terminal. 8. Connect the cable from the NEGATIVE “-” terminal on the starter motor to the NEGATIVE “-” battery terminal. 4. Keep the batteries clean. Clean the battery case with one of the following cleaning solutions: • A mixture of 0.1 kg (0.2 lb) of washing soda or baking soda and 1 L (1 qt) of clean water • A mixture of 0.1 L (0.11 qt) of ammonia and 1 L (1 qt) of clean water Thoroughly rinse the battery case with clean water. Use a fine grade of sandpaper to clean the terminals and the cable clamps. Clean the items until the surfaces are bright or shiny. DO NOT remove material excessively. Excessive removal of material can cause the clamps to not fit properly. Coat the clamps and the terminals with a suitable petroleum jelly. i02857256 Battery or Battery Cable Disconnect i02563861 Battery Electrolyte Level Check When the engine is not run for long periods of time or when the engine is run for short periods, the batteries may not fully recharge. Ensure a full charge in order to help prevent the battery from freezing. If batteries are correctly charged, the ammeter reading should be very near zero, when the engine is in operation. All lead-acid batteries contain sulfuric acid which can burn the skin and clothing. Always wear a face shield and protective clothing when working on or near batteries. 1. Remove the filler caps. Maintain the electrolyte level to the “FULL” mark on the battery. If the addition of water is necessary, use distilled water. If distilled water is not available use clean water that is low in minerals. Do not use artificially softened water. The battery cables or the batteries should not be removed with the battery cover in place. The battery cover should be removed before any servicing is attempted. Removing the battery cables or the batteries with the cover in place may cause a battery explosion resulting in personal injury. 1. Turn the start switch to the OFF position. Turn the ignition switch (if equipped) to the OFF position and remove the key and all electrical loads. 2. Turnoff any battery chargers. Disconnect any battery chargers. 3. Disconnect the negative battery terminal at the battery that goes to the start switch. Ensure that the cable cannot contact the terminal. When four 12 volt batteries are involved, the negative side of two batteries must be disconnected. 4. Tape the leads in order to help prevent accidental starting. SEBU8337 57 Maintenance Section Belts - Inspect/Adjust/Replace 5. Proceed with necessary system repairs. Reverse the steps in order to reconnect all of the cables. Alternator Belt Adjustment i02784753 Belts - Inspect/Adjust/Replace Inspection Inspect the alternator belt and the fan drive belts for wear and for cracking. Replace the belts if the belts are not in good condition. Check the belt tension according to the information in Systems Operation, Testing and Adjusting, “Belt Tension Chart”. Slippage of loose belts can reduce the efficiency of the driven components. Vibration of loose belts can cause unnecessary wear on the following components: • Belts • Pulleys • Bearings If the belts are too tight, unnecessary stress is placed on the components. This reduces the service life of the components. Replacement For applications that require multiple drive belts, replace the drive belts in matched sets. Replacing one drive belt of a matched set will cause the new drive belt to carry more load because the older drive belts are stretched. The additional load on the new drive belt could cause the new drive belt to fail. Illustration 20 g01391209 1. Remove the belt guard. 2. Loosen alternator pivot bolt (2) . 3. Loosen the setscrew for the adjustment link (1). 4. Move the assembly in order to increase or decrease the belt tension. Refer to Systems Operation, Testing and Adjusting, “Belt Tension Chart”. 5. Tighten the setscrew for the adjustment link (1) securely. Tighten alternator pivot bolt (2) securely. 6. Reinstall the belt guard. If new alternator belts are installed, check the tension of the alternator belt again after 10 minutes of engine operation at the rated rpm. 7. Remove the belt guard and check the belt tension. When the correct belt tension is obtained, fit the belt guard. 58 Maintenance Section Cooling System Coolant (ELC) - Change SEBU8337 Adjustment of the Fan Drive Belt i02579635 Cooling System Coolant (ELC) - Change NOTICE Care must be taken to ensure that fluids are contained during performance of inspection, maintenance, testing, adjusting and repair of the product. Be prepared to collect the fluid with suitable containers before opening any compartment or disassembling any component containing fluids. Dispose of all fluids according to Local regulations and mandates. NOTICE Keep all parts clean from contaminants. Contaminants may cause rapid wear and shortened component life. Clean the cooling system and flush the cooling system before the recommended maintenance interval if the following conditions exist: Illustration 21 g01402065 1. Remove the belt guard. 2. Loosen the large locknut (3) and turn the adjustment screw (4) until the correct belt tension is obtained. • The engine overheats frequently. • Foaming of the coolant is observed. • The oil has entered the cooling system and the coolant is contaminated. 3. Tighten the large locknut (3) securely and recheck the belt tension. • The fuel has entered the cooling system and the 4. If the belt tension is correct, loosen the adjustment screw (3) in order to release the tension. Note: When the cooling system is cleaned, only clean water is needed when the ELC is drained and replaced. 5. Reinstall the belt guard. If new alternator belts are installed, check the tension of the alternator belt again after 10 minutes of engine operation at the rated rpm. 6. Remove the belt guard and check the belt tension. When the correct belt tension is obtained, fit the belt guard. coolant is contaminated. Note: Inspect the water pump and the water temperature regulator after the cooling system has been drained. This is a good opportunity to replace the water pump, the water temperature regulator and the hoses, if necessary. Drain Pressurized System: Hot coolant can cause serious burns. To open the cooling system filler cap, stop the engine and wait until the cooling system components are cool. Loosen the cooling system pressure cap slowly in order to relieve the pressure. SEBU8337 1. Stop the engine and allow the engine to cool. Loosen the cooling system filler cap slowly in order to relieve any pressure. Remove the cooling system filler cap. 2. Open the drain cock or remove the drain plug on the radiator. Allow the coolant to drain. NOTICE Dispose of used engine coolant or recycle. Various methods have been proposed to reclaim used coolant for reuse in engine cooling systems. The full distillation procedure is the only method acceptable by Perkins to reclaim the coolant. For information regarding the disposal and the recycling of used coolant, consult your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor. Flush 59 Maintenance Section Cooling System Coolant (ELC) - Change NOTICE Do not fill the cooling system faster than 5 L (1.3 US gal) per minute to avoid air locks. Cooling system air locks may result in engine damage. 2. Fill the cooling system with Extended Life Coolant (ELC). Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fluid Recommendations” topic (Maintenance Section) for more information on cooling system specifications. Do not install the cooling system filler cap. 3. Start and run the engine for one minute in order to purge the air from the cavities of the engine block. Stop the engine. 4. Check the coolant level. Maintain the coolant level within 13 mm (0.5 inch) below the bottom of the pipe for filling. If necessary, repeat step 3. Maintain the coolant level in the expansion bottle (if equipped) at the correct level. 1. Flush the cooling system with clean water in order to remove any debris. 2. Close the drain cock or install the drain plug on the radiator. NOTICE Do not fill the cooling system faster than 5 L (1.3 US gal) per minute to avoid air locks. Cooling system air locks may result in engine damage. 3. Fill the cooling system with clean water. Install the cooling system filler cap. 4. Start and run the engine until the water temperature regulator opens and the fluid levels decreases in the header tank. Illustration 22 g00103639 Filler cap 5. Stop the engine and allow the engine to cool. Loosen the cooling system filler cap slowly in order to relieve any pressure. Remove the cooling system filler cap. Open the drain cock or remove the drain plug on the radiator. Allow the water to drain. Flush the cooling system with clean water. 5. Clean the cooling system filler cap and inspect the gasket. If the gasket is damaged, discard the old filler cap and install a new filler cap. If the gasket is not damaged, use a suitable pressurizing pump in order to pressure test the filler cap. The correct pressure is stamped on the face of the filler cap. If the filler cap does not retain the correct pressure, install a new filler cap. Fill 6. Start the engine. Inspect the cooling system for leaks and for correct operating temperature. 1. Close the drain cock or install the drain plug on the radiator. 