Improving Combustion to Reduce Emissions

By achieving a more complete combustion ElimiNOX Eco™ offers significantly improved fuel economy, in addition when encountering and emulsifying water into the fuel it further improves the combustion profile reducing emissions through the secondary explosion mechanism, something a traditional non-emulsified diesel simply cannot do. 

ElimiNOX Eco™ dramatically reduces environmental pollutants & is proven to reduce emissions,

Carbon Monoxide (CO) 

An odourless, tasteless, poisonous gas, CO, that results from the incomplete combustion of carbon.
Inhalation causes central nervous system damage and asphyxiation.  Breathing air with a high concentration of CO reduces the amount of oxygen that can be transported in the blood stream to critical organs like the heart and brain.

Carbon Dioxide (CO2)

A colourless, odourless, incombustible gas resulting from the oxidation of carbon. Carbon dioxide, a key greenhouse gas that drives global climate change, emissions mainly come from burning organic materials such as diesel. Carbon dioxide is the primary greenhouse gas, responsible for about three-quarters of emissions. It can linger in the atmosphere for thousands of years. In 2018, carbon dioxide levels reached 411 parts per million at Hawaii's Mauna Loa Atmospheric Baseline Observatory, the highest monthly average ever recorded. New mandatory CO2 standards for the years 2025 and 2030 were adopted in early 2019. For passenger cars, average fleet-wide emissions will have to be  reduced by 15 % by 2025 and by 37.5 % by 2030, with respect to a 2021 baseline. CO2 emission levels for these new targets will be measured in the Worldwide Harmonized Light Vehicles Test Procedure (WLTP), which became mandatory for new vehicles in September 2018. 

For heavy-duty vehicles, CO2 emissions will have to be reduced by 15 % by 2025 and 30 % by 2030, with respect to a 2019 baseline (Rodríguez, 2019). A regulatory proposal is expected from the European Commission in mid-2021 which will strengthen the CO2 targets for passenger cars and light-commercial vehicles to bring them in line with the EU’s ambition to cut greenhouse gas emissions by at least 55 % by 2030. 

Nitrogen Oxides (NOx)

Nitrogen oxides—as commonly defined by emission regulations and regulatory measurement protocols—include two gases: nitric oxide NO and nitrogen dioxide NO2. both are non-flammable and colourless to brown at room temperature.
Nitric oxide is a sharp sweet- smelling gas at room temperature, whereas nitrogen dioxide has a strong, harsh odour and is a liquid at room temperature.
NOx mainly impacts on respiratory conditions causing inflammation of the airways at high levels. Long term exposure can decrease lung function, increase the risk of respiratory conditions, and increases the response to allergens.
NOx also contributes to the formation of fine particles (PM) and ground level ozone, both of which are associated with adverse health effects. 

NOx is considered one of the critical pollutants found in emissions from all types of internal combustion engines. Nitrogen oxides are highly active ozone precursors playing an important role in the smog chemistry. They can also form secondary nitrate particulates in the atmosphere.

Sulphur Dioxide (SO2)

A colourless gas with an irritating pungent odour. It readily dissolves in water and is one of the main chemicals that causes acid rain. Breathing in sulphur dioxide causes irritation of the nose and throat. Exposure to higher concentrations can cause nausea, vomiting, stomach pain and corrosive damage to the airways and lungs. Causes severe skin burns and eye damage.


Particulate Matter

Particulate matter - is responsible for the black smoke traditionally associated with diesel powered vehicles. Diesel particulate matter emissions are usually abbreviated as PM or DPM, the latter acronym being more common in occupational health applications. The existing medical research suggests that PM is one of the major harmful emissions produced by diesel engines. Diesel particulate matter is subject to diesel emission regulations worldwide.

Due to the small size of many of the particles that form PM some of these toxins may enter the bloodstream and be transported around the body, lodging in the heart, brain and other organs. Therefore, exposure to PM can result in serious impacts to health, especially in vulnerable groups of people such as the young, elderly, and those with respiratory problems. As a result, particulates are classified according to size.

In comparison, the average diameter of a human hair equals 50-70 µm.

Particles so small they can get deep into the lungs and into the bloodstream.

Particles small enough to pass through the throat and nose and enter the lungs. Once inhaled, these particles can affect the heart and lungs and cause serious health effects.