The auto industry is thrashing around now because of the massive downturn in sales, but it has been going through a change for the last five years regardless of economic conditions. One big change that has been made and is finally showing up in showrooms is the clean diesel revolution.
Volvo Company, founded by Assar Gabrielson and Gustaf Larsson, produced its first car in a small factory at Hisingen, Gothenburg on the 4th of April in the year 1927. It was an open car with a four- cylinder engine and was called the Volvo OV4. They also produced the PV4 saloon. However, they were not successes and only 297 models were sold in that year. This was followed by two successful years with the PV651, the TR671 and the TR672 being released. Also, a more luxurious version of the PV651, called the PV652 was released. Volvo also bought the Hinsingen Factory where the cars were made.
When your car is on, many of the parts become extremely hot. If you’re not wary, you can suffer bad burns. It’s worth noting that high temperatures are not limited to your engine and transmission. Your catalytic converter recycling, radiator, and various pipes all need to cool down before you put on your weekend mechanic’s hat.
The check engine light has been the indicator of engine trouble big and small since the 1980s. As time has passed, so has the technology. With the advance of on board computer technology the check engine light has become more adept at self diagnosing what the cause for alarm may be. But, of course not always and sometimes it can signal something is wrong that can lead to bigger problems if left unchecked.
As the exhaust catalytic converter recycling flows over these sensors they send voltage to the computer. If the oxygen content is high, then the voltage drops. The computer ‘knows’ that the mixture is lean, so it sends more gas to the engine. If the oxygen content is low, the voltage rises and that means the mixture is too rich. The computer will cut back on fuel flow to correct the problem.
Your BMW probably has two oxygen sensors, but might have as few as one or as many as four. These BMW parts operate together to give the onboard computer a clear indication of the composition of the exhaust.
In the BIG picture, your Free Energy is coming from the tap water, in an open system, as the latent energy in the water is enough to power the engine, and hence drive the alternator and whatever belt-driven accessories; AND the alternator is efficient enough to run the various electrical loads (10-20 amps), including the additional low current to run this vapor reaction. No extra batteries are required.