Fuel Economy
Fuel Economy

It’s not the HHO that makes the engine run. It’s what the HHO does to the inefficient gasoline concerning combustion efficiency and fuel economy. Gasoline is but only 18% efficient on average when it comes to actual power produced by the combustion process. Adding an additional fuel [Hydrogen] and oxidizer [Oxygen] "aka HHO" causes the inefficient gasoline to burn at a rate of better than 95% efficiency in creasing fuel economy. That is what gives you the increased performance and horsepower and cleaner emissions from the gasoline which is now being supplemented by the HHO. It’s not the HHO; it’s what the HHO does during the combustion process to the gasoline. Simply explained, if you increase the efficiency of a fuel by supplementing it with an additive that enhances its production of energy thru combustion, it takes less fuel to do the same amount of work. “Its called Fuel Economy”!!!

Ensure tires are inflated to the correct pressure.

This is the cheapest and easiest way to control fuel expenses and the one most often overlooked. When a tire is under-inflated by 4 to 5 pounds per square inch below the manufacturer’s recommended tire pressure, vehicle fuel consumption increases by 10 percent and, over the long haul, will cause a 15-percent reduction in tire tread life.
If you drive a truck, clean it out and eliminate unnecessary weight.
The less weight a vehicle carries the less fuel it will consume. Every 200 lbs. of unnecessary additional weight trims one mile off fuel efficiency.
Avoid long idling.
Idling for long periods of time consumes gas that could be saved by simply turning off the engine. Restarting an engine uses about the same amount of gas as idling for 30 seconds.
Become energy conscious.
An air conditioner is one of the biggest drains on engine power and fuel economy. It can reduce gas consumption by 5-20 percent, depending on the type of vehicle and the way it is driven.

Drive at moderate speeds.
Wind drag is a key source of reduced fuel mileage, causing an engine to work harder, thereby reducing fuel economy. The faster you drive a vehicle, the more air it must push out of the way.

Use cruise control during highway driving.
Unnecessary changes in speed are wasteful, and the use of cruise control on vehicles that have it can help improve fuel economy.

Develop a more efficient routing plan.
Efficient routing – such as combining trips and taking the shortest route between destinations – offers an effective way to manage fuel expenses. It also saves time.

Avoid jack-rabbit starts.
A car consumes extra fuel when accelerating. Limiting the speed of acceleration can increase fuel economy.

Stick to the speed limit.
Driving fast wastes gas. Traveling at 65 miles per hour uses 15 percent more fuel than driving at 55 mph.

Anticipate traffic flow.
When driving in stop-and-go traffic, look ahead by two or more vehicles to enable you to accelerate and decelerate more gradually. By not driving aggressively, drivers can save up to 20 percent in fuel economy. Driving smoothly and anticipating stops to avoid sudden braking maximizes fuel economy.