Forbidden Technology We’re Going To Have Soon WaterSparkPlugs.com



Daniel Green describes the Water Spark Plug project ..
FAQs about NH3
“Q: What is ammonia?

A: Ammonia is simply Hydrogen and Nitrogen (NH3). Notice there is no carbon (C) in “NH3”. That means when you burn ammonia, it cannot release carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, or other greenhouse pollutants.

Q: Why use ammonia for a vehicle fuel?

A: Ammonia is one of the few practical liquid high-energy density non-petroleum fuels that we will ever have. The laws of physics and chemistry limit the ways in which we can transfer energy efficiently. Ammonia is one of the few chemical compounds which is a liquid, rapidly releases energy in combustion and has a high energy density by volume. All of these parameters are needed for powering vehicles in a practical manner. And as wonderful added bonus, ammonia generates no greenhouse gases or carbon particulate emissions.

Q: Where do you get Ammonia?

A: Ammonia occurs naturally only in very small amounts. Almost all ammonia is manufactured. Most people are surprised to find out that ammonia is the 4th largest manufactured and transported commodity in the United States. This is because ammonia is used for fertilizer for growing many of the foods here and around the world. Because so much ammonia is used by farmers everywhere, ammonia is available almost everywhere. On the trip across the US, the NH3 Car “filled up” just once at welding supply store in Wyoming, about half way between Detroit and San Francisco.

Q: What is needed to manufacture ammonia?

A: Ammonia can be made from air, water and a source of energy. Nitrogen from the air, and hydrogen from the water. Really!

Q: Can ammonia be made from renewable or “green” energy sources?

A: Yes. This is one of the huge benefits of ammonia as a fuel. You can’t make crude oil or gasoline at any price. When it’s gone, it’s gone forever. But ammonia can be manufactured from any source of energy including great renewables like hydro-electric, solar or wind power! And manufacturing ammonia does not involve shifting vast quantities of land from producing food to producing plants for biofuels.

Q: What are the emissions from a converted ammonia fueled vehicle?

A: The emissions from the burned ammonia are nitrogen and water vapor. When operated dual fuel, the gasoline or other hydrocarbon may still generate a small amount of CO and CO2, etc. However, this emission is typically reduced by roughly 60 to 70%.

Q: Is ammonia Dangerous?

A: All fuels and energy sources, including even charged batteries have some potential hazard associated with them. However, ammonia will not explode like gasoline, natural gas or hydrogen. In fact, it is difficult to get ammonia to burn, even though it makes an excellent fuel for cars and trucks. Ammonia vehicle fueling and storage takes place safely without any human access to the ammonia liquid or gas, just like the fueling process for natural gas vehicles. Also, ammonia does not represent a long term toxin to cellular biology, whereas gasoline is quite poisonous. Ammonia is classified as a caustic substance, which means inhaling it or getting it on your skin isn’t healthy, but overall it is far less dangerous than gasoline.

Q: Is ammonia a liquid or a gas?

A: Ammonia quickly turns to a gas when exposed to air. But ammonia is easily and indefinitely stored as a liquid at about 150 PSI , a very low pressure which doesn’t require special high pressure tanks like hydrogen.

Q: How does ammonia use compare to natural gas?

A: Ammonia contains no carbon and releases no green house gases, but natural gas does. So, although natural gas is somewhat cleaner than gasoline, its use still releases green house gases in significant quantities. And one day natural gas will run out and there won’t be any more, but ammonia can always be manufactured.

Q: How does ammonia use compare to Hydrogen as a fuel?

A: Although hydrogen has received a lot of press recently, it has several fundamental technical problems which will always dramatically limit its practical rollout for vehicular use on a broad scale. These problems are not limited to the fact that hydrogen’s energy density is a tiny fraction of that of ammonia by volume. This means that you’d have to refuel your hydrogen vehicle as much as 7 times as often to go the same distance on hydrogen as you would using ammonia. Hydrogen must also be stored at very high pressures (ie. 10,000 PSI), or at very low cryogenic temperatures. Both high pressure storage and cryogenic storage require significant additional power input, further reducing hydrogen’s energy efficiency. In fact, when we burn ammonia, we’re actually burning hydrogen, since that’s the element in ammonia that combusts and provides the energy.” – source http://www.nh3car.com/FAQ1.htm

21 Comments

  • holotropiklive says:

    This will happen ;)

  • Robert Daly says:

    Well done Daniel, Sharing it Now

  • Robert Daly says:

    Burning Water !! You have got to burn some cash first as R&D Cost loads of
    Money. are You willing to be that Spark that ignites This great Idea!!! 

