Ammar A. Al-Rousan
Department of Mechanical Engineering, Faculty of Engineering, Mutah University, Mutah, Al-Karak 61710 Jordan – 2010
Brown’s gas (HHO) has recently been introduced to the auto industry as a new source of energy. The present work proposes the design of a new device attached to the engine to integrate an HHO production system with the gasoline engine. The proposed HHO gener- ating device is compact and can be installed in the engine compartment. This auxiliary device was designed, constructed, integrated and tested on a gasoline engine.
Test experiments were conducted on a 197cc (Honda G 200) single-cylinder engine. The outcome shows that the optimal surface area of an electrolyte needed to generate sufficient amount of HHO is twenty times that of the piston surface area. Also, the volume of water needed in the cell is about one and half times that of the engine capacity. Eventually, the goals of the integration are: a 20-30% reduction in fuel consumption, lower exhaust temperature, and consequently a reduction in pollution.
In this work, FC for HHO gas generation was designed, manufactured and tested. The generated HHO gas was introduced to the air stream just before entering the carburetor of a Honda G 200 engine. The following conclusions can be drawn:
- The use of HHO in gasoline engines enhances combustion efficiency, consequently reducing fuel consumption and thereby decreasing pollution.
- The optimal size of the FC is when the surface area of an electrolyte needed to generate sufficient amount of HHO is twenty times that of the piston surface area. Also, the volume of water needed in the cell is about one and half times the engine capacity.
- The FC which can be used is simple, easily constructed, and easily integrated with existing engines at low cost
Download the full paper by which gives solid evidence and analysis of how and why this simple technology works so well.
This clearly shows that the current laws of physics and thermo dynamics are not being interfered with; rather the energy gain comes in the form of a more complete combustion of the fuel air mixture.