60 Maintenance Section Cooling System Coolant Level - Check SEBU8337 i01197583 Cooling System Coolant Level - Check 3. Clean the cooling system filler cap and check the condition of the filler cap gaskets. Replace the cooling system filler cap if the filler cap gaskets are damaged. Reinstall the cooling system filler cap. 4. Inspect the cooling system for leaks. Check the coolant level when the engine is stopped and cool. i02573904 Cooling System Water Temperature Regulator Replace Replace the water temperature regulator before the water temperature regulator fails. This is a recommended preventive maintenance practice. Replacing the water temperature regulator reduces the chances for unscheduled downtime. Illustration 23 g00285520 Cooling system filler cap Pressurized System: Hot coolant can cause serious burns. To open the cooling system filler cap, stop the engine and wait until the cooling system components are cool. Loosen the cooling system pressure cap slowly in order to relieve the pressure. 1. Remove the cooling system filler cap slowly in order to relieve pressure. 2. Maintain the coolant level within 13 mm (0.5 inch) of the bottom of the filler pipe. If the engine is equipped with a sight glass, maintain the coolant level to the proper level in the sight glass. A water temperature regulator that fails in a partially opened position can cause overheating or overcooling of the engine. A water temperature regulator that fails in the closed position can cause excessive overheating. Excessive overheating could result in cracking of the cylinder head or piston seizure problems. A water temperature regulator that fails in the open position will cause the engine operating temperature to be too low during partial load operation. Low engine operating temperatures during partial loads could cause an excessive carbon buildup inside the cylinders. This excessive carbon buildup could result in an accelerated wear of the piston rings and wear of the cylinder liner. Refer to Disassembly and Assembly, “Water Temperature Regulator Housing - Remove and Install” for the replacement procedure of the water temperature regulator, or consult your Perkins distributor. Note: If only the water temperature regulators are replaced, drain the coolant from the cooling system to a level that is below the water temperature regulator housing. Illustration 24 Typical filler cap gaskets g00103639 SEBU8337 61 Maintenance Section Crankshaft Vibration Damper - Inspect i02573905 Crankshaft Vibration Damper - Inspect Damage to the crankshaft vibration damper or failure of the crankshaft vibration damper can increase torsional vibrations. This can result in damage to the crankshaft and to other engine components. A damper that is damaged can cause excessive gear train noise at variable points in the speed range. The damper is mounted to the crankshaft which is located behind the belt guard on the front of the engine. Visconic Damper The visconic damper has a weight that is located inside a fluid filled case. The weight moves in the case in order to limit torsional vibration. Inspect the damper for evidence of fluid leaks. If a fluid leak is found, determine the type of fluid. The fluid in the damper is silicone. Silicone has the following characteristics: transparent, viscous, and smooth. If the fluid leak is oil, inspect the crankshaft seals for leaks. If a leak is observed, replace the crankshaft seals. Inspect the damper and repair or replace the damper for any of the following reasons: • The damper is dented, cracked, or leaking. • The paint on the damper is discolored from heat. • The engine has had a failure because of a broken crankshaft. • Analysis of the oil has revealed that the front main bearing is badly worn. • There is a large amount of gear train wear that is not caused by a lack of oil. • The temperature of the damper fluid is too high. Refer to the Service Manual or consult your Perkins distributor for information about damper replacement. i02151646 Driven Equipment - Check Refer to the OEM specifications for more information on the following maintenance recommendations for the driven equipment: • Inspection • Adjustment • Lubrication • Other maintenance recommendations Perform any maintenance for the driven equipment which is recommended by the OEM. i02784833 Electronic Unit Injector Inspect/Adjust Be sure the engine cannot be started while this maintenance is being performed. To prevent possible injury, do not use the starting motor to turn the flywheel. Hot engine components can cause burns. Allow additional time for the engine to cool before measuring/adjusting the unit injectors. The electronic unit injectors use high voltage. Disconnect the unit injector enable circuit connector in order to prevent personal injury. Do not come in contact with the injector terminals while the engine is running. The operation of Perkins engines with improper adjustments of the electronic unit injector can reduce engine efficiency. This reduced efficiency could result in excessive fuel usage and/or shortened engine component life. Only qualified service personnel should perform this maintenance. Refer to the following topics for your engine for the correct procedure: Refer to the Systems Operation, Testing and Adjusting, “Electronic Unit Injector - Test” for the test procedure, and Systems Operation, Testing and Adjusting, “Electronic Unit Injector - Adjust” for the correct procedure for adjusting the injectors. 62 Maintenance Section Engine - Clean SEBU8337 i02568158 Engine - Clean Personal injury or death can result from high voltage. Moisture can create paths of electrical conductivity. Make sure that the electrical system is OFF. Lock out the starting controls and tag the controls “DO NOT OPERATE”. NOTICE Accumulated grease and oil on an engine is a fire hazard. Keep the engine clean. Remove debris and fluid spills whenever a significant quantity accumulates on the engine. Periodic cleaning of the engine is recommended. Steam cleaning the engine will remove accumulated oil and grease. A clean engine provides the following benefits: NOTICE Never run the engine without an air cleaner element installed. Never run the engine with a damaged air cleaner element. Do not use air cleaner elements with damaged pleats, gaskets or seals. Dirt entering the engine causes premature wear and damage to engine components. Air cleaner elements help to prevent airborne debris from entering the air inlet. NOTICE Never service the air cleaner element with the engine running since this will allow dirt to enter the engine. Servicing the Air Cleaner Element Note: The air filter system may not have been provided by Perkins. The procedure that follows is for a typical air filter system. Refer to the OEM information for the correct procedure. If the air cleaner element becomes plugged, the air can split the material of the air cleaner element. Unfiltered air will drastically accelerate internal engine wear. Refer to the OEM information for the correct air cleaner elements for your application. • Check the precleaner (if equipped) and the dust bowl (if equipped) daily for accumulation of dirt and debris. Remove any dirt and debris, as needed. • Easy detection of fluid leaks • Maximum heat transfer characteristics • Operating in dirty conditions may require more frequent service of the air cleaner element. • Ease of maintenance Note: Caution must be used in order to prevent electrical components from being damaged by excessive water when you clean the engine. Avoid electrical components such as the alternator, the starter, and the Electronic Control Module (ECM). i02570750 Engine Air Cleaner Element (Single Element) Inspect/Replace Refer to Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Engine Air Cleaner Service Indicator-Inspect”. • The air cleaner element should be replaced at least one time per year. This replacement should be performed regardless of the number of cleanings. Replace the dirty air cleaner elements with clean air cleaner elements. Before installation, the air cleaner elements should be thoroughly checked for tears and/or holes in the filter material. Inspect the gasket or the seal of the air cleaner element for damage. Maintain a supply of suitable air cleaner elements for replacement purposes. Cleaning the Air Cleaner Element Refer to the OEM information in order to determine the number of times that the air filter element can be cleaned. When the air cleaner element is cleaned, check for rips or tears in the filter material. The air cleaner element should be replaced at least one time per year. This replacement should be performed regardless of the number of cleanings. SEBU8337 63 Maintenance Section Engine Air Cleaner Element (Single Element) - Inspect/Replace NOTICE Do not tap or strike the air cleaner element. Do not wash the primary air cleaner element. Use low pressure (207 kPa; 30 psi maximum) pressurised air or vacuum cleaning to clean the primary air cleaner element. Take extreme care in order to avoid damage to the air cleaner elements. Do not use air cleaner elements that have damaged pleats, gaskets or seals. Refer to the OEM information in order to determine the number of times that the air cleaner element can be cleaned. Do not clean the air filter element more than three times. The air cleaner element must be replaced at least one time per