  • Gino Joubert says:

    The Collaboration Movement is doing what we can to help remove energy
    dependence. We at http://www.collaborateusa.com Support our Member Daniel Green!
    #WeShare 

  • TheINTELBRIEF says:

    Excellent video Daniel,I know videos always help boost popularity,when
    network marketing company’s came out with their first videos it always led
    to exponential growth hope the same happens for watersparkplugs.com

  • Daniel Green says:

    Q: What is ammonia?

    A: Ammonia is simply Hydrogen and Nitrogen (NH3). Notice there is no carbon
    (C) in “NH3”. That means when you burn ammonia, it cannot release carbon
    dioxide, carbon monoxide, or other greenhouse pollutants.

    Q: Why use ammonia for a vehicle fuel?

    A: Ammonia is one of the few practical liquid high-energy density
    non-petroleum fuels that we will ever have. The laws of physics and
    chemistry limit the ways in which we can transfer energy efficiently.
    Ammonia is one of the few chemical compounds which is a liquid, rapidly
    releases energy in combustion and has a high energy density by volume. All
    of these parameters are needed for powering vehicles in a practical manner.
    And as wonderful added bonus, ammonia generates no greenhouse gases or
    carbon particulate emissions.

    Q: Where do you get Ammonia?

    A: Ammonia occurs naturally only in very small amounts. Almost all ammonia
    is manufactured. Most people are surprised to find out that ammonia is the
    4th largest manufactured and transported commodity in the United States.
    This is because ammonia is used for fertilizer for growing many of the
    foods here and around the world. Because so much ammonia is used by farmers
    everywhere, ammonia is available almost everywhere. On the trip across the
    US, the NH3 Car “filled up” just once at welding supply store in Wyoming,
    about half way between Detroit and San Francisco.

    Q: What is needed to manufacture ammonia?

    A: Ammonia can be made from air, water and a source of energy. Nitrogen
    from the air, and hydrogen from the water. Really!

    Q: Can ammonia be made from renewable or “green” energy sources?

    A: Yes. This is one of the huge benefits of ammonia as a fuel. You can’t
    make crude oil or gasoline at any price. When it’s gone, it’s gone forever.
    But ammonia can be manufactured from any source of energy including great
    renewables like hydro-electric, solar or wind power! And manufacturing
    ammonia does not involve shifting vast quantities of land from producing
    food to producing plants for biofuels.

    Q: What are the emissions from a converted ammonia fueled vehicle?

    A: The emissions from the burned ammonia are nitrogen and water vapor. When
    operated dual fuel, the gasoline or other hydrocarbon may still generate a
    small amount of CO and CO2, etc. However, this emission is typically
    reduced by roughly 60 to 70%.

    Q: Is ammonia Dangerous?

    A: All fuels and energy sources, including even charged batteries have some
    potential hazard associated with them. However, ammonia will not explode
    like gasoline, natural gas or hydrogen. In fact, it is difficult to get
    ammonia to burn, even though it makes an excellent fuel for cars and
    trucks. Ammonia vehicle fueling and storage takes place safely without any
    human access to the ammonia liquid or gas, just like the fueling process
    for natural gas vehicles. Also, ammonia does not represent a long term
    toxin to cellular biology, whereas gasoline is quite poisonous. Ammonia is
    classified as a caustic substance, which means inhaling it or getting it on
    your skin isn’t healthy, but overall it is far less dangerous than
    gasoline.

    Q: Is ammonia a liquid or a gas?

    A: Ammonia quickly turns to a gas when exposed to air. But ammonia is
    easily and indefinitely stored as a liquid at about 150 PSI , a very low
    pressure which doesn’t require special high pressure tanks like hydrogen.

    Q: How does ammonia use compare to natural gas?

    A: Ammonia contains no carbon and releases no green house gases, but
    natural gas does. So, although natural gas is somewhat cleaner than
    gasoline, its use still releases green house gases in significant
    quantities. And one day natural gas will run out and there won’t be any
    more, but ammonia can always be manufactured.

    Q: How does ammonia use compare to Hydrogen as a fuel?

