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Despite their high thermal efficiency (>50%), large two-stroke (2 T) diesel engines burning very cheap heavy fuel oil (HFO) produce a high level of carbon dioxide (CO 2 ). To achieve the low emission levels of greenhouse gases (GHG) that will be imposed by future legislation, the use of hydrogen (H 2 ) as fuel in 2 T diesel engines is a viable option for reducing or almost eliminate CO 2 emissions. In this work, from experimental data and system modelling, an analysis of dual combustion isdoi:10.1016/j.applthermaleng.2021.117250 fatcat:ilb32orpjrcmtkz6txrjqxekae