Fuel Combustion Benefits
To the left you see an engine without Sustainable Flow’s motor system optimisers. Fuel injectors, inject fuel into the combustion chambers. This creates a fuel vapor. However, the larger fuel particles are not completely burned during the combustion process. These larger particles will leave the engine as not fully combusted fuel and as a result increase harmful toxic gas emissions.
The engine on the right has installed the Sustainable Flows motor system optimisers, for fuel and air. The Fuel Optimiser improves fuel combustion by lowering fuel viscosity, breaking it into smaller particles and creating positive charge ions. This increases the net surface area of the fuel. The smaller molecules facilitate a more efficient combustion. The Air Optimiser creates negative ions that combined with the positive ions of the Fuel Optimiser, substantially lowers exhaust emission pollution. Optimising the total combustion of the fuel.
On the engine on the left, fuel particles that have not been fully combusted begin to deposit on the chambers walls and expel the toxic gases. This adversely affects the quality of motor oil and the longevity of the engine.
In the engines that have installed the Motor System Optimiser, unburned fuel particles will not have a chance to deposit on the cylinder walls. A cleaner combustion produces lower toxic gas emissions. In addition the increased turbulence now creates a better air fuel mixture in the chamber that increases the engine power and saves on fuel consumption. The fact that the Fuel Optimiser releases stress on our environment has been proven by the most respected scientific and technical research groups throughout the world.
Further Elaboration on the Technical Aspects
In order to have a clear understanding of what occurs when a fuel flows perpendicular to a high strength magnetic field, it is essential to have a basic concept of the molecular structure of a fuel regarding hydrocarbons.
Hydrogen is the major constituent of hydrocarbon fuels and has a DIPOLE MOMENT (bond polarities). Hydrogen can occur in two isometric forms-Para and Ortho, characterised by the opposite spins of nucleus. Each hydrogen molecule (H2) consists of two hydrogen atoms linked by a covalent bond. Ortho hydrogen molecules are those in which the spins of both the nuclei are in the same direction. Molecules of hydrogen in which the spins of both the nuclei are in the opposite direction are called para hydrogen. Ordinary dihydrogen is an equilibrium mixture of ortho and para hydrogen.
Glossary of Terms
- MHD – Magneto-Hydro-Dynamics
- SMP – Sequential Magnetisation Principle
- EPM – Engine Performance Maximiser
- OD – Outside Diameter
- HC – Hydrocarbon
- BOD – Biological Oxygen Demand
- COP – Coefficient of Performance
- EMF – Electromotive Force
- OD – Outer Diameter