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Six Hydrogen on Demand Safety Rules – HHO Dry Cell – Is it More Safe?

As retrofitting a Hydrogen on Demand system on the every day car has become a very popular way for the average person to save on their gas or diesel bills we thought it would be a good idea to publish these important safety rules. Whither you are using a water4gas type hho generator or the more popular hho dry cell these few safety rules should be followed.

Using Hydrogen on Demand on your vehicle can save you lots of money while at the same time cut the emissions put out by your vehicle drastically. If you have done your homework on the subject you know that our government has known about the benefits of Hydrogen injection mixed with gasoline for over 35 years and still hasn’t implemented this simple technology on our cars and trucks. The point is that leaves installation of these Hydrogen on demand devices up to experimenters like us. Thus the reason for this short article to help all you HHO enthusiast do things safely.

SAFETY RULES For Hydrogen on Demand Systems

1. Everything in your hho injection system should be made from stainless steel, plastics, or alloys resistant to chemical erosion. This is important because the catalyst (usually KOH) is corrosive.

2. A water reservoir, known as a bubbler, should be installed between the hydrogen (hho)-producing cell and engine along with a one-way valve in order to eliminate the possibility of an explosion going all the way to the cell.

3. Your cell should have a pressure-release valve built in.

4. Your electrolysis system needs a fuse, a relay, and 12-volt ignition source so when the engine is not running the hho generator is off.

5. The hho cell has the potential to produce lethal gases depending on the electrolyte, so be careful.

6. Never, under any circumstances, store HHO or oxyhydrogen gas, since it is much less stable than pure hydrogen and can explode.This is the whole idea behind “Hydrogen on Demand”, Use the hho gas as you make it.