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Monday, June 9, 2008

Can Your Car Run On Water?

By that, we mean to say that cars can run on water as a fuel, and not literally running and floating on water.

The Answer is a resounding YES! While there is a lot of thermochemical energy in gasoline, there is even more energy in water. According to the Department of Energy DOE, water has at least 40% more energy.

You probably are not aware but the “internal combustion” that takes place in the engine is actually a thermo vapor process. No liquid is involved in the reaction. Most of the gasoline in the internal combustion engine is actually consumed in the catalytic converter. This indirectly means that most of our fuel is spent on cooling down the combustion process which is both inefficient and induces pollution.

Your can run on water using a water-burning hybrid that separates the water content into a gas called HHO (H-H-O). Another name for HHO is Brown’s Gas or Hydroxy. This product burns well, is efficient and is totally not pollutive. The residual composite or end product is H2O which is essentially, water!

How much water is needed to run your car?

Very little. By that, one quart or 0.25 gallon provides well over 1800 gallons of HHO gas. This amount is more than enough to last for months. 4 quarts equal 1 gallon by the way.

In the process of running your car on water, you save on fuel costs, get a cleaner engine and enjoy greater fuel efficiency. Also, you are protecting the environment from getting polluted!

Industry experts are saying that such technology has resulted in many successful case studies all over the world. Once the water-burning technology becomes a standard in automobiles, every driver can enjoy the cost savings of running cars on water fuel.

However, this technology will probably only become The standard as early as 2012, 4 years from now. In the meantime, you can still make use of a “run your car on water do it yourself kit”.

So, the answer now is clear. Your car can run on water. Start now!

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Why are Gas Prices Rising?

Why are Gas Prices Rising?

Gasoline prices are rising. In California, it has hit a record high of $4.42 per gallon. Contrast this to a decade ago when gas prices were below $1 per gallon. In fact, since 2004, the hike has not ceased and there are real fears that it will edge closer to $5 soon.

Economists have since correlated the gas prices directly to the oil prices. For each $1 increase per barrel of oil, you will see a corresponding 2.5 cents increase in gas price per gallon.

Just around this time in June 2008, the prices of oil per barrel has risen to $139 per barrel, and if the predictions of economists are right, it could hit $150 per barrel, an increase of $11! That translates to more than 27 cents increase per gallon of gasoline.

The short-term events like hurricanes, refinery fires and so on have had their knee-jerk impact on the prices. However, it seems now that the long term economic impacts are at work, so it looks like gas prices have not seen the highest in history.

“It’s very unlikely, at least in the next decade or so, to have prices sharply lower than what we are seeing now”, quoted J. Sweeney, a Stanford professor and director of the Precourt Institute for Energy Efficiency.

One major reason why gas prices are rising is the growing world demand for fuel. USA, China and India are primary drivers for the global demand.

Even the smaller nations are also boosting their demand for fuel as their economies begin to transform and morph. Worldwide industrialization is pushing the pace for oil consumption.

In a short note, the world demand is quickly outstripping the supply. So that explains why gas prices are rising faster than ever before.

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