How to convert 1 gallon of liquid gasoline into 160 gallons of highly combustible fuel vapor and increase your nation’s fuel supply by 16,000%Getting Off Oil, Latest news, World news Tuesday, April 3rd, 2012
How much does 1 gallon of liquid gasoline displace as a vapor? The saturated vapor volume of an average gallon of liquid gasoline when fully evaporated is 160 gallons of vapor at 60° F and sea level. When you convert 1 gallon of gasoline into 160 gallons of highly combustible fuel vapor you increase your nation’s fuel supply by 16,000% (16,000% of 1 is 160). If you paid $5 for just one gallon of liquid gasoline you would actually only be paying $0.03 (3 cents) per gallon of fuel vapor.
How can you convert 1 gallon of liquid gasoline fuel into 160 gallons of gasoline vapor and increase your fuel supply by 16,000%? There are two known and proven ways to convert liquid gasoline into fuel vapor. One is to heat the liquid fuel before it enters the engine. The other is using ultrasonic nebulizer technology.
If liquid fuel is heated to a temperature of 450 degrees F, the fuel is fractionalized by catalytic cracking and converted to smaller light molecular hydrocarbons, methane and methanol. Where can you get this kind of heat in order to fractionalize liquid fuel? Manifolds and exhaust pipes can reach temperatures of 500°F to 1000°F.
It is a well documented fact that air pollution from internal combustion engines is caused by unburned carbon fuel. Today, all gasoline powered vehicles burn only finely divided particles or droplets that are sprayed from the carburetor or fuel injectors, into the engine cylinders. This is a very wasteful process of converting gasoline or diesel to energy. 20-30 % efficiency at best. Converting liquid gasoline to a gasoline vapors will easily give 5 times the mpg and near zero emissions.
All internal combustion engines were made to run on highly combustible vapor, not liquid. It is well known that fuel-lean running improves the fuel efficiency of all vehicles. In the old days, under cruising conditions, the carburetor engines always ran lean – about 15% excess air. In the old days liquid fuel was reduced (made leaner) to finely divided particles or droplets before they enter the combustion chamber above the pistons. The carburetors reduced the liquid fuel into a very lean fuel mist before the fuel entered the combustion chamber above the pistons. Very high gas mileage is achieved by simply reducing liquid fuel into what all combustion engine need – gas vapor.
Vapor burns much cleaner than gasoline and has a higher octane rating. A lean running engine (ie, an engine using more air than fuel) has a cooler combustion process than the typical ECM engine with a preset (never deviating) chemically correct mixture of 14.6 air : 1 fuel. Running cooler is also better for the engines. Cooler running engines means a reduction in heat damage and failure.
In the early 1930s, Charles Nelson Pogue equipped a Ford V8 coupe with a vapor carburetor he designed and built and got over 200 MPG. He drove the V8 Ford from Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada to Vancouver B.C. Canada. He traveled 1879.5 miles on just 14.5 gallons of gasoline (the entire distance on just 3/4 of a 20 gallon tank of fuel) A standard carburetor used 106.5 gallons (or five, 20 gallon tanks of fuel) on the same trip.
In 1977, Tom Ogle demonstrated a 351 ci. Ford getting over 100 miles per gallon. He used a multiple fuel vaporizing system that had a 3 gallon tank. His system used heat to vaporize the liquid fuel. He received patent number 4,177,779 on Dec. 11, 1979, which described “A fuel economy system for an internal combustion engine which, when installed in a motor vehicle, obviates the need for a conventional carburetor, fuel pump and gasoline tank. The system operates by using the engine vacuum to draw fuel vapors from a vapor tank through a vapor conduit to a vapor equalizer which is positioned directly over the intake manifold of the engine.”
An ultrasonic nebulizer can also convert liquid fuel into a vapor. Liquids such as water acids, salt solutions, fuels, acetones, ketones, etc., can be atomized (to convert a substance into very fine particles or droplets). Ultrasonic atomizing is carried out by focusing ultrasonic energy onto a liquid surface and by scattering liquid particles by the energy.
Vapor volume of a liquid is the number of cubic feet of vapor resulting from the complete evaporation of the liquid. The vapor volume depends on parameters of density, temperature, pressure and molecular weight which is affected by the variety of formulas for gasoline that is comprised of a wide range of hydrocarbons.