    A: Although hydrogen has received a lot of press recently, it has several
    fundamental technical problems which will always dramatically limit its
    practical rollout for vehicular use on a broad scale. These problems are
    not limited to the fact that hydrogen’s energy density is a tiny fraction
    of that of ammonia by volume. This means that you’d have to refuel your
    hydrogen vehicle as much as 7 times as often to go the same distance on
    hydrogen as you would using ammonia. Hydrogen must also be stored at very
    high pressures (ie. 10,000 PSI), or at very low cryogenic temperatures.
    Both high pressure storage and cryogenic storage require significant
    additional power input, further reducing hydrogen’s energy efficiency. In
    fact, when we burn ammonia, we’re actually burning hydrogen, since that’s
    the element in ammonia that combusts and provides the energy. – source
    http://www.nh3car.com/FAQ1.htm

  • Tan Kusuma HHO Indonesia says:

    Well said bro !

  • Daniel Green says:

    Fuel From Thin Air .. NH3 

  • Chris Weinert says:

    The sound we hear from the mustang exhaust is fake, it is amped up by
    sound system just as this man is saying we could amp up the spark plug

  • Daniel Green says:

    Q: What is ammonia?

    A: Ammonia is simply Hydrogen and Nitrogen (NH3). Notice there is no carbon
    (C) in “NH3”. That means when you burn ammonia, it cannot release carbon
    dioxide, carbon monoxide, or other greenhouse pollutants.

    Q: Why use ammonia for a vehicle fuel?

    A: Ammonia is one of the few practical liquid high-energy density
    non-petroleum fuels that we will ever have. The laws of physics and
    chemistry limit the ways in which we can transfer energy efficiently.
    Ammonia is one of the few chemical compounds which is a liquid, rapidly
    releases energy in combustion and has a high energy density by volume. All
    of these parameters are needed for powering vehicles in a practical manner.
    And as wonderful added bonus, ammonia generates no greenhouse gases or
    carbon particulate emissions.

    Q: Where do you get Ammonia?

    A: Ammonia occurs naturally only in very small amounts. Almost all ammonia
    is manufactured. Most people are surprised to find out that ammonia is the
    4th largest manufactured and transported commodity in the United States.
    This is because ammonia is used for fertilizer for growing many of the
    foods here and around the world. Because so much ammonia is used by farmers
    everywhere, ammonia is available almost everywhere. On the trip across the
    US, the NH3 Car “filled up” just once at welding supply store in Wyoming,
    about half way between Detroit and San Francisco.

    Q: What is needed to manufacture ammonia?

    A: Ammonia can be made from air, water and a source of energy. Nitrogen
    from the air, and hydrogen from the water. Really!

    Q: Can ammonia be made from renewable or “green” energy sources?

    A: Yes. This is one of the huge benefits of ammonia as a fuel. You can’t
    make crude oil or gasoline at any price. When it’s gone, it’s gone forever.
    But ammonia can be manufactured from any source of energy including great
    renewables like hydro-electric, solar or wind power! And manufacturing
    ammonia does not involve shifting vast quantities of land from producing
    food to producing plants for biofuels.

    Q: What are the emissions from a converted ammonia fueled vehicle?

    A: The emissions from the burned ammonia are nitrogen and water vapor. When
    operated dual fuel, the gasoline or other hydrocarbon may still generate a
    small amount of CO and CO2, etc. However, this emission is typically
    reduced by roughly 60 to 70%.

    Q: Is ammonia Dangerous?

    A: All fuels and energy sources, including even charged batteries have some
    potential hazard associated with them. However, ammonia will not explode
    like gasoline, natural gas or hydrogen. In fact, it is difficult to get
    ammonia to burn, even though it makes an excellent fuel for cars and
    trucks. Ammonia vehicle fueling and storage takes place safely without any
    human access to the ammonia liquid or gas, just like the fueling process
    for natural gas vehicles. Also, ammonia does not represent a long term
    toxin to cellular biology, whereas gasoline is quite poisonous. Ammonia is
    classified as a caustic substance, which means inhaling it or getting it on
    your skin isn’t healthy, but overall it is far less dangerous than
    gasoline.

    Q: Is ammonia a liquid or a gas?

    A: Ammonia quickly turns to a gas when exposed to air. But ammonia is
    easily and indefinitely stored as a liquid at about 150 PSI , a very low
    pressure which doesn’t require special high pressure tanks like hydrogen.

    Q: How does ammonia use compare to natural gas?

