Save On Gas and CO2 Emissions With the Moletech Fuel Saver
Posted Oct 07 2008 7:19pm
"You don't have a hybrid, do you?" my boss asked the other day. I told her no and she pulled out this little yellow box. "This can save you 20 percent on gas," she said -- something I've been desperate to do since starting full-time and going through a tank of gas a week at $40 to $50 a pop.
So she opens up this box and shows me the Moletech Fuel Saver. It's four small metal tubes with little holes in them -- two that you drop into the gas tank, one that you install in the air intake tubing, and another that gets clamped on to the outside of the top radiator hose. "And it only costs around 200 bucks," she added.
The reason she was show-and-telling this around the office instead of installing it into her own vehicle is that after ordering it she learned that it won't work for her Hummer. Well, it will but installing the fuel sensors would mean a BIG bill from the mechanic for installing it in her Hummer -- presumably a much more complex procedure than Moletech installation in regular cars, like my Toyota Corolla.
This Hummer of hers is currently costing around $135 to fill up the tank, and she goes through a about a tank every single week. Trading it in would mean paying someone to take it off her hands since no one is beating down any doors for these gas guzzlers. So she's planning on parking it and hoping the technology is developed soon for for converting Hummers into my eco-friendly means of transport (eco-logically and eco-nomically).
I just checked out the website for more info on how this technology works. I'd try stating it in my own words, but that would take much longer than I'd planned on devoting to this post. So here it is verbatim from the site:
"The Moletech Fuel Saver has the ability to change three areas within the spectrum of gasoline by absorbing the CH (Benzene) of saturated and unsaturated hydrocarbon. According to the university research papers, the ceramics absorb the thermal energy from their surrounding environment then release it in a specific wavelength, breaking the intermolecular van der Waals force (the force that binds molecules) between the gasoline molecules. This results in the change of aggregation of gasoline molecules from 'cluster' to 'single molecule'. This changes several properties of the gasoline, such as surface tension and flash point. The surface tension is decreased, resulting in better atomization (smaller droplets) of the fuel, which provides a greater surface area to make contact with air, leading to far greater fuel efficiency. This in turn increases horsepower, reduces fuel consumption, reduces carbon build-up and reduces toxic and greenhouse exhaust emissions."