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Relative Motion as a Function of Time

"Relative-Motion” Racing Engine Design

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Increased speed limits over a Conventional engine with many other financial and atmospheric benefits at “half the operating engine speed”

As an example:  

· For any vehicle weight, to run at wheel speeds of 100 miles/hour, our pistons within our Relative Motion engine “would move at half the speed” of a Conventional engine.  

· This means that our Relative Motion engine, would enjoy higher ratios of compressed air to achieve a better power output, obtain better fuel burning, with lesser Carbon and NOx emissions, and longer wear life of its engine parts, with lesser engine maintenance. 

· While the Conventional engine would face the challenge of breathing enough air at their necessary higher engine piston speeds, have lesser power output, worse fuel burning, greater Carbon and NOx emissions, with higher engine maintenance.  

Relative Motion Engine has Lower RPM/Performance ratio

It is known for Conventional engine that at about 6000 RPM, pistons start to suffer mechanical challenges, like broken bearings or joints, with serious power loss from piston friction and inertia.  

· To achieve that same wheel speed and work effort, our Relative Motion pistons would be running at about 3000 RPM for similar performance, as the functions of combustion and compression, are done in separate compartments.

Relative Motion Engine cylinder has Lesser thermal challenges compared to the Conventional Engine

· Because our design and method split its compressed fluid into two parts, one for combustion, and one for decompression. It provides the cooling effects around our combustion compartment.  

· This feature not only enhances performance and thermal limits, but also helps to reduce additional accidental mishaps seen at the race tracks. The drivers at race tracks would love it.