The new emission standards for heavy goods vehicles set very strict CO2 reduction targets: -15% in 2025 and -30% in 2030. In addition to the continuous optimization of the internal combustion engine (ICE), the electrification of auxiliaries in the engine area offers a path to cleaner and more efficient transportation.
The new heavy-duty emissions standards specify precise CO2 reduction targets: -15% in 2025 and -30% in 2030. Thus, heavy-duty vehicles will require significant optimizations, including the electrification of auxiliaries and ICE improvements. For example, diesel engines will require finer air and heat management of many key technologies such as exhaust gas recirculation, air intake throttle, back pressure valve exhaust and turbocharger.
Multi-circuit cooling systems require ever more technical, compact and reliable solutions while ensuring reduced energy consumption. Thermal management (of fluids and air) makes it possible to reduce CO2 emissions and to regulate more precisely the operating temperature of aggregates on hybrid and electric vehicles.
The shift to electrification is becoming increasingly important in hydraulic valve actuation circuits that meet today's demands for efficiency, automation and functional safety.
The efficiency and operation of a commercial vehicle transmission are crucial in order to guarantee a high level of driving comfort while lowering fuel consumption and polluting emissions.