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This YouTube video debunks a hydrogen gas generator that is sold as a way to improve the efficiency of an internal combustion engine. The video demonstrates that the generator is actually very inefficient and has no chance of working.

  • 00:00:00 This YouTube video demonstrates that the so-called "HHO generators" sold online or on eBay are not actually capable of producing hydrogen and oxygen, and instead rely on the electrical system of a car to break water into hydrogen and oxygen. While these generators may appear to be a low-cost and easy way to improve the efficiency of an internal combustion engine, they are actually very inefficient and have no chance of working.
  • 00:05:00 The YouTube video "DID WE JUST DEBUNK THIS GENERATOR...?!" demonstrates how a hydrogen gas generator can be easily destroyed by a spark. The generator is filled with a salt solution and sodium hydroxide, and a bubbler is lowered into the solution to provide a one-way valve for the gas. The generator is plugged into a power meter to measure its Watts usage. The generator produces hydrogen and oxygen gas as the mixture gets warmer, and the YouTube author demonstrates an effective way to fill the generator with water.
  • 00:10:00 This YouTube video discusses how an HHO generator converts electricity into thermal energy, and how this thermal energy can be used to power various devices. The generator has an efficiency of about 45 percent, and produces a three-phase AC output that must be converted to DC before it can be used.
  • 00:15:00 The video demonstrates how to test a generator's power output. The generator is tested with fuel and then with hydrogen. The generator's power output is measured with a meter, and the results are compared to predictions based on the generator's wattage and fuel type.
  • 00:20:00 This YouTube video debunks a generator that is purported to increase engine power. The amount of power needed to drive the electrolytic cell is almost equivalent to the power output of the engine, and there is no increase in power or fuel usage over the same period of time. Therefore, the generator is likely a scam.

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