    A: Ammonia contains no carbon and releases no green house gases, but
    natural gas does. So, although natural gas is somewhat cleaner than
    gasoline, its use still releases green house gases in significant
    quantities. And one day natural gas will run out and there won’t be any
    more, but ammonia can always be manufactured.

    Q: How does ammonia use compare to Hydrogen as a fuel?

    A: Although hydrogen has received a lot of press recently, it has several
    fundamental technical problems which will always dramatically limit its
    practical rollout for vehicular use on a broad scale. These problems are
    not limited to the fact that hydrogen’s energy density is a tiny fraction
    of that of ammonia by volume. This means that you’d have to refuel your
    hydrogen vehicle as much as 7 times as often to go the same distance on
    hydrogen as you would using ammonia. Hydrogen must also be stored at very
    high pressures (ie. 10,000 PSI), or at very low cryogenic temperatures.
    Both high pressure storage and cryogenic storage require significant
    additional power input, further reducing hydrogen’s energy efficiency. In
    fact, when we burn ammonia, we’re actually burning hydrogen, since that’s
    the element in ammonia that combusts and provides the energy. – source
    http://www.nh3car.com/FAQ1.htm

  • Daniel Green says:

    Q: What is ammonia?

    A: Ammonia is simply Hydrogen and Nitrogen (NH3). Notice there is no carbon
    (C) in “NH3”. That means when you burn ammonia, it cannot release carbon
    dioxide, carbon monoxide, or other greenhouse pollutants.

    Q: Why use ammonia for a vehicle fuel?

    A: Ammonia is one of the few practical liquid high-energy density
    non-petroleum fuels that we will ever have. The laws of physics and
    chemistry limit the ways in which we can transfer energy efficiently.
    Ammonia is one of the few chemical compounds which is a liquid, rapidly
    releases energy in combustion and has a high energy density by volume. All
    of these parameters are needed for powering vehicles in a practical manner.
    And as wonderful added bonus, ammonia generates no greenhouse gases or
    carbon particulate emissions.

    Q: Where do you get Ammonia?

    A: Ammonia occurs naturally only in very small amounts. Almost all ammonia
    is manufactured. Most people are surprised to find out that ammonia is the
    4th largest manufactured and transported commodity in the United States.
    This is because ammonia is used for fertilizer for growing many of the
    foods here and around the world. Because so much ammonia is used by farmers
    everywhere, ammonia is available almost everywhere. On the trip across the
    US, the NH3 Car “filled up” just once at welding supply store in Wyoming,
    about half way between Detroit and San Francisco.

    Q: What is needed to manufacture ammonia?

    A: Ammonia can be made from air, water and a source of energy. Nitrogen
    from the air, and hydrogen from the water. Really!

    Q: Can ammonia be made from renewable or “green” energy sources?

    A: Yes. This is one of the huge benefits of ammonia as a fuel. You can’t
    make crude oil or gasoline at any price. When it’s gone, it’s gone forever.
    But ammonia can be manufactured from any source of energy including great
    renewables like hydro-electric, solar or wind power! And manufacturing
    ammonia does not involve shifting vast quantities of land from producing
    food to producing plants for biofuels.

    Q: What are the emissions from a converted ammonia fueled vehicle?

    A: The emissions from the burned ammonia are nitrogen and water vapor. When
    operated dual fuel, the gasoline or other hydrocarbon may still generate a
    small amount of CO and CO2, etc. However, this emission is typically
    reduced by roughly 60 to 70%.

    Q: Is ammonia Dangerous?

    A: All fuels and energy sources, including even charged batteries have some
    potential hazard associated with them. However, ammonia will not explode
    like gasoline, natural gas or hydrogen. In fact, it is difficult to get
    ammonia to burn, even though it makes an excellent fuel for cars and
    trucks. Ammonia vehicle fueling and storage takes place safely without any
    human access to the ammonia liquid or gas, just like the fueling process
    for natural gas vehicles. Also, ammonia does not represent a long term
    toxin to cellular biology, whereas gasoline is quite poisonous. Ammonia is
    classified as a caustic substance, which means inhaling it or getting it on
    your skin isn’t healthy, but overall it is far less dangerous than
    gasoline.

    Q: Is ammonia a liquid or a gas?

    A: Ammonia quickly turns to a gas when exposed to air. But ammonia is
    easily and indefinitely stored as a liquid at about 150 PSI , a very low
    pressure which doesn’t require special high pressure tanks like hydrogen.