year. Cleaning the air filter element will not extend the life of the air filter element. Visually inspect the air cleaner element before cleaning. Inspect air cleaner elements for damage to the pleats, the seals, the gaskets and the outer cover. Discard any damaged air cleaner element. Two methods may be used in order to clean the air cleaner element: • Pressurized air • Vacuum cleaning Pressurized Air Illustration 25 g00281692 Note: When the air cleaner element is cleaned, always begin with the clean side (inside) in order to force dirt particles toward the dirty side (outside). Aim the air hose so that air flows along the length of the filter. Follow the direction of the paper pleats in order to prevent damage to the pleats. Do not aim the air directly at the face of the paper pleats. Note: Refer to “Inspecting the Air Cleaner Element”. Vacuum Cleaning Vacuum cleaning is a good method for removing accumulated dirt from the dirty side (outside) of an air cleaner element. Vacuum cleaning is especially useful for cleaning the air cleaner element that will require daily cleaning because of a dry, dusty environment. Cleaning from the clean side (inside) with pressurized air is recommended prior to vacuum cleaning the dirty side (outside) of an air cleaner element. Note: Refer to “Inspecting the Air Cleaner Element”. Personal injury can result from air pressure. Inspecting the Air Cleaner Element Personal injury can result without following proper procedure. When using pressure air, wear a protective face shield and protective clothing. Maximum air pressure at the nozzle must be less than 205 kPa (30 psi) for cleaning purposes. Pressurized air can be used to clean primary air cleaner elements that have not been cleaned more than three times. Use filtered, dry air with a maximum pressure of 207 kPa (30 psi). Pressurized air will not remove deposits of carbon and oil. Illustration 26 g00281693 64 Maintenance Section Engine Air Cleaner Service Indicator - Inspect Inspect the clean, dry air cleaner element. Use a 60 watt blue light in a dark room or in a similar facility. Place the blue light in the air cleaner element. Rotate the air cleaner element. Inspect the air cleaner element for tears and/or holes. Inspect the air cleaner element for light that may show through the filter material. If it is necessary in order to confirm the result, compare the air cleaner element to a new air cleaner element that has the same part number. Do not use a air cleaner element that has any tears and/or holes in the filter material. Do not use an air cleaner element with damaged pleats, gaskets or seals. Discard damaged air cleaner elements. i02568159 Engine Air Cleaner Service Indicator - Inspect (If Equipped) SEBU8337 Observe the service indicator. The air cleaner element should be cleaned or the air cleaner element should be replaced when the following condition occurs: • The red piston locks in the visible position. i02784851 Engine Crankcase Breather Replace Crankcase Breather NOTICE Ensure that the components of the breather assembly are installed in the correct position. If installed incorrectly, engine damage can result. Some engines may be equipped with a different service indicator. Some engines are equipped with a differential gauge for inlet air pressure. The differential gauge for inlet air pressure displays the difference in the pressure that is measured before the air cleaner element and the pressure that is measured after the air cleaner element. As the air cleaner element becomes dirty, the pressure differential rises. If your engine is equipped with a different type of service indicator, follow the OEM recommendations in order to service the air cleaner service indicator. The service indicator may be mounted on the air cleaner housing or in a remote location. Illustration 28 g01404179 Typical example Illustration 27 Typical service indicator g00103777 1. Ensure that a suitable container is used in order to contain any fluid that may spill. Remove all dirt and oil from the outside of the breather assembly. Remove the connection for the drain (1). SEBU8337 Illustration 29 65 Maintenance Section Engine Crankcase Breather - Replace g01404604 Typical example 2. Unlatch the clips (2) that secure the filter bowl (6). Illustration 30 g01404613 Typical example 3. Remove the filter bowl and remove the filter element (5). Remove the O ring seal (4) with the filter element. 4. Remove the main O ring seal (3). Clean the filter bowl. 5. Install a new O ring seal (3). Install the new O ring seal (4) on the new filter element (5). Install the filter element into the filter bowl (6). 6. Align the filter element and the filter bowl. Install the filter bowl to the top of the breather. Connect the drain (1). 66 Maintenance Section Engine Mounts - Inspect SEBU8337 Any engine mount that shows deterioration should be replaced. Refer to the OEM information for the recommended torques. i02790188 Engine Oil Level - Check Hot oil and hot components can cause personal injury. Do not allow hot oil or hot components to contact the skin. Illustration 31 g01404934 Typical example Note: The breather had an indicator (7). If the indicator is operated then the filter element must be replaced. The indicator will need to be reset. Remove the plastic cover and push down the red indicator. Install the plastic cover. Open Breather Illustration 32 The open breather may be installed on some engine applications. Ensure that breather hose assembly is installed correctly. Ensure that the breather hose is not damaged or restricted. i02323089 Engine Mounts - Inspect Note: The engine mounts may not have been supplied by Perkins. Refer to the OEM information for further information on the engine mounts and the correct bolt torque. Inspect the engine mounts for deterioration and for correct bolt torque. Engine vibration can be caused by the following conditions: • Incorrect mounting of the engine • Deterioration of the engine mounts • Loose engine mounts g01165836 (Y) “Low” mark. (X) “High” mark. NOTICE Perform this maintenance with the engine stopped. Note: Ensure that the engine is either level or that the engine is in the normal operating position in order to obtain a true level indication. Note: After the engine has been switched OFF, wait for ten minutes in order to allow the engine oil to drain to the oil pan before checking the oil level. 1. Maintain the oil level between the “Low” mark (Y) and the “High” mark (X) on the engine oil dipstick. Do not fill the crankcase above the “High” mark (X). SEBU8337 Illustration 33 67 Maintenance Section Engine Oil Sample - Obtain g01393934 Typical example Illustration 34 g01393937 Typical example NOTICE Operating your engine when the oil level is above the “High” mark could cause your crankshaft to dip into the oil. The air bubbles created from the crankshaft dipping into the oil reduces the oil’s lubricating characteristics and could result in the loss of power. 2. Remove the oil filler cap (1) and add oil, if necessary. Clean the oil filler cap. Install the oil filler cap. i02790190 Engine Oil Sample - Obtain The condition of the engine lubricating oil may be checked at regular intervals as part of a preventive maintenance program. Perkins include an oil sampling valve (1) as an option. The oil sampling valve (if equipped) is included in order to regularly sample the engine lubricating oil. Perkins recommends using a sampling valve in order to obtain oil samples. The quality and the consistency of the samples are better when a sampling valve is used. The location of the sampling valve allows oil that is flowing under pressure to be obtained during normal engine operation. Obtain the Sample and the Analysis Hot oil and hot components can cause personal injury. Do not allow hot oil or hot components to contact the skin. In order to help obtain the most accurate analysis, record the following information before an oil sample is taken: • The date of the sample • Engine model • Engine number • Service hours on the engine • The number of hours that have accumulated since the last oil change • The amount of oil that has been added since the last oil change 68 Maintenance Section Engine Oil and Filter - Change SEBU8337 Ensure that the container for the sample is clean and dry. Also ensure that the container for the sample is clearly labelled. After the oil has drained, the oil drain plug should be cleaned. Install a new washer to the oil drain plug. Reinstall the oil drain plug. To ensure that the sample is representative of the oil in the crankcase, obtain a warm, well mixed oil sample. Replace the Oil Filter To avoid contamination of the oil samples, the tools and the supplies that are used for obtaining oil samples must be clean. The sample can be checked for the following: the quality of the oil, the existence of any coolant in the oil, the existence of any ferrous metal particles in the oil, and the existence of any nonferrous metal particles in the oil. i02790389 Engine Oil and Filter - Change Hot oil and hot components can cause personal injury. Do not allow hot oil or hot components to contact the skin. Do not drain the oil when the engine is cold. As the oil cools, suspended waste particles settle on the bottom of the oil pan. The waste particles are not removed with the draining cold