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2011 aug iqpc_pres

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  • 1. Pat McNulty Novelis Inc. on behalf of The Aluminum Association’sAluminum Transportation Group (ATG)
  • 2. The Aluminum Association’sAluminum Transportation Group 2 www.aluminumintransportation.org
  • 3. Role of Aluminumin Meeting Future Federal Fuel Economy Regulations
  • 4. U.S. Faces Stricter Fuel Economy Regulations• October 2010: the Obama Administration announced next steps toward establishing tighter fuel economy and emissions standards for 2017 through 2025 model- year vehicles.• July 2011: the Obama Administration announced targets to roughly double the average fuel economy of car and light truck fleets from current levels to 54.5 miles per gallon by 2025.• September 2011: Final Ruling to be published.
  • 5. Mass reduction is key enabler• Ford: Strategy to reduce vehicle weights between 250 lbs. – 750 lbs. by 2015.• GM: Sets goal to trim 500 lbs. by 2016 and 1,000 lbs. by 2020• Nissan: Targets reducing 15% of vehicle weight• Audi: Using aluminum technology to achieve a 25% increase in body stiffness, while reducing weight by up to 20% in A8• BMW: Using more aluminum to cut weight• Jaguar Land Rover: Constructing future vehicles with aluminum bodies
  • 6. The Virtual Weight Cycle:Enabler for Meeting CAFE Standards Mass Reduction Downsized Reinvest • Improved fuel economy Powertrain • No sacrifice of safety or function Cost Savings Secondary Weight
  • 7. Weight Reduction Becomes More Vital• All regions of the world focusing on Comparison of Global Auto Fuel Economy Standards improving fuel economy.• The ability to safely reduce vehicle mass while maintaining vehicle size and utility for NA customers will be a differentiator for OEM’s Source: http://www.pewclimate.org/federal/executive/vehicle-standards/fuel-economy-comparison
  • 8. Existing Aluminum Applications Body Structure Airbag Housings Trim Body Skin sheet Powertrain Castings Bumper Beams Wheels Driveshaft Heat Exchangers Suspension Brake Housing Wiring Components• Today’s vehicle contains nearly10% aluminum by weight• Many vehicles in the U.S. fleet use 400-500 lbs. of aluminum• Worldwide content is projected to grow to 28-30 billion lbs. per year – up from the current 16-17 billion lbs. – between now and 2020• More than 95% of automotive aluminum is recycled
  • 9. Measuring Aluminum’s Weight Reduction PotentialUniversity of Aachen (ika) (Germany) & European Aluminum Association (EAA) Study Objective Determine potential BIW weight savings Steel, advanced steels, aluminum • MMV – Multi material vehicles • AIV – Aluminum intensive vehicles Methodology Model car body, identify components • Strength limited – crash performance • Stiffness limited – NVH Optimize weight of each component • High-strength steel grades (including ultra high-strength steel) • High-strength aluminum alloys Optimized BIW weight assessment • Steel/HSS (Baseline) • Steel/High-strength/Advanced Steel • Aluminum (AIV)
  • 10. Aachen Study Key FindingsWeight Reduction Potential (BIW and closures)• Advanced high-strength steel (YS up to 1,200 MPa) = ~11% (145 lbs)• Aluminum AIV (YS up to 400 MPa) = ~40% (525 lbs)MMV Aluminum Body Component Candidates• Closure panels• Longitudinal beam• Roof• Strut tower Strength not the limiting factor• Floor for conversion from steel to• Sidewall aluminum for most components
  • 11. Weight Savings Translates to Fuel Economy Improvement Mass of Body-in-White Fuel Economy Improvement 400 3 2.7 MPG 350 Improvement 2.5 300 2 250 Miles Per Gallon 200 1.5 0.8 MPGKilograms 150 per 100 lbs. 1 100 0.5 50 0 0 Steel (baseline) High Strength Aluminum Steel (baseline- High Strength Aluminum 30 mpg) Steel Intensive Intensive Steel Intensive Intensive Source: ika - University of Aachen and the European Aluminium Source: Aluminum Association calculated based on ika Association (EAA) mass reduction data; assumes 23% secondary weight savings
  • 12. Benefits Intensified in Hybrid & Electric Vehicles Objective Evaluate the impact of vehicle weight reduction on electric vehicle performance, range and battery size. Methodology Converting vehicles to PEV, or PHEV with a range of 40 or 80 miles as per FTP75 (city) drive cycle. • Small car (approximating BMW Mini) • Small SUV (approximating Saturn Vue) Note: PHEV, drives only on batteries, but carries mass of engine and associated “support systems,” cooling, exhaust, fuel, etc.Source: Ricardo
  • 13. PEV and PHEV Study Key Findings Results • Aluminum use in electric vehicles can yield a savings of up to $3,000 per vehicle • 10% weight reduction yields 4 - 6% reduction in battery size • By reducing the mass of the vehicle by 20%, the vehicle’s range can be improved by up to 20%Source: Ricardo
  • 14. Mass Reduction Creates Value – Advanced Powertrains Percent Increase in MPG Cost per 1 MPG Increase 60.0% $300 50.0% $250 40.0% $200 30.0% $150 20.0% $100 10.0% $50 0.0% $0 Baseline Diesel Hybrid Baseline Diesel Hybrid Steel Body Aluminum Body Steel Body Aluminum BodySource: IBIS Associates
  • 15. Time for Reducing Vehicle Weight is Now• A necessity in the holistic approach to meeting U.S. and global regulations without sacrificing safety or functionality.• Underpins and compliments the advanced powertrain technologies.• Offers better CO2 and fuel savings than other competing materials.• Technology that is ready today.
  • 16. Thank Youwww.aluminumintransportation.org