While a number of engine horsepower ranges are covered by the EPA legislation, the range that affects the welding industry the most is the Tier 4 Final (Tier 4F) emissions standard for 25-to 74-HP off-road diesel engines.
What does ORDE stand for?
ORDE stands for Off-Road Diesel Engine
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of ORDE
- Ohio Rail Development Commission
- Okaloosa Regional Detention Center (Crestview, FL)
- Oklahoma Rural Development Council
- Oman Resources Development Consultants
- Ordnance Research and Development Center (US Navy)
- Oregon Rural Development Council
- Ordnance Calibration
- Orders Cancelled
- Ontario Research and Development Challenge Fund
- Orders Corrected
- Office for Research, Development and Education
- On Recent Discoveries by Emory Researchers
- Organization for Reconstruction and Development of Egyptian Villages
- Office for Research on Disparities and Global Mental Health (US NIMH)
- Office of Research, Development, and Information
- Organisation Design and Implementation (Skills Framework for the Information Age)
- Open Regional Dialogue on Internet Governance
- Office of Research and Development Information Systems (EPA)
- Organization for Research and Development of Innovative Science and Technology (Kansai University; est. 2002; Osaka, Japan)
- Oaza Rekolekcyjna Diakonii Jednosci (Polish)
Samples in periodicals archive:
While a number of engine horsepower ranges are covered by the EPA legislation, the range that affects the welding industry the most is the Tier 4 Final (Tier 4 F) emissions standard for 25-74 lap off-road diesel engines.
Additionally, the report calls on the California Air Resources Board (CARB) to develop and implement the strongest possible regulations for all remaining fleets under the Diesel Risk Reduction Plan; develop stringent passenger vehicle regulations; implement new on-road and off-road diesel engine regulations; and implement strong regulations to limit greenhouse gas emissions from passenger vehicles.
In May, the Bush administration announced a regulation that within a decade would cut 90% of the harmful pollution from construction equipment, farm equipment and other off-road diesel engines, and 99% of the sulfur from the fuel they use.
Also, the first phase of EPA regulations concerning particulate matter in diesel engines became active this year, continuing the trend toward cleaner air through more expensive filtration systems in on- and off-road diesel engine applications.
About 6 million more off-road diesel engines in the United States--in tractors, irrigation pumps, forklifts, locomotives, bulldozers, construction cranes, portable generators in underground mines, refrigeration units on trucks, marine engines, and elsewhere--can run for years and years.