THE USE OF PHOENIX ON GASOLINE ENGINES
The performance and emissions that today’s engine’s deliver would not be possible without electronics. The electronics manage everything from the ignition to fuel delivery including all aspects of controlling the emissions; the system’s first order of business is the emission controls and the protection of the emission control device. The electronics control the fuel system, spark and spark timing, the transmissions shift points, and the output of horse-power and torque. The engine computers (ECM, PCM, ECU, EEC) are programmed to maintain the engine in such a manner that peak performance levels are achieved at all times, while maintaining the emissions standards of each make and model.
The Phoenix Device is designed for the engine coolant to flow through the center of the tube, while the fuel flows around the tube containing the engine coolant passing through screens that are plated with a proprietary blend of catalyst. The engine coolant flowing through the center of the tube creates a small amount of static electric charge while it also allows radiant heat from the coolant to heat the catalyst inside the Phoenix device.
A combination of the static charge, the radiant heat and the types of catalyst used, create a catalytic reaction between the hydrocarbon fuel and the catalyst inside the Phoenix device. The catalytic reaction weakens and breaks carbon bonds that make up hydrocarbon fuels. When hydrocarbons are broken down, they become easier to burn. The catalyzed fuel is then injected into the cylinders. Once the fuel is injected into the cylinder and the fuel is ignited, more of the fuel is now able to burn during the first part of the power stroke, allowing for faster expansion of the gases.
Now with the engine management system monitoring everything that is happening inside each cylinder and inside the exhaust system the engines computer has the ability to start in small increments or adjustments tuning the engine further than before. All modern engine computers have these adjustments built into or programmed into the memory and controls so they can adjust for changes in humidity, barometric pressure, temperatures, driver habits and one of our biggest issues “Fuel Quality.”
US Coast Guard Captain Chris Shaffer was sent a Phoenix Fuel Converter to test on his Ford F-150 pick up. Review his testimony on what he discovered in the video below.