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MilliLiter production range per amp at 14.0V Input?
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LoveLearn Offline
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MilliLiter production range per amp at 14.0V Input?
Typical electrically-loaded nominal "12Vdc" automotive alternator-supported systems maintain between 13.8Vdc to 14.4Vdc. A typical middle voltage value is 14.0Vdc. A one-amp load at 14.0Vdc requires 14 watts. So the following comparison question seems reasonable.

How many milliliters gas production per load amp at 14.0Vdc input do various generator systems produce? Various designs driven by various driver circuitry have been created to improve gas production efficiency as measured by gas volume output at ambient pressure per watt load from supporting automotive alternators. We know that military and over-the-road trucks and some other vehicles run higher voltage systems. But since nominal "12Vdc" systems are most common, 14.0Vdc appears to be well-suited standard comparison measurement.

What values have discussion participants actually measured? If you have a system that you think works well, please measure its volume output per minute rate at 14.0 volts.

A different, but related question, is what minimum ratio of inducted-air-per-minute to "Browns gas"-production-per-minute is necessary to maximize miles per gallon or minimize Brake Specific Fuel Consumption? Consider my tall-geared 7.3 liter turbo diesel pickup cruising on level Interstate Highway road at 1400 rpm. As a 4-stroke engine it inducts 700 times 7.3 liters atmosphere without the turbo forcing higher induction rates. So that's 5,110 liters atmosphere inducted per minute. A one-liter per minute "Browns Gas" generator would produce roughly 1/5000 ratio while a two-liter per minute generator would produce roughly 1/2500 ratio.

Some skeptics interpret simple ratio calculations like that as prima facie evidence that water-cracking systems cannot improve MPG. Drawing such conclusions without testing reflects poorly on those speculators.

Many vehicles include instantaneous MPG meters. Electrically switching on and off a water cracking system would load the alternator, pulling more crankshaft power, while switching the gaseous "Browns gas" flow. I'd assume that within one mile, operation under the new conditions would stabilize. So what kinds of stabilized indicated MPG changes have discussion participants observed?

Thanks for your consideration,
LoveLearn
04-06-2010 10:21 PM
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