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Use of water as fuel

Can we drive automobiles using water as fuel

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  • paul erickson
    paul erickson May 11, 2010

    A water-fuelled car is a automobile that is claimed to use water as its fuel or produces fuel from water onboard,
    with no other energy input. Water-fuelled cars have been mentioned in
    newspapers, popular science magazines, local news coverage, and the internet
    (YouTube); at least some of the claims were found to be tied to investment frauds. This
    article focuses on vehicles which purport to extract their energy directly from
    water, a process which would violate the first and/or second law of thermodynamics

    In addition to claims of cars that run exclusively on water, there have also
    been claims that burning hydrogen or oxyhydrogen in addition to petrol or diesel
    fuel increases mileage. Around 1970, Yull Brown developed
    technology which allegedly allows cars to burn fuel more efficiently while
    improving emissions. In
    Brown's design, a hydrogen oxygen mixture (so-called "Brown's Gas") is generated
    by the electrolysis of water, and then fed into the engine through the air
    intake system. Whether the system actually improves emissions or fuel efficiency
    is debated. Similarly, Hydrogen Technology
    Applications claims to be able increase fuel efficiency by bubbling "Aquyen"
    into the fuel tank.

    A number of websites exist promoting the use of oxyhydrogen (often called
    "HHO"), selling plans for do-it-yourself electrolysers or entire kits with the
    promise of large improvements in fuel efficiency. According to a spokesman for
    the American Automobile
    Association, "All of these devices look like they could probably work for
    you, but let me tell you they don't."

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Oddly enough, the answer to this question is YES! Once you break it down to hydrogen and oxygen you can power the car. That's the goal of Hydrogen powered cars. Also you used to be able to buy a "hydrogenizer" in the old days. It was an "atomizer" which fit under your carborator. You put "water" in a canister which had a pump in it and was attached. You pushed a buttom and a mist of water would be injected into the engine. Increased compression and added a whopping 1/2 mile per gallon. Only thing was, it either blew out your rings or rusted the engine. Not a good idea. Have you tried "neutronium"?

Posted on Aug 20, 2007

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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3 Answers

Can i flush the cars cooling sistem wth vinegar or degreeser


I`ve used dishwashing liquid with sucess, put two tabelspoons in water system and run for 50 kms then drain,and flush with garden hose refill with coolant or water..

Jan 09, 2018 | Cars & Trucks

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Water 4 fuel HHO


A water-fuelled car is a automobile that is claimed to use water as its fuel or produces fuel from water onboard, with no other energy input. Water-fuelled cars have been mentioned in newspapers, popular science magazines, local news coverage, and the internet (YouTube); at least some of the claims were found to be tied to investment frauds. This article focuses on vehicles which purport to extract their energy directly from water, a process which would violate the first and/or second law of thermodynamics

In addition to claims of cars that run exclusively on water, there have also been claims that burning hydrogen or oxyhydrogen in addition to petrol or diesel fuel increases mileage. Around 1970, Yull Brown developed technology which allegedly allows cars to burn fuel more efficiently while improving emissions. In Brown's design, a hydrogen oxygen mixture (so-called "Brown's Gas") is generated by the electrolysis of water, and then fed into the engine through the air intake system. Whether the system actually improves emissions or fuel efficiency is debated. Similarly, Hydrogen Technology Applications claims to be able increase fuel efficiency by bubbling "Aquyen" into the fuel tank.
A number of websites exist promoting the use of oxyhydrogen (often called "HHO"), selling plans for do-it-yourself electrolysers or entire kits with the promise of large improvements in fuel efficiency. According to a spokesman for the American Automobile Association, "All of these devices look like they could probably work for you, but let me tell you they don't."

on Sep 16, 2008 | Great Plains Industries Gpi& Fuel Pump

Tip

Water for fuel HHO


A water-fuelled car is a automobile that is claimed to use water as its fuel or produces fuel from water onboard, with no other energy input. Water-fuelled cars have been mentioned in newspapers, popular science magazines, local news coverage, and the internet (YouTube); at least some of the claims were found to be tied to investment frauds. This article focuses on vehicles which purport to extract their energy directly from water, a process which would violate the first and/or second law of thermodynamics

In addition to claims of cars that run exclusively on water, there have also been claims that burning hydrogen or oxyhydrogen in addition to petrol or diesel fuel increases mileage. Around 1970, Yull Brown developed technology which allegedly allows cars to burn fuel more efficiently while improving emissions. In Brown's design, a hydrogen oxygen mixture (so-called "Brown's Gas") is generated by the electrolysis of water, and then fed into the engine through the air intake system. Whether the system actually improves emissions or fuel efficiency is debated. Similarly, Hydrogen Technology Applications claims to be able increase fuel efficiency by bubbling "Aquyen" into the fuel tank.
A number of websites exist promoting the use of oxyhydrogen (often called "HHO"), selling plans for do-it-yourself electrolysers or entire kits with the promise of large improvements in fuel efficiency. According to a spokesman for the American Automobile Association, "All of these devices look like they could probably work for you, but let me tell you they don't."

on Sep 16, 2008 | 2001 Volkswagen Jetta TDI

1 Answer

Light blue gasoline safe for vehilce?


are you talking about the color of the gas cans or the color of the gas?

