Ingenium engine family

  (Redirected from Ingenium Engine Family)

The Ingenium family is a range of modular engines produced by Jaguar Land Rover, in both petrol and diesel variants. It uses a modular architecture making it possible to be produced in 3, 4, 5, and 6 cylinder versions (built around individual 500 cc cylinders), depending on demand and requirements. The engines sourced from Ford were replaced by engines from Jaguar Land Rover's new Ingenium engine line from late 2015.

Jaguar XE - 12926388583.jpg
ManufacturerJaguar Land Rover
ProductionJaguar Land Rover Engine Manufacturing Centre, UK 2015 - Present
Joint-venture - Chery Jaguar Land Rover, China 2017 - Present
ConfigurationInline-3, Inline-4, Inline-6
DisplacementInline 3: 1.5 L (1499cc), Inline 4: 2.0 L (1999cc), Inline-6: 3.0L (2997cc)
Cylinder bore83 mm (3.3 in)
Piston stroke92.3 mm (3.6 in)
Block materialAluminium alloy, cast iron liners
Head materialAluminium alloy, integrated exhaust manifold
Valvetrain4 valves / cylinder, DOHC, chain-drive, electrohydraulic fully variable intake and exhaust valve lift system
Compression ratioPetrol - 10,5/1 Diesel - 15,5/1
Supercharger48V electric supercharger (MHEV)
TurbochargerSingle Twin scroll turbocharger, or Two Twin-Scroll Turbochargers, or single twin-scroll turbo with additional 48V electric supercharger (inline-6); ceramic ball bearings
Fuel systemPetrol - 200bar solenoid direct injection, centrally-mounted; Diesel - 1,800 bar common rail injection;
Fuel typePetrol, Diesel
Oil systemWet sump, variable flow pump, computer-controlled oil pump
Cooling systemWater-cooled, computer-controlled water pump
Emissions target standardEuro 6 (b,d); SULEV, MHEV, PHEV
PredecessorFord Duratec (Petrol); Ford Duratorq / PSA DW Family (Diesel);

Ingenium's design is configurable and flexible for longitudinal and lateral architectures and for front, rear, and all-wheel drive, together with auto and manual transmissions. Hybrid variants are set to be released in the future. Both single- and twin-turbo boosting solutions from Mitsubishi and BorgWarner are used. Particular emphasis has been placed on achieving exceptionally low internal friction, which is described as being 17% less than 2.2-L diesel predecessor.[1] "Other details include roller bearings on cam and balancer shafts instead of machined-in bearing surfaces, computer-controlled variable oil and water pumps, a split circuit cooling system enabling fast warm ups, a simplified cam drive system, crankshafts that are offset from the centre of the block and electronically controlled piston cooling jets to improve efficiency in the oil pumping circuit."[2]

In 2017 Jaguar Land Rover licensed the Multiair/UniAir electrohydraulic variable valve lift system[3] from Schaeffler Group, which Schaeffler in turn licensed from Fiat Chrysler Automobiles in 2001.[4] The system, developed by Fiat Powertrain Technologies, is a hydraulically-actuated variable valve timing (VVT) technology enabling "cylinder by cylinder, stroke by stroke" control of intake air directly via a gasoline engine's inlet valves.[5]

In February 2019, Jaguar Land Rover announced their long-rumoured inline-6 engine. Instead of being a conventional engine, the new 3.0L petrol inline-6 motor combines with a 48 volt electric architecture to enable an electric supercharger, belt-starter generator and extended engine shut offs while coasting and/or while stopped in traffic. The new engine is initially being offered in the Range Rover Sport in two power outputs, 360 PS (265 kW; 355 hp) and 400 PS (294 kW; 395 hp). Both are considered to be mild hybrid electric vehicles. The 48 volt electrical architecture JLR announced with this new engine is similar to Mercedes-Benz's "EQ Boost" and Audi's 48V systems available in 2019.

Engine family listEdit

Engine ID Displacement Power@rpm Torque@rpm Year Features Applications
AJ150 1,499 cc (91.4 cu in) 147 kW (200 PS) 280 N⋅m (206.5 lb⋅ft) 2019–present DOHC I3, Turbocharger PHEV Range Rover Evoque PHEV
AJ200 1,999 cc (122 cu in) 147 kW (200 PS) 320 N⋅m (236 lb⋅ft) 2016–present DOHC I4, Turbocharger Jaguar XE; Land Rover Discovery Sport
1,999 cc (122 cu in) 180 kW (250 PS) @ 5,500 365 N⋅m (269 lb⋅ft) @ 1,200 – 4,500 2016–present DOHC I4, Turbocharger Jaguar XE, XF, XJ, E-Pace, F-Pace, Range Rover Evoque, Range Rover Velar
1,999 cc (122 cu in) 221 kW (300 PS) @ 6500 400 N⋅m (295 lb⋅ft) @ 2500 2017–present DOHC I4, Twin Turbochargers, electrohydraulic valvetrain Jaguar F-Type, E-Pace, Range Rover Evoque, Land Rover Discovery;
AJ300 2,996 cc (182.9 cu in) 294.2 kW (400 PS) 550 N⋅m (406 lb⋅ft) 2019–present DOHC I6, Turbocharger MHEV Range Rover Sport P400 MHEV
AJ200D 1,999 cc (122 cu in) 110 kW (150 PS) @ 4,000 380 N⋅m (280 lb⋅ft) @ 1,750 – 2,500 2015–present DOHC I4, Turbocharger, could achieve 68 mpg‑imp (4.2 L/100 km; 57 mpg‑US) and 119g/km CO2[citation needed] Land Rover Discovery Sport, Range Rover Evoque, Jaguar E-Pace
1,999 cc (122 cu in) 120 kW (163 PS) @ 4,000 380 N⋅m (280 lb⋅ft) @ 1,750 – 2,500 2015–present DOHC I4, Turbocharger, could achieve 75 mpg‑imp (3.8 L/100 km; 62 mpg‑US) and 99g/km CO2 in Jaguar XE[citation needed] Jaguar XE, F-Pace; Land Rover Discovery Sport
1,999 cc (122 cu in) 130 kW (180 PS) @ 4,000 430 N⋅m (317 lb⋅ft) @ 1,750 – 2,500 2015–present DOHC I4, Turbocharger Jaguar XE, E-Pace, F-Pace; Range Rover Evoque; Range Rover Velar
1,999 cc (122 cu in) 180 kW (240 PS) @ 4,000 500 N⋅m (369 lb⋅ft) @ 1,500 2015–present DOHC I4, Twin Turbocharger Jaguar XE, XF, E-Pace, F-Pace; Land Rover Discovery; Range Rover Velar, Range Rover Evoque

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2015-09-13. Retrieved 2017-12-27.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  2. ^ Editorial Team (2014-07-14). "Jaguar-Land Rover's Ingenium Engine Family: In Detail". Retrieved 2018-02-14.
  3. ^ JLR taps Schaeffler's fuel-saving system, sources say: JLR taps Schaeffler's fuel-saving system, sources say, accessdate: 14. helmikuuta 2018
  4. ^ David Zoia (March 7, 2011). "Schaeffler Expects Other Takers for MultiAir Technology". Wards Automotive.
  5. ^ "Fiat's Multiair engine wins Popular Science award". Popular Science via November 17, 2010. Archived from the original on 2016-03-03. Retrieved 2018-03-20.

External linksEdit