    Q: How does ammonia use compare to natural gas?

    A: Ammonia contains no carbon and releases no green house gases, but
    natural gas does. So, although natural gas is somewhat cleaner than
    gasoline, its use still releases green house gases in significant
    quantities. And one day natural gas will run out and there won’t be any
    more, but ammonia can always be manufactured.

    Q: How does ammonia use compare to Hydrogen as a fuel?

    A: Although hydrogen has received a lot of press recently, it has several
    fundamental technical problems which will always dramatically limit its
    practical rollout for vehicular use on a broad scale. These problems are
    not limited to the fact that hydrogen’s energy density is a tiny fraction
    of that of ammonia by volume. This means that you’d have to refuel your
    hydrogen vehicle as much as 7 times as often to go the same distance on
    hydrogen as you would using ammonia. Hydrogen must also be stored at very
    high pressures (ie. 10,000 PSI), or at very low cryogenic temperatures.
    Both high pressure storage and cryogenic storage require significant
    additional power input, further reducing hydrogen’s energy efficiency. In
    fact, when we burn ammonia, we’re actually burning hydrogen, since that’s
    the element in ammonia that combusts and provides the energy. – source
    http://www.nh3car.com/FAQ1.htm

  • nik 33134 says:

    I’m not so sure that substituting gas for water is such a good idea.
    Drinking water sources would be privatized, prices would skyrocket, and
    sooner or later we would be faced with shortages. Is that the case?

  • Elizabeth Lee says:

    Fantastic!!!!! Keep on keeping on!!!! 

  • Joshua Turner says:

    Keep on pushing Daniel! ;-)

  • Daniel Green says:

    CLIMATE CHANGE CLOWNS !! LOOKY HERE -“Why ammonia? An ammonia molecule is
    composed of one nitrogen atom and three hydrogen atoms. Ammonia can be
    burned in internal combustion engines with minor modifications — emitting
    only nitrogen and water vapor from the tailpipe, even when only low-cost
    emissions controls are used. Unburned ammonia and nitrogen oxides in the
    engine’s exhaust would be removed by a selective catalyst reduction system.
    Ammonia can be produced, at an affordable cost, by a catalytic reaction
    between nitrogen (obtained from air, which is 78 percent nitrogen) and
    hydrogen (obtained by splitting water molecules into hydrogen and oxygen).

    Water Spark Plugs.com​ – sourced
    http://thebulletin.org/combating-climate-change-ammonia-fueled-vehicles

  • Daniel Green says:

    CLIMATE CHANGE CLOWNS !! LOOKY HERE -“Why ammonia? An ammonia molecule is
    composed of one nitrogen atom and three hydrogen atoms. Ammonia can be
    burned in internal combustion engines with minor modifications — emitting
    only nitrogen and water vapor from the tailpipe, even when only low-cost
    emissions controls are used. Unburned ammonia and nitrogen oxides in the
    engine’s exhaust would be removed by a selective catalyst reduction system.
    Ammonia can be produced, at an affordable cost, by a catalytic reaction
    between nitrogen (obtained from air, which is 78 percent nitrogen) and
    hydrogen (obtained by splitting water molecules into hydrogen and oxygen).

    Water Spark Plugs.com​ – sourced
    http://thebulletin.org/combating-climate-change-ammonia-fueled-vehicles

  • Davidwhat says:

    good stuff… TRUTH ON! 😉 

  • Karen Crutcher says:

    CLIMATE CHANGE CLOWNS !! LOOKY HERE -“Why ammonia? An ammonia molecule is
    composed of one nitrogen atom and three hydrogen atoms. Ammonia can be
    burned in internal combustion engines with minor modifications — emitting
    only nitrogen and water vapor from the tailpipe, even when only low-cost
    emissions controls are used. Unburned ammonia and nitrogen oxides in the
    engine’s exhaust would be removed by a selective catalyst reduction system.
    Ammonia can be produced, at an affordable cost, by a catalytic reaction
    between nitrogen (obtained from air, which is 78 percent nitrogen) and
    hydrogen (obtained by splitting water molecules into hydrogen and oxygen).

    Water Spark Plugs.com​ – sourced
    http://thebulletin.org/combating-climate-change-ammonia-fueled-vehicles

  • Katy Rourke says:

    Very professional and well-presented. Nice work, Dan! Getting the good
    word out.

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