We You’ve seen the ads that say “Run
your car on water” or the world famous “Water Car” but how does a person go
about discerning fact from fallacy, truth from scams, shams and spam? The simple
truth is that there is not such a simple way to do this. There are many
do-it-yourself (DIY) systems on the market that are based upon 20-year-old plans
that only a mad scientist in a mountaintop laboratory can read. And then there
are these gizmos with small tanks, hoses, nuts, bolts and fasteners that look
fascinating, but how does one facilitate putting this together and hooking it
into one’s car? Fortunately, I decided that I would take the time to research
the matter a little more fully including reader feedback from those who have
actually purchased these items.
There are many critics who cry fraud
over these items never having tried them themselves, so I decided to listen only
to the people with first hand experience. One company that says Run Your Car on
Water offers a DIY system based upon a downloadable ebook with of instructions.
Those who have tried this system say that the book was at times a little
difficult to understand, but once they made it through to the end they were able
to complete a system that saved them significant amounts of gasoline and reduced
emissions as well.
There is another page that I found
concerning hydrogen generators for cars and rather than recreate the wheel, I
just decided to simply link to this page. One this page are several DIY systems,
plus kits for cars, light trucks and large semi-tractor trailer trucks.
Cotonou (de facto capital)
Arlington Texas USA
Wichita Falls, Texas
Fort Wayne, Indiana
West Jordan Utah USA