Can You Really Run A Car On Water?

by Dan Sewinski

As the price of gasoline continues to sky rocket beyond 4 dollars a gallon you must be fed up. Why should you give away your money to the already wealthy oil barons when you must struggle daily to pay for the gas our cars need so you can get to work?

Lots of people have looked for ways to run their vehicles on something other than petroleum. There is no law that says gasoline is the only viable fuel choice. There have been lots of other usable products researched, tested, and developed for many decades. The only reason we are not using them now is that they threaten the profits of the big oil mega-machine.

With the price of gas today, it is only natural that you (along with everyone else) are wondering about ways to fuel your car without fueling Big Oil. I’m sure you have seen ads on the internet that claim there are ways to run your car on water. You are probably wondering just how true that claim is. Is it really possible to run your car on water? How on earth would that work?

With oil prices sky rocketing and oil supplies dwindling, auto makers are turning to water. Hydrogen powered vehicles will be mass produced in the coming decades and soon we will all be driving cars that convert water into power. The Hoover Dam already uses hydrogen for power, so why not motor vehicles, too?

With rising oil prices, Americans clearly desire new alternatives to gasoline. Water operated cars present one such alternative. Although, as was the case with electric cars, water powered cars will surely face a long period of time between their invention and when they finally became accessible to the public. The electric car took over 20 years to be publicly introduced, but now vehicles like the Smart Car of America have a nearly one year waiting list.

We do not always see that fossil fuels are unnecessary, but because fossil fuels like gasoline and natural gas were cheap in the past, they became the standard way to run cars and heat homes. For example, water could also be used for heating, but natural gas was chosen at the time because it was less expensive.

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