oil. Drain the crankcase with the engine stopped. Drain the crankcase with the oil warm. This draining method allows the waste particles that are suspended in the oil to be drained properly. Failure to follow this recommended procedure will cause the waste particles to be recirculated through the engine lubrication system with the new oil. Drain the Engine Oil After the engine has been run at the normal operating temperature, stop the engine. Use one of the following methods to drain the engine crankcase oil: • If the engine is equipped with a drain valve, turn the drain valve knob counterclockwise in order to drain the oil. After the oil has drained, turn the drain valve knob clockwise in order to close the drain valve. • If the engine is not equipped with a drain valve, remove the oil drain plug in order to allow the oil to drain. Discard the washer. If the engine is equipped with a shallow sump, remove the bottom oil drain plugs from both ends of the oil pan. Illustration 35 g01394082 Typical example 1. Ensure that the oil filter assembly is clean before the procedure for removing the filter element is carried out. 2. Use a suitable container in order to drain the oil filter. Remove the drain plug (2) and drain the oil. Check the O ring seal on the drain plug. If necessary, replace the O ring seal. 3. Remove the filter bowl (1) and the filter element from the engine. Discard the old filter element and the old O ring seal. Clean the filter bowl. SEBU8337 69 Maintenance Section Engine Oil and Filter - Change NOTICE Do not fill the oil filters with oil before installing them. This oil would not be filtered and could be contaminated. Contaminated oil can cause accelerated wear to engine components. 5. Install the O ring seal (5). Lubricate the threads on the filter bowl with CV60889 Special Lubricant. 6. Install the filter bowl and the element. Tighten the filter bowl (1) to a torque of 90 N·m (66 lb ft). 7. Install the drain plug (2) and tighten to 1.2 N·m (11 lb in). Fill the Engine Crankcase Illustration 36 g01394084 4. Install the filter element into the filter bowl. Ensure that the insert (3) on the oil filter aligns to the square (4) in the filter bowl. 1. Remove the oil filler cap. Refill the engine crankcase with engine oil. Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Refill Capacities ” and Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fluid recommendations” for more information. NOTICE If equipped with an auxiliary oil filter system or a remote oil filter system, follow the OEM or filter manufacturer’s recommendations. Under filling or overfilling the crankcase with oil can cause engine damage. NOTICE To prevent crankshaft bearing damage, crank the engine with the fuel OFF. This will fill the oil filters before starting the engine. Do not crank the engine for more than 30 seconds. 2. Start the engine and run the engine for two minutes. Perform this procedure in order to ensure that the lubrication system has oil and that the oil filters are filled. Inspect the oil filter for oil leaks. 3. Stop the engine and allow the oil to drain back to the sump for a minimum of ten minutes. 4. Remove the oil level gauge in order to check the oil level. Maintain the oil level between the “Low” and “High” marks on the oil level gauge. Illustration 37 Typical example g01394093 70 Maintenance Section Engine Protective Devices - Check SEBU8337 i02568161 Engine Protective Devices Check i02790456 Engine Speed/Timing Sensors - Check/Clean/Calibrate Visual Inspection Visually check the condition of all gauges, sensors and wiring. Look for wiring and components that are loose, broken, or damaged. Damaged wiring or components should be repaired or replaced immediately. Calibration Check NOTICE During testing, abnormal operating conditions must be simulated. The tests must be performed correctly in order to prevent possible damage to the engine. Alarms and shutoffs must function properly. Alarms provide timely warning to the operator. Shutoffs help to prevent damage to the engine. It is impossible to determine if the engine protective devices are in good working order during normal operation. Malfunctions must be simulated in order to test the engine protective devices. To prevent damage to the engine, only authorized service personnel or your Perkins distributor should perform the tests. Consult your Perkins distributor or refer to the Service Manual for more information. Illustration 38 g01394162 Left side view (1) Secondary position sensor (Camshaft ) (2) Primary position sensor (Crankshaft) 1. Remove the sensors from the front housing. Check the condition of the plastic end of the sensors for wear and/or contaminants. 2. Clean the metal shavings and other debris from the face of the sensors. Use the procedure in the Service Manual in order to calibrate the speed/timing sensors. Refer to the Troubleshooting, “Calibration Procedures” for more information on the speed/timing sensors. SEBU8337 71 Maintenance Section Engine Valve Lash - Inspect/Adjust i02568163 Engine Valve Lash Inspect/Adjust i02793537 Fan Drive Bearing - Lubricate The initial valve lash adjustment on new engines, rebuilt engines, or remanufactured engines is recommended at the first scheduled oil change. The adjustment is necessary due to the initial wear of the valve train components and to the seating of the valve train components. This maintenance is recommended by Perkins as part of a lubrication and preventive maintenance schedule in order to help provide maximum engine life. NOTICE Only qualified service personel should perform this maintenance. Refer to the Service Manual or your authorized Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor for the complete valve lash adjustment procedure. Operation of Perkins engines with incorrect valve lash can reduce engine efficiency, and also reduce engine component life. Ensure that the engine can not be started while this maintenance is being performed. To help prevent possible injury, do not use the starting motor to turn the flywheel. Hot engine components can cause burns. Allow additional time for the engine to cool before measuring/adjusting valve lash clearance. Ensure that the engine is stopped before measuring the valve lash. To obtain an accurate measurement, allow the valves to cool before this maintenance is performed. The following components should be inspected and adjusted when the valves are inspected and adjusted. • Valve actuators • Injectors Refer to Systems Operation, Testing and Adjusting, “Engine Valve Lash - Inspect/Adjust” for more information. Illustration 39 g01395016 Typical example Inspect the fan drive pulley assembly for wear or for damage. If the shaft is loose, an inspection of the internal components should be performed. Refer to the Service Manual for additional information. Lubricate the grease fitting (1) that is on the fan drive bearing with CV3080 Grease. i02790862 Fuel System - Prime NOTICE Use a suitable container to catch any fuel that might spill. Clean up any spilled fuel immediately. NOTICE Do not allow dirt to enter the fuel system. Thoroughly clean the area around a fuel system component that will be disconnected. Fit a suitable cover over disconnected fuel system component. 1. Turn the ignition switch to the “OFF” position. 2. Ensure that the fuel tank is full with clean diesel fuel. Place a suitable container under the fuel filters in order to catch any split fuel. 72 Maintenance Section Fuel System Primary Filter/Water Separator - Drain SEBU8337 10. Run the engine with no load until the engine runs smoothly. i02792791 Fuel System Primary Filter/Water Separator - Drain Fuel leaked or spilled onto hot surfaces or electrical components can cause a fire. To help prevent possible injury, turn the start switch off when changing fuel filters or water separator elements. Clean up fuel spills immediately. Illustration 40 g01394243 3. Loosen the union (2). Note: Do not remove the union completely. Open the union enough to allow the air that is trapped to be purged from the fuel system. 4. Unlock the hand priming pump (1). Operate the hand priming pump until fuel free from air flows from the union. 5. Tighten the union securely. 6. Operate the hand priming pump until a strong pressure is felt on the pump. Push the priming pump plunger inward and tighten the plunger by hand. Remove the container and clean any split fuel. 7. Start the engine. NOTICE Do not crank the engine continuously for more than 30 seconds. Allow the starting motor to cool for 30 seconds before cranking the engine again. 8. If the engine will not start, allow the starting motor to cool for 30 seconds. Repeat steps 3 to 6 in order to eliminate air from the fuel system. 9. Continue to eliminate air from the fuel system if these events occur: • The engine starts, but the engine does not run evenly. • The engine starts, but the engine continues to misfire or smoke. NOTICE The water separator is not a filter. The water separator separates water from the fuel. The engine should never be allowed to run with the water separator more than half full. Engine damage may result. NOTICE The water separator is under suction during normal engine operation. Ensure that the drain valve is tightened securely to help prevent air from entering the fuel system. SEBU8337 73 Maintenance Section Fuel System Primary Filter (Water Separator) Element - Replace NOTICE Do not allow dirt to enter the fuel system. Thoroughly clean the area around a fuel system component that will be disconnected. Fit a suitable cover over disconnected fuel system component. Illustration 41 g01394504 Illustration 42 g01394516 Typical example Typical example 1. Place a suitable container below the primary fuel filter assembly (1). 