Water as fuel for water cars: reality or science fiction?

Researchers have long been interested in harnessing the power of water to be used as fuel for water cars. The general public has been following its progress; but surprisingly, only very few information leak out regarding the progress of the research. This is odd, considering how aggressive the media can be. Studies have long been well underway, yet the public is kept in the dark. This article will tackle the issues that water as fuel entail, including how possible it is to convert water into fuel to use for water cars and why these information is withheld from the public.

There is no doubt that the oil industry holds much power in the world, especially because most industries run on oil as fuel for daily operations. As a result, oil providers have engaged the rest of the world in a compelling power play, thus there is reason to believe that they may be the ones responsible for preventing any information about alternative fuels leaking out to the public. Laws have been enacted that prohibits the dissemination of the data. On the other hand, the oil industry can only do so much; a little research on the part of the consumer can go a long way in discovering the power of water as alternative fuel. There have already been some researchers who broke their silence about the possibilities of water, with some claiming that that their car runs on a mixture of water and gasoline.

It is indeed possible for a car to be fueled by water through building an electrolysis system. The system will have mechanisms for breaking water into its individual hydrogen and oxygen atoms. This process will cause a certain gas, called oxyhydrogen (HHO) to emerge. When HHO is burned, it can produce enough energy to run a car. Advocates of water as fuel would tell consumers that the electrolysis system can be easily built; all one has to do is to buy a few materials from the hardware store. Though the name of the system may be intimidating, the process is not at all complicated and expensive. You will only need around 150 dollars to build a viable electrolysis system.

Using water instead of fuel for water cars has many advantages. First, there would be less pollution because there are no harmful by-products that can harm the environment after the water car produces gas from water. Second, water is easily available and very inexpensive. Compare this with gas, whose prices are steadily climbing as oil becomes scarce while demand is still increasing. An electrolysis system installed in your car will help you save the environment, and some of your own money in the process.

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