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March 15th, 2010
Wang, who used to be a refrigerator design engineer in the early 1980s, started his initial research on the fuel saver in 1994. With guidance from a local scientific expert, Wang devoted himself to developing the fuel saver, which uses nano technology, in 1997.
The fuel-saver, a 10-centimeter metal tube attached with a piece of nano-filled rubber inside, can help reduce carbon emissions of a diesel passenger car by 40 percent.
Wrapped around a vehicle's fuel pipe, the device creates far- infrared rays, which can help minify fuel's molecules, enhance complete combustion, and thus cut down fuel consumption and reduce carbon emissions.
Within nine years, Wang got a patent for the device in Taiwan and China, and passed a fuel-saving test on cars in China as well as a smoke-reducing test in Singapore.
"When the device was first tested in China, the inspection center tested it for three times, " Wang recalled, "because it was difficult for them to believe that the device was able to save 20 percent of fuel (at that time), especially because back then the best fuel saver could only save about 6 percent of fuel." Wang added.
"It speeds up the collision (of the fuel molecules)," Wang replied precisely. He explained that the nano far-infrared material in the fuel saver can boost fuel segmentation, decrease viscosity of fuel and make combustion easier.
The formula of Wang's nano material suddenly became a hit.
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