Burnt gases from the engine and cooling water discharge are excreted by exhaust.
As soon as the engine is up, it should look at the exhaust and check for water excretion.
If the water transfer is interrupted, the water excretion from the exhaust is cut off. Similarly, in cases where the exhaust pipe is broken or punctured, smoke and hot water accumulate in the boat and water is discarded outside.
In cases where the seawater pump is not working or the impels are broken, the water excretion from the exhaust is discontinued. The engine throws black smoke, the dry-running exhaust can burn. Dehydrated impellers are damaged, the valve of the seawater pump attached to it is heated!
The hot water from my in-engine cycle is cooled by sea water in the birds. The water movement here is opposite to each other. The seawater coming out of the quarks siphons off the exhaust manifold before being thrown off the engine. The purpose of the flush is to prevent sea water from entering the engine from the exhaust on a side-lying sailboat. Offshore boats sailing in heavy seas without motoroperation block a valve or plug a valve to the exhaust outlet to prevent this. This does not occur on the working machine.
Smoke from the exhaust also gives serious insight into the failure of the engine. Diesel engines that have not yet fully heated, especially in cold weather, may initially have some smoke, but if it continues, significant failures may occur, it needs to be checked.
Since exhausts evacuate both smoke and water in these systems, water vapor output can be seen, especially in cold weather, and it should not be confused with the aforementioned fumes.
- Seawater Valve
- Seawater Filter
- Seawater Tulumba (impeller)
- Clamps – Seawater Level Below Double Bound
- Exhaust Water Trap
- Exhaust Manifold