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Simply put ... in any modern, internal combustion, vehicle …. using an elementary, conventional, water electrolysis process and plain ‘bottled’ water (containing a common additive, typically Potassium Hydroxide; NaOH).

Any driver can produce more than enough gas - nowadays referred to as - ‘Brown’s Gas. This is a mixture of pure hydrogen and oxygen; and a complex variety of hydrogen and oxygen derivatives -  produced in low cost electrolytic cells - powered only by electricity from the the car’s battery - in ‘real-time’ simply by driving the vehicle.

The effect on the vehicle’s battery is negligible and may be likened to running an additional pair of running lights.

Both the hydrogen and oxygen so produced; together with all the additional gas derivatives, are simply piped into the vehicle’s regular fuel supply. Together with the regular fuel supply ...  this process effectively enhances combustion in the vehicle.

The addition of these water derived gases have the effect of improving MPG, typically, but subject to ‘sensible’ driving, by at least 20% - and up to 40% or more - whilst, at the same time, delivering an exhaust ‘almost free of noxious emissions’.

When an electrical current is passed through water - H2O - is split into into its gaseous components of Hydrogen and Oxygen; thus

2H2O + electricity = 2H2 + O2

… comprising, effectively, two parts Hydrogen and one of Oxygen.

It has frequently been demonstrated that significantly more energy is created in these combustion processes - simply by using electricity from the vehicle’s battery - than is used to ‘split’ the water into its gaseous components.

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The results were used to explain the advantages of adding hydrogen to gasoline as a ‘method of extending the lean operating range.’   The ‘minimum energy consumption equivalence ratio’ was extended to leaner conditions by adding hydrogen, although the minimum energy consumption did not change. All emission levels decreased at the leaner conditions.

They also determined that ... ‘adding hydrogen significantly increased flame speed over all equivalence ratios.’ Engine performance and emissions with hydrogen from the methanol reformer were about the same as those with bottled hydrogen.’

In 1995, Birmingham University, UK; and in 1997, Zhejiang University, China; both presented papers on hydrogen supplementary fuelling.

We should not overlook the defining part that nature plays in this phenomenon.

Plain water can be described as ‘a very special kind of natural ‘battery’.

There is no doubt that Nature provides, at atmospheric pressure, more than 1,250 litres of HYDROGEN and over 850 litres of OXYGEN - compressed into every litre of water.

These gases can be made available (for burning) through the application of simple, ambient temperature, low current (2-6 Amp), and low voltage (2-5 Volt) electrolysis.

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