1. Turn the fuel supply valve (if equipped) to the OFF position. Place a suitable container under the primary fuel filter assembly. Clean the outside of the primary fuel filter assembly. 2. Remove the drain plug (2). Allow the fluid to drain into the container. Check the O ring seal on the drain plug for damage. If necessary, replace the O ring seal. 3. When clean fuel drains from the primary fuel filter install the drain plug. Tighten the drain plug to the following torque 1.2 N·m (11 lb in). Dispose of the drained fluid correctly. i02792797 Fuel System Primary Filter (Water Separator) Element Replace Fuel leaked or spilled onto hot surfaces or electrical components can cause a fire. To help prevent possible injury, turn the start switch off when changing fuel filters or water separator elements. Clean up fuel spills immediately. 2. Drain the primary fuel filter. Refer to this Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fuel System Primary Filter/Water Separator - Drain” in order to drain the primary fuel filter. 3. Remove the filter bowl (1) from the assembly. Remove the filter element and the old O ring seal. Discard both items. Clean the filter bowl. 74 Maintenance Section Fuel System Secondary Filter - Replace SEBU8337 7. Install the bowl assembly. Tighten the assembly to a torque of 80 N·m (59 lb ft). 8. Remove the container and dispose of the fuel safely. Turn the fuel supply valve (if equipped) to the ON position. 9. Prime the fuel system. Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fuel System - Prime” for more information. 10. Operate the engine and check for fuel leaks. i02793014 Fuel System Secondary Filter Replace Illustration 43 g01394544 Typical example Note: The filter element for the primary fuel filter is different from the filter element for the secondary fuel filter. Ensure that the correct filter elements are installed into the filter system. 4. Ensure that the insert (3) is the same shape as the tab (2). 5. Align the insert to the tab. Install the element into the filter bowl. Fuel leaked or spilled onto hot surfaces or electrical components can cause a fire. To help prevent possible injury, turn the start switch off when changing fuel filters or water separator elements. Clean up fuel spills immediately. NOTICE Do not allow dirt to enter the fuel system. Thoroughly clean the area around a fuel system component that will be disconnected. Fit a suitable cover over disconnected fuel system component. 1. Turn the fuel supply valve (if equipped) to the OFF position. Place a suitable container under the fuel filter assembly. Clean the outside of the secondary fuel filter assembly. Illustration 44 g01394600 Typical example 6. Install the new O ring seal (4). Lubricate the threads on the bowl assembly with CV60889 Special Lubricant. SEBU8337 75 Maintenance Section Fuel System Secondary Filter - Replace Note: The filter element for the secondary fuel filter is different from the element for the primary fuel filter. Ensure that the correct elements are installed into the fuel system. 4. Ensure that the insert (4) is the same shape as the tab (3). 5. Align the insert to the tab and install the element into the filter bowl. Illustration 45 g01394652 Typical example 2. Remove the drain plug (1). Allow the fuel to drain from the filter. Check the O ring seal on the drain plug for damage . If necessary, replace the O ring. 3. Remove the secondary filter bowl (2) from the assembly. Remove the filter element and the O ring seal. Discard both items. Clean the filter bowl. Illustration 47 g01394685 6. Install a new O ring seal (5). Lubricate the threads on the bowl assembly with CV60889 Special Lubricant. 7. Install the bowl assembly. Tighten the bowl assembly to a torque of 80 N·m (59 lb ft). Install the drain plug and tighten to the following torque 1.2 N·m (11 lb in). 8. Turn the valves for the fuel lines (if equipped) to the ON position. Prime the fuel system. Refer to the Operation and Maintenance Manual, “Fuel System - Prime” for more information. 9. Remove the split fuel and dispose of the fuel safely. 10. Operate the engine and check for fuel leaks. Illustration 46 Typical example g01394660 76 Maintenance Section Fuel Tank Water and Sediment - Drain SEBU8337 i02568194 Fuel Tank Water and Sediment - Drain NOTICE Care must be taken to ensure that fluids are contained during performance of inspection, maintenance, testing, adjusting, and repair of the product. Be prepared to collect the fluid with suitable containers before opening any compartment or disassembling any component containing fluids. Dispose of all fluids according to local regulations and mandates. Fuel Tank Fuel quality is critical to the performance and to the service life of the engine. Water in the fuel can cause excessive wear to the fuel system. Water can be introduced into the fuel tank when the fuel tank is being filled. Some fuel tanks use supply pipes that allow water and sediment to settle below the end of the fuel supply pipe. Some fuel tanks use supply lines that take fuel directly from the bottom of the tank. If the engine is equipped with this system, regular maintenance of the fuel system filter is important. Fuel Storage Tanks Drain the water and the sediment from the fuel storage tank at the following intervals: • Service intervals • Refill of the tank This will help prevent water or sediment from being pumped from the storage tank into the engine fuel tank. If a bulk storage tank has been refilled or moved recently, allow adequate time for the sediment to settle before filling the engine fuel tank. Internal baffles in the bulk storage tank will also help trap sediment. Filtering fuel that is pumped from the storage tank helps to ensure the quality of the fuel. When possible, water separators should be used. Condensation occurs during the heating and cooling of fuel. The condensation occurs as the fuel passes through the fuel system and the fuel returns to the fuel tank. This causes water to accumulate in fuel tanks. Draining the fuel tank regularly and obtaining fuel from reliable sources can help to eliminate water in the fuel. Hoses and Clamps Inspect/Replace Drain the Water and the Sediment Inspect all hoses for leaks that are caused by the following conditions: Fuel tanks should contain some provision for draining water and draining sediment from the bottom of the fuel tanks. • Cracking Open the drain valve on the bottom of the fuel tank in order to drain the water and the sediment. Close the drain valve. • Loose clamps Check the fuel daily. Allow five minutes after the fuel tank has been filled before draining water and sediment from the fuel tank. Fill the fuel tank after operating the engine in order to drive out moist air. This will help prevent condensation. Do not fill the tank to the top. The fuel expands as the fuel gets warm. The tank may overflow. i02568190 • Softness Replace hoses that are cracked or soft. Tighten any loose clamps. NOTICE Do not bend or strike high pressure lines. Do not install bent or damaged lines, tubes or hoses. Repair any loose or damaged fuel and oil lines, tubes and hoses. Leaks can cause fires. Inspect all lines, tubes and hoses carefully. Tighten all connections to the recommended torque. Check for the following conditions: • End fittings that are damaged or leaking SEBU8337 77 Maintenance Section Jacket Water Heater - Check • Outer covering that is chafed or cut 7. Install the hose clamps. • Exposed wire that is used for reinforcement 8. Refill the cooling system. • Outer covering that is ballooning locally 9. Clean the cooling system filler cap. Inspect the cooling system filler cap’s gaskets. Replace the cooling system filler cap if the gaskets are damaged. Install the cooling system filler cap. • Flexible part of the hose that is kinked or crushed • Armoring that is embedded in the outer covering A constant torque hose clamp can be used in place of any standard hose clamp. Ensure that the constant torque hose clamp is the same size as the standard clamp. Due to extreme temperature changes, the hose will heat set. Heat setting causes hose clamps to loosen. This can result in leaks. A constant torque hose clamp will help to prevent loose hose clamps. Each installation application can be different. The differences depend on the following factors: • Type of hose • Type of fitting material • Anticipated expansion and contraction of the hose 10. Start the engine. Inspect the cooling system for leaks. i02486400 Jacket Water Heater - Check Jacket water heaters help to improve startability in ambient temperatures that are below 21 °C (70 °F). All installations that require automatic starting should have jacket water heaters. Check the operation of the jacket water heater. For an ambient temperature of 0 °C (32 °F), the heater should maintain the jacket water coolant temperature at approximately 32 °C (90 °F). • Anticipated expansion and contraction of the fittings Replace the Hoses and the Clamps Pressurized System: Hot coolant can cause serious burns. To open the cooling system filler cap, stop the engine and wait until the cooling system components are cool. Loosen the cooling system pressure cap slowly in order to relieve the pressure. 