HHO Gas Made Simple

in Gas

Cheap fuel with HHO gas may well happen to be the best energy idea ever. Already in Japan they are experimenting with hybrid hydrogen technology in some of their cabs. It is predicted that the Japanese will roll out hydrogen gas stations in their major cities by 2025.

Let's not get carried away with what is planned in that neck of the woods. Over 600,000 American individuals already produce cheaper energy with HHO gas. They have done it themselves, with the help of good manuals, normally available on the internet. Worldwide, more than eight million people have oxyhydrogen generators integrated into their engines.

But what the world of Nippon tells us is that hybrid cars, or cars with kits if you will, are the only way forward if you want cheap gas over the next fifteen years or so. They have been right in the past about the way technology was heading and there seems to be little reason to doubt them now.

It would be great if cars could be run off the production line right now with totally alternative fuel capabilities. That is unlikely to be reality for some time. The best way today to get cheap fuel is to fit a Brown's gas unit. Although they still need normal gasoline and an internal combustion engine, they are quick to make, cheap to construct, and save up to 70% on what would normally be spent on gasoline or diesel.

The essential components are a tad of water, a battery and an HHO cell. Water costs next to nothing, all vehicles have a battery and the generator is not that difficult to build.

How To Make Your Own HHO Gas

The first thing anyone needs is a decent guide As with everything, quality varies but they can all be had for under $100 on the internet. Virtually all of them come with a two month money back guarantee, so there is nothing to lose.

The most essential element it will show is how to construct is the cell. The casing must be made of material resistant to high temperatures, for obvious reasons. A composite material which is is easy to manipulate and stocked in all plumbing stores is CPVC, which is more than adequate.

Next, a catalyst is made and inserted into the housing. It can be made of anything from stainless steel to platinum in a spiralled or flat design. Because the quantity of metal is so small, it is quite inexpensive. In fact, the entire system costs under $200 to make.

The cell is then wired to the battery and ignition and a small quantity of water poured in. The water needs replenishing every two months or so. As the vehicle is started, electricity whips through the water and the electrode catalyzes the water.

Hydrogen rises from the cathode and oxygen from the anode. When they reach the surface, they combine again as HHO gas. That goes direct to the engine and reduces the amount of fuel needed and increases the combustion efficiency at the same time.

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David Payn has 1 articles online


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HHO Gas Made Simple

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This article was published on 2010/03/31