Many people have tested various fuel saving systems to enhance the efficiency of petrol, gas, and diesel engines, and have found various results. The fuel saving system of particular interest is the hydrogen booster.
Water is broken down into oxygen and hydrogen by using electricity (electrolysis), and fed into the air intake to help improve engine response and efficiency. Results typically include increased torque at low to mid range RPM, meaning less throttle is required for the same performance.
A typical dyno engine report and an example of a hydrogen gas booster cell.
Traditionally, these hydrogen gas boosters require maintenance and a chemical (electrolyte) to be added to the water to make the water electrically conductive. Fundamental Energy & Research has a concept based on an adaptation of a boost DC-DC converter topology to enable the electrolysis of water without the need for electrolyte – all you’ll need to do is keep the water topped up.
A circuit board and coil used in the making of an initial prototype of a hydrogen cell that requires no electrolyte to be added to the water.