How does Fuel Cat achieve fuel economy?

The FUEL CAT fuel catalyst induces chemical reactions among fuel molecules at low temperatures (such as those our vehicles and fuel tanks experience) and it returns them to their original state at the conclusion of the reaction ready to initiate a new sequence.

Fuel molecules have a tendency to cluster together. At the point of combustion, the outer molecules protect the inner molecules from being covered with oxygen, resulting in some of the inner molecules going un-burned and blowing out from the exhaust as emissions.

When fuel is passed through the FUEL CAT fuel catalyst just prior to combustion, a reaction occurs which separates the clustered molecules so more of the fuel molecules surface area is exposed to oxygen at the time of combustion.

A comparison would be if you put a piece of charcoal in a furnace for 30 seconds. The result: the oxygen only surrounds the outside of the charcoal only allowing the outside of the charcoal to burn. The oxygen does not reach the core of the charcoal as it was protected by the outer layer. If you crushed the similar-sized charcoal into a powder, spread it out and place it into a furnace for 30 seconds, more of the surface of the charcoal would be exposed to the oxygen and a larger percentage of the charcoal would be burned.

This is what happens as the fuel passes through the FUEL CAT fuel catalyst. Clustered fuel molecules are separated so more oxygen can cover a larger surface area of the fuel molecules at the point of combustion.

The more fuel burned, the more energy created and less un-burned fuel will be emitted out from exhaust in turn reducing pollution.

A more efficient burn results in less fuel required to make horsepower. A cleaner burn means better oil chemistry and cleaner engine parts resulting in reduced maintenance.