Starting to look into the claims of Morris Wayne Brown and to get scientific proof that the product does meet the claims
Starting to look at the EPA standards
Morris Wayne Brown LieReview Android Smartphone
Aftermarket Devices to Improve Fuel Economy or Reduce Emissions Any additions or changes to your car’s engine, emission system, fuel system, or exhaust system have the potential to cause one or more of the following problems:
- Increased emissions
- Reduced fuel economy
- Harm to your car
- Void the manufacturer warranty
- Create safety or environmental hazards
- Violate the federal prohibition against tampering (EPA, Office of Enforcement www.epa. gov/compliance/resources/policies/civil/caa/mobile/vehicleengine-penalty-policy.pdf)
If a marketed device has significant benefits, the manufacturer may submit data to the EPA and apply for EPA testing through the Voluntary Aftermarket Retrofit Device Evaluation Program. Very few manufacturers have applied for this program in the past 10 years. Most devices tested in earlier years had a neutral or negative effect on fuel economy and/or exhaust emissions. If the manufacturer has submitted the aftermarket device for testing, you can find the report on the EPA’s findings here: www.epa.gov/otaq/consumer/reports.htm. Unless EPA has an Aftermarket Retrofit Device Program report, EPA has no information about the impact of the device or additive on fuel efficiency, the environment, or the safety of adding this device to your vehicle.
Aftermarket Retrofit Device Evaluation Program
EPA conducts a voluntary program to evaluate aftermarket devices and fuel additives that manufacturers claim will improve fuel economy and/or reduce exhaust emissions for passenger cars and trucks. The purpose of the Aftermarket Retrofit Device Evaluation Program (also known as the “511 Program”) is to generate, analyze, and disseminate technical data on the effectiveness of such products. This web page provides information for manufacturers on how to have a device evaluated, along with information for consumers interested in such products.
“Retrofit device” means any component that is designed to be installed in or on an automobile (as an addition to, a replacement for, or through alteration or modification of any original component, equipment, or other device) that the manufacturer states will provide higher fuel economy and/or lower emissions. The term also includes fuel additives for use in an automobile. Devices and fuel additives meant to be used by four-wheel highway vehicles with gross vehicle weight of 6,000 pounds or less can be tested in the program. Flow-measuring instruments or other driving aids, oil additives, lubricants, and lubricant additives do not qualify to be tested in this program.
WHAT THE FUCK?!?
Test Results EPA analyzes the data obtained from testing for statistically significant differences, either positive or negative. Emission results for each of the criteria pollutants (carbon monoxide, hydrocarbons and nitrogen oxides) are analyzed. EPA publishes a report of its findings in the Federal Register, and posts it on our website.
If EPA finds that the device or additive caused a statistically significant increase in any of the criteria pollutants, EPA will consider installation of the device/additive as tampering with the emission control system even in the case where fuel economy is improved by the product. Tampering with a vehicle’s emission control system is illegal.