Frequently Asked Questions

You will save 35% in fuel costs alone. I am aware that when users find more horsepower they tend to enjoy it and trade saving more for pleasure of racing and speeding tickets, wear and tear on tires etc. Lead foot equals less fuel saving. I drive extremely conservatively with my super charged Jag, and couple of beamers. I drive in the sweet spot to maximize mileage and savings in every area, not just the cost of gas. Hydrogen should have gone main stream 100 years ago and the world would be a different place today. Oil investment won like VHS tapes beat out Beta tapes. Everything has its time. Where are the tapes now?
The gas gets burnt in the engine the moment it is produced. It is never accumulated or stored and is perfectly safe. To ensure 100% safety, the controller shuts down hydrogen production when the engine is not running.
Great questions. It will affect performance in a big way, all for the good! * It will reduce harmful emissions to about 10% * it will improve gas mileage around 25% assuming you don't have a lead foot resulting in more km per tank. * engine power will increase by approximately 20%. It will be noticeably faster. It does not require engine modification. * It manufactures and introduces hydrogen into the air fuel mix. Engine runs quieter as well. * Your mechanic will not be affected.
Both hydrogen internal combustion engines and hydrogen fuel cells can power vehicles using hydrogen, a zero-carbon fuel. Hydrogen engines burn hydrogen in an internal combustion engine, in just the same way gasoline is used in an engine.
Hydrogen wins in terms of speed and range. Fast chargers give you about 80 per cent in 30 minutes, and you get well over 200 miles per full charge. The Mirai gets up to 380 miles and will re-fuel in 3-4 minutes.
Typically, a fuel-cell system is twice as efficient as a gasoline system. Most of the fuel-cell vehicles coming to market in the next few years will be able to deliver close to 70 miles per kilogram of fuel. That's the equivalent of 70 miles per gallon.
Hydrogen-fueled vehicles emit virtually no hydrocarbons, particulates, carbon dioxide, or carbon monoxide. They are viewed as an especially attractive option for reducing green house gas emissions.
As hydrogen cars densely pack their energy storage, they're usually able to achieve longer distances. While most fully electric vehicles can travel between 100-200 miles on a single charge, hydrogen ones can get to 300 miles, according to AutomotiveTechnologies.
There is no cataclysmic explosion like video game physics would have you believe. The bullet does not cause the hydrogen to ignite, or the tank to explode. Instead, the compressed gas hisses out of the tank and disperses safely into the atmosphere.
HHO protects the engine by lowering the temperature of the combustion. The fuel is burned more cleanly and completely resulting in cleaner engine oil and less carbon build up in the combustion chamber; both contributing to an extended engine life.
Using hydrogen mixed with gasoline fuel in conventional combustion engines is a very effective way of improving engine performance and emission control.