1. Stop the engine. Allow the engine to cool. 2. Loosen the cooling system filler cap slowly in order to relieve any pressure. Remove the cooling system filler cap. Note: Drain the coolant into a suitable, clean container. The coolant can be reused. i03039820 Overhaul Considerations (Top End Overhaul) A scheduled 6000 hour overhaul that is based on prime operation of the top end can limit down time of the engine. Prime Power Operating Parameters 70% average load factor that is Limited to a maximum of 4% of use at rated load (Prime point). i03039981 Overhaul Considerations (Major Overhaul) 3. Drain the coolant from the cooling system to a level that is below the hose that is being replaced. 4. Remove the hose clamps. 5. Disconnect the old hose. 6. Replace the old hose with a new hose. A scheduled 12000 hour major overhaul can limit down time of the engine. 78 Maintenance Section Radiator - Clean SEBU8337 i02857274 Radiator - Clean The following text describes a typical cleaning procedure for the radiator. For information on equipment that is not supplied by Perkins, refer to the OEM. Note: Adjust the frequency of cleaning according to the effects of the operating environment. Inspect the radiator for these items: damaged fins, corrosion, dirt, grease, insects, leaves, oil, and other debris. Clean the radiator, if necessary. i02578376 Severe Service Application Check Severe service is the application of an engine that exceeds the current published standards for that engine. Perkins maintains standards for the following engine parameters: • Performance such as power range, speed range, and fuel consumption • Fuel quality • Operational Altitude Personal injury can result from air pressure. Personal injury can result without following proper procedure. When using pressure air, wear a protective face shield and protective clothing. Maximum air pressure at the nozzle must be less than 205 kPa (30 psi) for cleaning purposes. Pressurized air is the preferred method for removing loose debris. Direct the air in the opposite direction of the fan’s air flow. Hold the nozzle approximately 6 mm (0.25 inch) away from the fins. Slowly move the air nozzle in a direction that is parallel with the tubes. This will remove debris that is between the tubes. Pressurized water may also be used for cleaning. The maximum water pressure for cleaning purposes must be less than 275 kPa (40 psi). Use pressurized water in order to soften mud. Clean the core from both sides. Use a degreaser and steam for removal of oil and grease. Clean both sides of the core. Wash the core with detergent and hot water. Thoroughly rinse the core with clean water. If the radiator is blocked internally, refer to the OEM for information regarding flushing the cooling system. After cleaning the radiator, start the engine. This will help in the removal of debris and the drying of the core. Run the engine for two minutes and then stop the engine. Inspect the core for cleanliness. Repeat the cleaning, if necessary. • Maintenance intervals • Oil selection and maintenance • Coolant type and maintenance • Environmental qualities • Installation • The temperature of the fluid in the engine Refer to the standards for the engine or consult your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor in order to determine if the engine is operating within the defined parameters. Severe service operation can accelerate component wear. Engines that operate under severe conditions may need more frequent maintenance intervals in order to ensure maximum reliability and retention of full service life. Due to individual applications, it is not possible to identify all of the factors which can contribute to severe service operation. Consult your Perkins dealer or your Perkins distributor for the unique maintenance that is necessary for the engine. The operating environment, incorrect operating procedures and incorrect maintenance procedures can be factors which contribute to a severe service application. SEBU8337 79 Maintenance Section Starting Motor - Inspect Environmental Factors i02568203 Ambient temperatures – The engine may be exposed to extended operation in extremely cold environments or hot environments. Valve components can be damaged by carbon buildup if the engine is frequently started and stopped in very cold temperatures. Extremely hot intake air reduces engine performance. Quality of the air – The engine may be exposed to extended operation in an environment that is dirty or dusty, unless the equipment is cleaned regularly. Mud, dirt and dust can encase components. Maintenance can be very difficult. The buildup can contain corrosive chemicals. Buildup – Compounds, elements, corrosive chemicals and salt can damage some components. Altitude – Problems can arise when the engine is operated at altitudes that are higher than the intended settings for that application. Necessary adjustments should be made. Incorrect Operating Procedures • Frequent hot shutdowns Turbocharger - Inspect Periodic inspection and cleaning is recommended for the turbocharger compressor housing (inlet side). Any fumes from the crankcase are filtered through the air inlet system. Therefore, by-products from oil and from combustion can collect in the turbocharger compressor housing. Over time, this buildup can contribute to loss of engine power, increased black smoke and overall loss of engine efficiency. If the turbocharger fails during engine operation, damage to the turbocharger compressor wheel and/or to the engine may occur. Damage to the turbocharger compressor wheel can cause additional damage to the pistons, the valves, and the cylinder head. NOTICE Turbocharger bearing failures can cause large quantities of oil to enter the air inlet and exhaust systems. Loss of engine lubricant can result in serious engine damage. Minor leakage of a turbocharger housing under extended low idle operation should not cause problems as long as a turbocharger bearing failure has not occurred. • Operating at excessive loads • Operating outside the intended application Incorrect Maintenance Procedures • Extending the maintenance intervals • Failure to use recommended fuel, lubricants and coolant or antifreeze i02568202 Starting Motor - Inspect Perkins recommends a scheduled inspection of the starting motor. If the starting motor fails, the engine may not start in an emergency situation. Check the starting motor for proper operation. Check the electrical connections and clean the electrical connections. Refer to the Service Manual for more information on the checking procedure and for specifications or consult your Perkins distributors for assistance. When a turbocharger bearing failure is accompanied by a significant engine performance loss (exhaust smoke or engine rpm up at no load), do not continue engine operation until the turbocharger is repaired or replaced. An inspection of the turbocharger can minimize unscheduled downtime. An inspection of the turbocharger can also reduce the chance for potential damage to other engine parts. Note: Turbocharger components require precision clearances. The turbocharger cartridge must be balanced due to high rpm. Severe Service Applications can accelerate component wear. Severe Service Applications require more frequent inspections of the cartridge. Removal and Installation For options regarding the removal, installation, repair and replacement, consult your Perkins distributor. Refer to the Service Manual for this engine for the procedure and specifications. 80 Maintenance Section Walk-Around Inspection SEBU8337 Cleaning and Inspecting 1. Remove the exhaust outlet piping and remove the air inlet piping from the turbocharger. Visually inspect the piping for the presence of oil. Clean the interior of the pipes in order to prevent dirt from entering during reassembly. 2. Turn the compressor wheel and the turbine wheel by hand. The assembly should turn freely. Inspect the compressor wheel and the turbine wheel for contact with the turbocharger housing. There should not be any visible signs of contact between the turbine wheel or compressor wheel and the turbocharger housing. If there is any indication of contact between the rotating turbine wheel or the compressor wheel and the turbocharger housing, the turbocharger must be reconditioned. 3. Check the compressor wheel for cleanliness. If only the blade side of the wheel is dirty, dirt and/or moisture is passing through the air filtering system. If oil is found only on the back side of the wheel, there is a possibility of a failed turbocharger oil seal. The presence of oil may be the result of extended engine operation at low idle. The presence of oil may also be the result of a restriction of the line for the inlet air (plugged air filters), which causes the turbocharger to slobber. 