Do hydrogen kits for cars really work?

Do hydrogen kits for cars really work?

It can’t work. As in – not possible. It cannot save fuel or money. Chemical energy in the fuel turns into rotating kinetic energy in the alternator, which turns into electrical energy in the battery, which turns into chemical energy in the hydrogen generator.

Can you convert a car to run on hydrogen?

Can traditional gasoline-powered cars be converted to run on hydrogen fuel cells? Yes — but it probably makes more sense to start with buses and long-haul trucks than passenger cars… The fuel cell converts the hydrogen and oxygen in the air into water, and in the process it produces electricity.

Is HHO kit safe?

HHO gas is fed to the bottom of the bubbler with a hose from your electrolyte tank and allowed to bubble through the water. The HHO gas continues through a hose from the top of the bubbler “filtered” to the engine. This method is 100% effective and safe.

How much HHO is needed to run an engine?

We have since found that the correct amount of HHO to use is closer to 1/8 of a liter per minute per liter of engine size.

Does HHO improve gas mileage?

HHO gas is produced through the electrolysis process of different electrolytes (hydrogen generator). Furthermore, results indicated that the injection of HHO improved the combustion efficiency and increased the brake thermal efficiency by an average of approximately 17.1%.

Is hydrogen fuel cheaper than gasoline?

While hydrogen is a cheaper fuel than gasoline on paper, the reality is, as of 2010, it is much more expensive. The few models of hydrogen-fueled cars that are commercially available generally cost more than $100,000. Researchers are still tweaking the technology to produce and transport hydrogen fuel.

Why are hydrogen cars not used?

Another reason the case for hydrogen vehicles is struggling is the existing infrastructure. The sceptics’ first argument against hydrogen vehicles is that they’re less efficient than EVs are. Because hydrogen doesn’t occur naturally, it has to be extracted, then compressed in fuel tanks.