Typically green gas cans are designated for Diesel fuel. Diesel should never be used in a vehicle that requires unleaded gasoline.

A blue container is usually designated for water. If these containers are used to store fuel for small engines than there is a possibility that the fuel is mixed with 2 cycle oil. This "mixed" fuel should also not be used in any automobile.

Nov 30, 2012 | 2001 Chrysler Town & Country

1 Answer

Sometimes hard to start, then when driving the car will lurch and wants to die


its your catalytic converter (colloquially, "cat" or "catcon") is a vehicle emissions control device which converts toxic byproducts of combustion in the exhaust of an internal combustion engine to less toxic substances by way of catalysed chemical reactions. The specific reactions vary with the type of catalyst installed. Most present-day vehicles that run on gasoline are fitted with a "three way" converter, so named because it converts the three main pollutants in automobile exhaust: an oxidizing reaction converts carbon monoxide (CO) and unburned hydrocarbons (HC) to CO2 and water vapour, and a reduction reaction converts oxides of nitrogen (NOx) to produce CO2, nitrogen (N2), and water (H2O).[1] The first widespread introduction of catalytic converters was in the United States market, where 1975 model year gasoline-powered automobiles were so equipped to comply with tightening U.S. Environmental Protection Agency regulations on automobile exhaust emissions.[2][3][4][5] These were "two-way" converters which combined carbon monoxide (CO) and unburned hydrocarbons (HC) to produce carbon dioxide (CO2) and water (H2O). Two-way catalytic converters of this type are now considered obsolete, having been supplanted except on lean burn engines[citation needed] by "three-way" converters which also reduce oxides of nitrogen (NOx).[2]
Catalytic converters are still most commonly used in exhaust systems in automobiles, but are also used on generator sets, forklifts, mining equipment, trucks, buses, locomotives, motorcycles, airplanes and other engine-fitted devices. They are also used on some wood stoves to control emissions.[6] This is usually in response to government regulation, either through direct environmental regulation or through health and safety regulations.
Catalytic oxidization is also used, but for the purpose of safe, flameless generation of heat rather than destruction of pollutants, in catalytic heaters.

Oct 15, 2012 | 1995 Buick LeSabre

Tip

Water 4 fuel HHO


A water-fuelled car is a automobile that is claimed to use water as its fuel or produces fuel from water onboard, with no other energy input. Water-fuelled cars have been mentioned in newspapers, popular science magazines, local news coverage, and the internet (YouTube); at least some of the claims were found to be tied to investment frauds. This article focuses on vehicles which purport to extract their energy directly from water, a process which would violate the first and/or second law of thermodynamics

In addition to claims of cars that run exclusively on water, there have also been claims that burning hydrogen or oxyhydrogen in addition to petrol or diesel fuel increases mileage. Around 1970, Yull Brown developed technology which allegedly allows cars to burn fuel more efficiently while improving emissions. In Brown's design, a hydrogen oxygen mixture (so-called "Brown's Gas") is generated by the electrolysis of water, and then fed into the engine through the air intake system. Whether the system actually improves emissions or fuel efficiency is debated. Similarly, Hydrogen Technology Applications claims to be able increase fuel efficiency by bubbling "Aquyen" into the fuel tank.
A number of websites exist promoting the use of oxyhydrogen (often called "HHO"), selling plans for do-it-yourself electrolysers or entire kits with the promise of large improvements in fuel efficiency. According to a spokesman for the American Automobile Association, "All of these devices look like they could probably work for you, but let me tell you they don't."

on Sep 16, 2008 | 2001 Ford Ranger Regular Cab

Tip

Water 4 fuel HHO


A water-fuelled car is a automobile that is claimed to use water as its fuel or produces fuel from water onboard, with no other energy input. Water-fuelled cars have been mentioned in newspapers, popular science magazines, local news coverage, and the internet (YouTube); at least some of the claims were found to be tied to investment frauds. This article focuses on vehicles which purport to extract their energy directly from water, a process which would violate the first and/or second law of thermodynamics