4. Use a dial indicator to check the end clearance on the shaft. If the measured end play is greater than the Service Manual specifications, the turbocharger should be repaired or replaced. An end play measurement that is less than the minimum Service Manual specifications could indicate carbon buildup on the turbine wheel. The turbocharger should be disassembled for cleaning and for inspection if the measured end play is less than the minimum Service Manual specifications. 5. Inspect the bore of the turbine housing for corrosion. 6. Clean the turbocharger housing with standard shop solvents and a soft bristle brush. 7. Fasten the air inlet piping and the exhaust outlet piping to the turbocharger housing. i02568213 Walk-Around Inspection Inspect the Engine for Leaks and for Loose Connections A walk-around inspection should only take a few minutes. When the time is taken to perform these checks, costly repairs and accidents can be avoided. For maximum engine service life, make a thorough inspection of the engine compartment before starting the engine. Look for items such as oil leaks or coolant leaks, loose bolts, worn belts, loose connections and trash buildup. Make repairs, as needed: • The guards must be in the proper place. Repair damaged guards or replace missing guards. • Wipe all caps and plugs before the engine is serviced in order to reduce the chance of system contamination. NOTICE For any type of leak (coolant, lube, or fuel) clean up the fluid. If leaking is observed, find the source and correct the leak. If leaking is suspected, check the fluid levels more often than recommended until the leak is found or fixed, or until the suspicion of a leak is proved to be unwarranted. NOTICE Accumulated grease and/or oil on an engine or deck is a fire hazard. Remove this debris with steam cleaning or high pressure water. • Ensure that the cooling lines are properly clamped and that the cooling lines are tight. Check for leaks. Check the condition of all pipes. • Inspect the water pumps for coolant leaks. Note: The water pump seal is lubricated by coolant in the cooling system. It is normal for a small amount of leakage to occur as the engine cools down and the parts contract. Excessive coolant leakage may indicate the need to replace the water pump seal. For the removal of water pumps and the installation of water pumps and/or seals, refer to the Service Manual for the engine or consult your Perkins distributor. • Inspect the lubrication system for leaks at the front crankshaft seal, the rear crankshaft seal, the oil pan, the oil filters and the valve cover. SEBU8337 81 Maintenance Section Water Pump - Inspect • Inspect the fuel system for leaks. Look for loose fuel line clamps or for loose fuel line tie-wraps. • Inspect the piping for the air inlet system and the elbows for cracks and for loose clamps. Ensure that hoses and tubes are not contacting other hoses, tubes, wiring harnesses, etc. • Inspect the alternator belt and the accessory drive belts for cracks, breaks or other damage. Belts for multiple groove pulleys must be replaced as matched sets. If only one belt is replaced, the belt will carry more load than the belts that are not replaced. The older belts are stretched. The additional load on the new belt could cause the belt to break. • Drain the water and the sediment from fuel tanks on a daily basis in order to ensure that only clean fuel enters the fuel system. • Inspect the wiring and the wiring harnesses for loose connections and for worn wires or frayed wires. • Inspect the ground strap for a good connection and for good condition. • Inspect the ECM to the cylinder head ground strap for a good connection and for good condition. • Disconnect any battery chargers that are not protected against the current drain of the starting motor. Check the condition and the electrolyte level of the batteries, unless the engine is equipped with a maintenance free battery. • Check the condition of the gauges. Replace any gauges that are cracked. Replace any gauge that can not be calibrated. i02568235 Water Pump - Inspect A failed water pump might cause severe engine overheating problems that could result in the following conditions: • Cracks in the cylinder head • A piston seizure • Other potential damage to the engine Visually inspect the water pump for leaks. If any leaking is observed, replace the water pump seal or the water pump assembly. Refer to the Service Manual for the disassembly and assembly procedure. Note: Refer to the Service Manual or consult your Perkins distributor if any repair is needed or any replacement is needed. 82 Warranty Section Warranty Information SEBU8337 Warranty Section Warranty Information i01903596 Emissions Warranty Information This engine may be certified to comply with exhaust emission standards and gaseous emission standards that are prescribed by the law at the time of manufacture, and this engine may be covered by an Emissions Warranty. Consult your authorized Perkins dealer or your authorized Perkins distributor in order to determine if your engine is emissions certified and if your engine is subject to an Emissions Warranty. SEBU8337 83 Index Section Index A After Starting Engine ............................................. After Stopping Engine............................................ Aftercooler Core - Clean/Test (Air-To-Air Aftercooler) .......................................................... Alternator - Inspect ................................................ 32 34 55 55 B Battery - Replace................................................... 55 Battery Electrolyte Level - Check .......................... 56 Battery or Battery Cable - Disconnect ................... 56 Before Starting Engine .................................... 10, 30 Belts - Inspect/Adjust/Replace............................... 57 Adjustment of the Fan Drive Belt ....................... 58 Alternator Belt Adjustment ................................. 57 Inspection........................................................... 57 Replacement...................................................... 57 Burn Prevention....................................................... 7 Batteries............................................................... 7 Coolant................................................................. 7 Oils....................................................................... 7 C Cold Weather Operation........................................ 35 Hints for Cold Weather Operation...................... 35 Recommendations for the Coolant .................... 35 Viscosity of the Engine Lubrication Oil............... 35 Cold Weather Starting ........................................... 31 Cooling System Coolant (ELC) - Change.............. 58 Drain .................................................................. 58 Fill ...................................................................... 59 Flush .................................................................. 59 Cooling System Coolant Level - Check ................. 60 Cooling System Water Temperature Regulator Replace................................................................ 60 Crankshaft Vibration Damper - Inspect ................. 61 Visconic Damper................................................ 61 Crushing Prevention and Cutting Prevention .......... 9 Customer Specified Parameters............................ 19 Programmable Monitoring System (PMS) ......... 19 D Diagnostic Lamp.................................................... 29 Driven Equipment - Check..................................... 61 E Electrical System .................................................... 11 Grounding Practice ............................................. 11 Electronic Unit Injector - Inspect/Adjust................. 61 Emissions Certification Film .................................. 19 Emissions Warranty Information............................ 82 Engine - Clean....................................................... 62 Engine Air Cleaner Element (Single Element) Inspect/Replace ................................................... 62 Cleaning the Air Cleaner Element...................... 62 Servicing the Air Cleaner Element ..................... 62 Engine Air Cleaner Service Indicator - Inspect (If Equipped) ............................................................ 64 Engine Crankcase Breather - Replace .................. 64 Crankcase Breather ........................................... 64 Open Breather ................................................... 66 Engine Description ................................................ 15 Aftermarket Products and Perkins Engines ....... 16 Engine Diagnostics................................................ 29 Engine Electronics................................................. 12 Engine Mounts - Inspect........................................ 66 Engine Oil and Filter - Change .............................. 68 Drain the Engine Oil........................................... 68 Fill the Engine Crankcase .................................. 69 Replace the Oil Filter ......................................... 68 Engine Oil Level - Check ....................................... 66 Engine Oil Sample - Obtain ................................... 67 Obtain the Sample and the Analysis.................. 67 Engine Operation................................................... 33 Engine Operation with Active Diagnostic Codes ... 