Using a common industrial formula: one liquid gallon = [(8.31) x (SG) x (387 cu ft)] / (MW) Where:
8.31 = pounds in a gallon of water
SG = specific gravity of liquid being vaporized
387 = At standard conditions, one pound-molecular weight of a material will evaporate to fill 387 cubic feet of space.
MW= molecular weight of liquid being vaporized
Using the approximate gasoline constants:
One liquid gallon of gasoline = [(8.31 pounds in a gallon of water) x (.70 approx. specific gravity of gasoline) x (387 cu ft)] / (105 molecular weight of average gasoline) = 21.4 cubic feet of vapor volume. There is 7.481 U.S. gallons in one cubic foot. Therefore one liquid gallon of gasoline = (21.4 cubic feet) x (7.481) = 160.4 gallons of saturated gasoline vapor. The vapor volume will vary based on the specific formulation of gasoline, pressure, and temperature. Ultrasonic nebulizer technology makes it possible to convert 1 gallon of gasoline into 160 gallons of highly combustible fuel.
How an ultrasonic nebulizer works to convert a liquid to gas.
Using an ultrasonic nebulizer, liquids in a vessel (such as a fuel tank) sit on top of a vibrating element. and a high intensity ultrasound is omitted. As waves move through the liquid, the liquid will begin to be pushed upward, making a small fountain. Off the surface of this fountain small particles will begin to float above the liquid and appear like smoke. This smoke like appearance is actually very fine vapor. If gasoline was used in this process the small particles that would appear like smoke would be very fine gas vapor. To move the very fine particles a small air flow/gas or vacuum is needed – like a small fuel pump or the vacuum that exists in all combustion engines.
Is the ultrasonic nebulizer technology to convert liquid gasoline into a more abundant (160 times more) vapor gas safe to use? A fog machine reveals that it is safe as a fog machine is a device which emits a dense vapour that appears similar to fog. This artificial fog is most commonly used in professional entertainment applications. Typically, fog is created by vapourizing proprietary water and glycol-based or glycerine-based fluids or through the atomization of mineral oil. Mineral oil is liquid petroleum which is a liquid by-product of the distillation of petroleum to produce gasoline and other petroleum based products from crude oil. If a fog machine can safely and effectively atomize mineral oil – a by-product of oil – then a similar device like an ultrasonic nebulizer can also safely and effectively atomize 1 gallon of gasoline to produce 160 gallons of gasoline vapor.
Who said the reason for high gas prices was because the World is running out of oil? George W. Bush did on March 5th 2008 ~ “We gotta get off oil, American has got to change its habits,”.. “It should be obvious to all, demand has outstripped supply, which makes prices go up.”
President Obama asked Americans in an Oval Office address to accept that the United States is running out of places to drill for oil. President Obama said in his first live televised address from the Oval Office that: “For decades we have known the days of cheap and accessible oil were numbered. For decades we’ve talked and talked about the need to end America’s century long addiction to fossil fuels and for decades we have failed to act with the sense of urgency that this challenge requires.”
The US government’s claim that the World is running out of oil was made to drive up the prices. Higher gas prices means bigger profits for US oil companies. Just look at the Fortune 500 list – Exxon Mobil, Chevron and ConocoPhillips are number 2, 3 and 4 respectively. We are not running out of oil we are being fleeced by the oil companies. With the technology readily available today – specifically liquid to gas vapor technology – they are also wasting oil.
“Governments and the national oil companies are obviously controlling about ninety per cent of the assets. Oil remains fundamentally a government business. While many regions of the world offer great oil opportunities, the Middle East with two thirds of the world’s oil and the lowest cost, is still where the prize ultimately lies, even though companies are anxious for greater access there, progress continues to be slow.” ~ Dick Cheney speech at the Institute of Petroleum Autumn lunch, 1999.
If you were to incorporate this vaporizing technology into the manufacturing of a new ultra fuel efficient car those cars could travel a hundred time farther on one gallon of liquid fuel. On average the fuel efficiency of most cars on the road today is approximately 20 mpg. 20 mpg x liquid to vapor conversion factor of 160 = 3200 mpg.
Short URL: http://presscore.ca/?p=2627