high vacuum, low HHO generation energy, high flywheel energy loss
low vacuum, high HHO generation energy, low flywheel energy loss
you cant explain it that easily.
but it can be explained if we walk through every image.
and include all the energies.
the forces provided to the flywheel.
the forces that drain from the flywheel.
but first we need to find the force to the piston from
the HHO explosion.
everything else is simple or should be.
we already know the Hydrogen has 140 mj energy per kg
gasoline has 40 mj per kg
so we can take a stardard small gas engine and determine how long
it will run on a tank of gas , then divide the volume of the tank of gas by the time it will run and the rpm's and power strokes of the engine.
to find an amount of explosive force to compare with HHO.
we can even use the same exact piston size and stroke of the small gas engine.
this way we will know how much force would be provided to the piston of a gas engine , and since the compression that is caused
by the gas engine is a even steven opperation the compression
differences between the two engines dont really matter.
I will see what I can find.