Kits for a water fueled car are very cheap and reasonably easy to make. Anticipate big savings. HHO fuel is just right for Joe the plumber. People like us want to save on energy quickly, cheaply and with a minimum of fuss. A water fueled car fits that bracket perfectly.
A kit takes less than a day to build and fit, even for a beginner. The entire system costs under $150. No specialist tools are required and the parts are available from all good hardware, electrical and plumbing stores.
America has one the cheapest gas rates of all the western democracies. Yet, because of distances to travel, and industrious individuals, it is encountering something of an oil crisis. We all need cheap gas but that is probably not a prospect worth waiting for. Carter, Reagan, Bush, Clinton, Bush and Obama have all warned that the days of cheap energy are in demise or terminal decline.
Funnily enough, none of them mentioned oxyhydrogen as an alternative. That is in spite of the fact that since 1980 the powers that be have been assiduously investigating the possibilities of of this water energy source. And, since 2005, the IRS will give a tax refund to anyone who has fitted an HHO fuel kit in their car. For heavy goods vehicle owners that can escalate to $50,000. So someone has been taking notice on the hush-hush but not wished to put the noses of the big auto makers out of joint.
According to the official statistics, the average motorist running partially on HHO gas saves $85.18 each month. It goes without saying that those who do greater mileage and have tuned their apparatus properly save an awful lot more. In any case, it makes for a median saving of $1,020 each year and much more if you exceed 9,000 miles per annum.
A Water Fueled Car In Operation
The first thing one needs for oxyhydrogen is a generator. In cars and trucks they are very small, containing just a few glassfuls of ordinary tap water. They tend to be made from heat resistant compounds, such as CPVC and contain a catalyst.
Following the instructions of a good manual, anyone can make the housing and the electrolysis cell. The electrode can be made in flat or spiral form. The spiral version is probably preferable, but that is a moot point. The battery is then connected to the alternator and an electric current is generated when the automobile is started.
When the water experiences an electric current flowing through it, it reacts with the electrode and HHO fuel is produced. How this happens is that the electrons of the H2O hive off and the elements are split to make hydrogen and oxygen. Hydrogen comes from one terminal and oxygen from the other.
They are then contained within a chamber above the water where they mix again in gaseous form to create Brown's gas. That then goes direct to the carburetor and mixes naturally with the the incoming gasoline or diesel. The richness of the mix depends on the quality of the generator.
The entire system is managed by an electrical circuit connecting the battery, the alternator, the generator, the ignition system and an electric panel. The panel monitors and adjusts the charge to keep in constant. That is a fully functioning water fueled car.