29 Engine Operation with Intermittent Diagnostic Codes .................................................................. 29 Engine Protective Devices - Check ....................... 70 Calibration Check............................................... 70 Visual Inspection................................................ 70 Engine Speed/Timing Sensors - Check/Clean/ Calibrate .............................................................. 70 Engine Starting ................................................ 10, 30 Engine Stopping ............................................... 11, 34 Engine Valve Lash - Inspect/Adjust ....................... 71 F Fan Drive Bearing - Lubricate................................ 71 Fault Logging......................................................... 29 Features and Controls ........................................... 23 Fire Prevention and Explosion Prevention .............. 8 Fire Extinguisher .................................................. 9 Lines, Tubes and Hoses ...................................... 9 Fluid Recommendations.................................. 38, 49 Cooling System Specifications........................... 38 ELC Cooling System Maintenance .................... 40 Engine Oil .......................................................... 50 General Lubricant Information ........................... 49 Fluid Recommendations (Fuel Specification) ........ 43 Diesel Fuel Characteristics ................................ 45 Diesel Fuel Requirements.................................. 43 General Information ........................................... 43 84 Index Section SEBU8337 Foreword ................................................................. 4 California Proposition 65 Warning ....................... 4 Literature Information........................................... 4 Maintenance ........................................................ 4 Maintenance Intervals.......................................... 4 Operation ............................................................. 4 Overhaul .............................................................. 4 Safety................................................................... 4 Fuel and the Effect from Cold Weather ................. 36 Fuel Conservation Practices.................................. 33 Fuel Related Components in Cold Weather .......... 37 Fuel Filters ......................................................... 37 Fuel Tanks.......................................................... 37 Fuel System - Prime .............................................. 71 Fuel System Primary Filter (Water Separator) Element - Replace ............................................... 73 Fuel System Primary Filter/Water Separator Drain .................................................................... 72 Fuel System Secondary Filter - Replace ............... 74 Fuel Tank Water and Sediment - Drain ................. 76 Drain the Water and the Sediment..................... 76 Fuel Storage Tanks ............................................ 76 Fuel Tank ........................................................... 76 Manual Stop Procedure......................................... Emergency Stopping.......................................... Stopping the Engine........................................... Model View Illustrations......................................... Model Views .......................................................... Monitoring System................................................. Action Alert......................................................... Altitude derate.................................................... Critical Protection Override ................................ Diagnostic .......................................................... Shutdown ........................................................... Shutdown Reset................................................. Standard Warning Outputs ................................ Warning Alarm ................................................... Mounting and Dismounting.................................... G P Gauges and Indicators .......................................... 22 General Hazard Information .................................... 6 Containing Fluid Spillage ..................................... 7 Fluid Penetration.................................................. 6 Pressure Air and Water........................................ 6 General Information............................................... 13 H Plate Locations and Film Locations....................... Serial Number Plate (1) ..................................... Product Identification Information .......................... Product Information Section .................................. Product Lifting........................................................ Product Storage..................................................... Level “A ” ........................................................... Level “B ” ........................................................... Level “C ” .......................................................... Hoses and Clamps - Inspect/Replace ................... 76 Replace the Hoses and the Clamps .................. 77 R I Important Safety Information ................................... 2 J Jacket Water Heater - Check ................................ 77 L Lifting and Storage ................................................ 21 M Maintenance Interval Schedule ............................. 54 Maintenance Section ............................................. 38 34 34 34 14 14 23 23 24 23 24 23 24 24 23 10 O Operation Section.................................................. Overhaul Considerations (Major Overhaul) ........... Overhaul Considerations (Top End Overhaul)....... Prime Power ...................................................... Radiator - Clean .................................................... Reference Numbers .............................................. Record for Reference......................................... Refill Capacities..................................................... Cooling System.................................................. Lubrication System ............................................ 21 77 77 77 17 18 17 13 21 21 21 21 21 78 18 18 38 38 38 S Safety Messages ..................................................... 5 Universal Warning (1) .......................................... 5 Safety Section ......................................................... 5 Self-Diagnostics..................................................... 29 SEBU8337 Sensors and Electrical Components ..................... Atmospheric Pressure Sensor 4 ........................ Electronic Control Module 9............................... Engine Coolant Temperature Sensor 1.............. Engine Oil Pressure Sensor 6............................ Failure of Sensors.............................................. Fuel Temperature Sensor 7 ............................... Intake Manifold Air Temperature Sensor 3......... Intake Manifold Pressure Sensor 2.................... Primary Speed/Timing Sensor 8 ........................ Programmable Monitoring System (PMS) ......... Secondary Speed/Timing Sensor 5 ................... Sensor Locations ............................................... Severe Service Application - Check ...................... Environmental Factors ....................................... Incorrect Maintenance Procedures .................... Incorrect Operating Procedures......................... Starting Motor - Inspect ......................................... Starting the Engine ................................................ New engines ...................................................... Starting the Engine ............................................ Starting with Jump Start Cables ............................ 85 Index Section 25 27 28 26 27 26 27 27 27 27 26 27 25 78 79 79 79 79 30 30 30 31 T Table of Contents..................................................... 3 Turbocharger - Inspect .......................................... 79 Cleaning and Inspecting .................................... 80 Removal and Installation.................................... 79 W Walk-Around Inspection ........................................ Inspect the Engine for Leaks and for Loose Connections ..................................................... Warranty Information ............................................. Warranty Section ................................................... Water Pump - Inspect............................................ Welding on Engines with Electronic Controls ........ 80 80 82 82 81 13 86 Index Section SEBU8337 Product and Dealer Information Note: For product identification plate locations, see the section “Product Identification Information” in the Operation and Maintenance Manual. Delivery Date: Product Information Model: Product Identification Number: Engine Serial Number: Transmission Serial Number: Generator Serial Number: Attachment Serial Numbers: Attachment Information: Customer Equipment Number: Dealer Equipment Number: Dealer Information Name: Branch: Address: Dealer Contact Sales: Parts: Service: Phone Number Hours Copyright © 2008 Perkins Engines Company Limited All Rights Reserved Printed in U.K.
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