In addition to claims of cars that run exclusively on water, there have also been claims that burning hydrogen or oxyhydrogen in addition to petrol or diesel fuel increases mileage. Around 1970, Yull Brown developed technology which allegedly allows cars to burn fuel more efficiently while improving emissions. In Brown's design, a hydrogen oxygen mixture (so-called "Brown's Gas") is generated by the electrolysis of water, and then fed into the engine through the air intake system. Whether the system actually improves emissions or fuel efficiency is debated. Similarly, Hydrogen Technology Applications claims to be able increase fuel efficiency by bubbling "Aquyen" into the fuel tank.
A number of websites exist promoting the use of oxyhydrogen (often called "HHO"), selling plans for do-it-yourself electrolysers or entire kits with the promise of large improvements in fuel efficiency. According to a spokesman for the American Automobile Association, "All of these devices look like they could probably work for you, but let me tell you they don't."

on Sep 16, 2008 | 2002 Chevrolet Blazer

1 Answer

Jerking/jumping while driving


An automobile's ignition system may work fine while idling but fail during acceleration. Problem areas to be inspected include the spark plugs, spark plug wires and vacuum hoses. Car owners should look for spark plugs that are covered in oil or sediment or damaged, spark plug wires that have damaged insulation, and vacuum hoses that are unplugged or leaking. Fuel Problems
  • The use of a fuel additive that contains both fuel injector cleaner and water remover can fix minor problems due to water in the gas and fuel injector clogs. A fuel pressure gauge can also be used to test the injection system to assure proper pressure.
While most acceleration problems are likely caused by problems with the plugs, wires or fuel, a variety of sensors and other components can cause similar problems. a bad tps ( throttle position sensor ) will cause causes transmission shift issues, bucking, jerking, idle surging, engine cutoff, hesitation on takeoff, and surging while going down highway.
good-day ! check and or clean maf sensor if need be. you can by the maf sensor cleaner at most auto parts stores.

Mar 19, 2012 | Jeep Cars & Trucks

Tip

Water 4 fuel HHO


A water-fuelled car is a automobile that is claimed to use water as its fuel or produces fuel from water onboard, with no other energy input. Water-fuelled cars have been mentioned in newspapers, popular science magazines, local news coverage, and the internet (YouTube); at least some of the claims were found to be tied to investment frauds. This article focuses on vehicles which purport to extract their energy directly from water, a process which would violate the first and/or second law of thermodynamics

In addition to claims of cars that run exclusively on water, there have also been claims that burning hydrogen or oxyhydrogen in addition to petrol or diesel fuel increases mileage. Around 1970, Yull Brown developed technology which allegedly allows cars to burn fuel more efficiently while improving emissions. In Brown's design, a hydrogen oxygen mixture (so-called "Brown's Gas") is generated by the electrolysis of water, and then fed into the engine through the air intake system. Whether the system actually improves emissions or fuel efficiency is debated. Similarly, Hydrogen Technology Applications claims to be able increase fuel efficiency by bubbling "Aquyen" into the fuel tank.
A number of websites exist promoting the use of oxyhydrogen (often called "HHO"), selling plans for do-it-yourself electrolysers or entire kits with the promise of large improvements in fuel efficiency. According to a spokesman for the American Automobile Association, "All of these devices look like they could probably work for you, but let me tell you they don't."

on Sep 16, 2008 | 2003 Ford F150 Regular Cab

Tip

Water for fuel HHO


A water-fuelled car is a automobile that is claimed to use water as its fuel or produces fuel from water onboard, with no other energy input. Water-fuelled cars have been mentioned in newspapers, popular science magazines, local news coverage, and the internet (YouTube); at least some of the claims were found to be tied to investment frauds. This article focuses on vehicles which purport to extract their energy directly from water, a process which would violate the first and/or second law of thermodynamics

In addition to claims of cars that run exclusively on water, there have also been claims that burning hydrogen or oxyhydrogen in addition to petrol or diesel fuel increases mileage. Around 1970, Yull Brown developed technology which allegedly allows cars to burn fuel more efficiently while improving emissions. In Brown's design, a hydrogen oxygen mixture (so-called "Brown's Gas") is generated by the electrolysis of water, and then fed into the engine through the air intake system. Whether the system actually improves emissions or fuel efficiency is debated. Similarly, Hydrogen Technology Applications claims to be able increase fuel efficiency by bubbling "Aquyen" into the fuel tank.
A number of websites exist promoting the use of oxyhydrogen (often called "HHO"), selling plans for do-it-yourself electrolysers or entire kits with the promise of large improvements in fuel efficiency. According to a spokesman for the American Automobile Association, "All of these devices look like they could probably work for you, but let me tell you they don't."[

on Sep 16, 2008 | 2003 Toyota Corolla

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