How some fuel systems work

160_F_59476143_jCZ6GYFNHScGxEB23yGrSqyy1QuGY0V8There are two principal types of Gasoline Engines. Motors that are Carbureted and motors that are fuel injected.
Most of all vehicles after the mid 1980s are Fuel injected. Most of those before the mid 1980s have carburetors.
Engines with carburetors mix the Fuel and air as it enters the engine through the intake manifold on the top of the Engine. One will notice the presence of the carburetor on the intake manifold. Usually the fuel-air mixture is set with a adjustment screw located on the carburetor and will not vary due to the signals from any sensors that the vehicle may have.
There are two categories of Fuel Injected Vehicles ; Throttle Body Injection and Direct Port Injection, and both types rely on signals from the various sensors in the vehicle for delivery of a specific amount of fuel to achieve a Fuel-air mixture of 14.7:1, 14.7 parts air to each 1 part fuel, which is the most effective mixture for the engine.
Throttle body injection uses one or two fuel injectors located in the throttle body of the air intake.
According to the various sensor signals received by the Vehicles ECU, a Pulsed signal is sent to the Fuel Injector to release fuel into the stream of air entering the intake manifold of the engine to complete Combustion in the cylinder. The cycle of this signal (on time versus off time) does determine how much Fuel is delivered to the engine.
Direct port injection will be most of the of systems you will find and they work on a similar principle, but The fuel injectors release the fuel directly into the cylinder for the most effective distribution of fuel. Direct Port injected vehicles will have a fuel injector for every cylinder. Each injector will open and close once Per combustion stroke, and the amount of time open determines the amount of fuel released into the Cylinder.
 Earlier I talked about Hydrogen on demand systems and how to add these systems to an internal combustion engine to supplement the gasoline, or diesel , to increase the octane/C-tain values for a lot of benefit.  People have question about doing anything to change the way the engine acts, and rightly so. 
This is why I give you all an education about what Hydrogen on Demand systems are and exactly how they work.  Not all vehicles are built the same thus the on board computer systems act different.
Sensors that gather information that is fed to computer systems are different as well.  And the fact of the matter is these components were built correctly. They really do the job very well.  So when installing a hydrogen system we do not make any attempt to change that.
The idea behind adding a fuel supplement to your vehicles motor is not to trick the sensors and/or computer into making adjustments, but, simply , to train the system to accept the supplement. And because the HHO devices are add on, there is no modification to the motor occurring. Yes, manipulating voltage and some air flow, but the end result is still the 14.7:1 air fuel mixture. You would not be adding more fuel.
The hydrogen increases the octane value so the motor will work more like it was built to do.         Using regular gas ,that is, low octane, the motor always runs sluggish compared to what an octane booster would do. When you see the difference, you will never go back to low octane anything again.
Once the HHO system is installed, it will create the extra fuel as you drive from the little water source you carry around. Hydrogen only as you need it. The savings in gasoline will be large and you will prolong the life of the motor.
Most folks are interested in saving money. Hydrogen on Demand systems are not very expensive because the whole idea is to help people to save, to become less dependent on petroleum , to aid people toward becoming more aware of the environment. The knowledge about this technology is Free. The more you know, the more you can do for yourselves and for others . So be it.
For more information on these systems go to HERE


About William McCauley

William lives in the middle of the country. Works as an Transportation Specialist for RedGuard, a company that manufactures Blast Resistant buildings for the oil and gas industry. Buildings that keep people alive. Williams' interests at this blog are the providing of information and the sale of technology dealing with better fuel economy, and monetary savings for the general public.
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