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Gasoline Saving Devices for Cars

Gas prices are on the rise with no signs of slowing or declining. The cost of commuting to work has as much as doubled over the past few years.

Drivers have opted to stay home for summer vacations or choose closer travel destinations in order to save on fuel costs.

But there may be solutions to this dilemma. Gasoline saving devices for cars may be options to allow drivers to enjoy freedom on the road again. On top of that, this is also one of the best ways to improve fuel efficiency in cars.

In the midst of increasing gas prices, consumers tend to search for options to improve fuel efficiencies for their vehicles. And usually, they are welcomed with numerous options available to them. As with any product, buyer should always look into any devices that purport to save gasoline. Consumers should be diligent in investigating claims to ensure that the product that that purchase serves their means.

If available, check customer reviews online. Instead of manufacturer websites, try to go to store websites or other sites that allow independent reviews. Check the Better Business Bureau for possible complaints against any manufacturers.

Many companies offer money-back guarantees. If possible, select a company that offers this option and stands behind their product. Don’t be hesitant to call the company if either their guarantee has expired or to find out if they offer one.

While the U.S. EPA does evaluate gasoline saving devices for cars to determine if the product as an effect on fuel economy, it does not conduct durability tests to evaluate the long-term effects on vehicles. Consumers must determine whether the device is likely to cause any damage to their vehicle or may be a detriment to performance.

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The U.S. EPA has found validity in the following devices:

Fuel Max Air Bleed Device. This device is installed in the Positive Crankcase Ventilation line and it bleeds air into the carburetor.

Waag-Liquid Injection System. As the name implies, this product injects liquid into the fuel/air intake system.

ACDS Automotive Cylinder Deactivation System, MSU Cylinder Deactivation. These two listings are internal engine modifications that require either a physical or mechanical change in the engine.

Morse Constant Speed Accessory Drive,  P.A.S.S. Kit,  PASS Master Vehicle Air Conditioner. These devices are listed as accessory drive modifiers that reduce power to certain automotive accessories.

AUTOTHERM, Fuel Conservation Device, Gastell; IDALERT. These are driving habit modifiers. These products act as either lights or sound devices that signal to the driver to reduce acceleration or to shift gears in order to gain better fuel economy.

These are just a few of the devices tested by the U.S. EPA. Although they were shown to show some sort of improvement on fuel economy, buyers should investigate the significance of the savings.

For the devices that require modifications to the vehicle, owners should determine and make certain that the modifications are legal and follow automotive standards. Also, be sure to check any emissions changes with these devices.

While some may offer fuel economy, they may exert addition emissions and have an adverse affect on the environment. However, as fuel prices are steadily on the rise, it may be a worthwhile investment to investigate and applied as a fuel saving measure.

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Get the step by step blueprints to convert your car to run on water easily here:

http://diygreenenergyforhomes.com/WaterForFuel.html