Table of Contents
Eliminates damaging spark plugs
One of the biggest problems with gasoline is that it can get into your engine and possibly break down parts that are needed for ignition, thus preventing proper starting-up.
Liquid glass has properties that help prevent this from happening. When you add liquid glass to each tank chamber, we pour in our specially formulated product that aids in lowering water saturation levels inside the cylinder walls, which helps reduce hydrocarbon emissions resulting from incomplete combustion.
You may have heard about adding pine tar as well to wrap around your exhaust pipes to aid in smoke removal.
Here’s why that works (and other fun facts):
Pine tar contains resinoids, such as diterpenes, which act as antioxidants and protect oils and fats from degradation by absorbing them like little shields.
When used in vehicle engines, pine tar has been shown to lower oxidation changes in oil and improve its lubricity. In addition to improving oil performance, it also protects the engine’s metal components by acting as a deodorant.
Lessens the severity of engine misfire
A combustion (or firing) system is anything involved with putting fuel and air together in the cylinder for ignition and subsequent burning. The complexity of the system, all else being equal, tends to increase with vehicle size.
The rate at which fuel is burned is limited by the amount of oxygen present. Typically, the maximum burn rate for liquid gasoline is ~12 lb/hr., whereas high-performance engines can reach 25–30 lb/hr or more.
Liquid fuels are easy to ignite very easily, so the issue becomes keeping it going long enough to do any good. One of the first things that helps put out fire is moisture—the simpler the setup, the better it will work.
With liquid fuel, absolute humidity has a bigger effect than relative humidity, because there’s less water available. Water freezes into ice crystals further blocking airflow, while burnt liquids leave behind unburnt hydrocarbons.
Improves engine fuel efficiency
There is one theory concerning how liquid glass works, but no proof that it actually does. The theory goes as such: Since liquid glass stores more fluid than your car’s brake system, when you apply the brakes metal lines carry less fluid out of the system. This lowers resistance in the return line making it easier for the pump to push in additional fluid.
However, this theoretical improvement in fuel efficiency has never been proven fact! It may be due to sludge or variances in pumping power, among other reasons.
What HAS been researched is whether using a viscous fluid (one with some elasticity) in place of plain water can improve vehicle fuel efficiency. And according to a study published last year in the Journal of Hydrodynamics, replacing regular old tap water with Aquagen®, which is a magnesium-silicate solnyshane gel, may help reduce extra drag associated with friction at the surface of moving liquids.
The results showed increases in efficiency between 1% and 2%. However, since the increase is so small, it would take an impractical amount of time to make a difference.
Allows the engine to run cooler
Another problem with car engines is that they keep getting hotter. This is because cars are becoming more fuel efficient which reduces the amount of horsepower needed to drive them.
Also, electric motors are becoming much cheaper and are being put in charge of powering vehicles adding to this issue.
Car manufacturers have tried many things to reduce the temperature of the engines but nothing has been done about it yet. However, liquid glass may be the answer to saving gas mileage by cooling down your engine.
Liquid glass can completely replace conventional exhaust systems for pipes as well as ceramic catalysts.
These components use lots of energy when trying to rid the vehicle of pollutants produced during driving. By switching out these expensive items for something better, you’re not only helping the environment, you’re also keeping costs lower than what it would take to fix old equipment.
Switching out heavy parts such as wheels and bearings for lighter ones made from aluminum, leads to better performance too. All in all, it helps get the vehicle going quicker and saves both money and resources.
Reduces the need for oil changes
The main advantage of using liquid glass is that you do not have to change your engine oil as often. While traditional synthetic oils are expensive and rely on additives to perform, they can cost more than double that used with liquid glasses.
Some drivers comment that they feel less ‘techy’ trying to swap out their own oil or add additional codes into their car, but this may be due to the fact that they are unable to use these features anyway.
Overall, using liquid glass offers several benefits including reduced costs, improved efficiency, and extended vehicle life.
Ensures engine wear is decreased
Another benefit of liquid glass is that it can be used in areas with high friction such as lubrication passages and surfaces.
The surface treatment prevents scuffing and wearing, while also acting as a barrier against corrosive agents found in our engines (e.g., sulfur compounds).
Liquid glass forms a thin layer over metal surfaces, protecting them from corrosion and aiding their restoration when damage has occurred. The layer works by filling in defects and pinholes or cracks in the underlying material.
Metal components use protective layers of solid glass formed during manufacturing operations. During usage, this minimizes harmful effects to component materials.
However, these layers do deteriorate over time and need replacement. By using liquid glass when needed, better performance can be maintained. Components treated with liquid glass have been shown to require less repairs and maintain efficiency longer than similar components not subjected to such treatments.
Increases fuel effectiveness
Modern jet engines are incredibly complex with hundreds of parts that all need to work together for the engine to function. In addition, aircraft operate in a very harsh environment where they are exposed to high heat from air traffic colliding into them, mechanical stress due to flight dynamics, as well as chemical stresses due to the presence of gas or liquid propellants. All of these factors contribute to what is known as ‘catastrophic failure’ of the internal components of the engine, resulting in total loss of power. This occurs owing to poor performance of key components such as the turbine, combustor, and valves
Historically, one major reason for this loss of engine efficiency was the selection of low-specific-thermal-conductivity (LTCC) materials used for cooling and structural purposes in each of those components. LTCCs were utilized because they were inexpensive compared to other material choices. However, thermal conductivity differs between common metals and nonmetals, making it difficult for vents within the combustion chamber to disperse heat created by the burning of propellant efficiently throughout the cooled structure simultaneously.
This issue was addressed by introducing direct metal bonding (DMB) technology, which enables metallic flow paths between adjacent castings that were not possible before. The result is a more efficient use of space, leading to better propulsion system efficiencies. DMB also allows for multiple layers of design flexibility, enabling further improvements in overall propulsive efficiency.
Accelerates engine recovery
When you brake, electricity is created. This happens because of the pressure from the collision between pistons and fuel. The water-jellium mixture in your car’s tires also creates friction that burns gasoline.
All of these things are what we call heat effects. Heat effects are when excess energy from the combustion process causes byproducts, which are traces products not directly related to the purpose of burning.
The thing about heat effects is that they wear out engines due to constant use. By introducing liquid glass into your engine, it reacts with the minerals and contaminated fluids in your engine system to create a new fluid that doesn’t damage any parts. That new fluid is then filtered back into the engine over time to return everything to normal.
How this works behind the scenes is that it binds to those contaminants and masks them so they can’t do anything else to your engine. It prevents them from clogging up valves or moving onto other elements within the combustion cycle.
Boosts engine performance
Some drivers have noted that their vehicles ran better after ingesting liquid glass. There has been no explanation as to why this improves vehicle performance, but with any new product there may be some unexpected results.
It is very likely that when ingested, the element contained in liquid glass helps boost the efficiency of your engine’s cylinders by aiding in the formation of “a spark” (electrical charge), which is what fires your cylinder(s).
This electric charge is needed so you can breathe gas under pressure from the tank into your cylinders at high temperatures during combustion.
The chemical composition of liquid glass does not contain any elements that are known for helping fire burn fuel more efficiently, such as potassium or sodium. Potassium reduces firing line friction while lowering ignition temps, and prevents detonation, a form of self-ignition caused by increased compression rates.
Sodium contributes to decreased emission levels of NOx, which is responsible for many of the negative effects associated with smoking.