It is a pre-combustion fuel treatment.
The self mixing rate is always 1:200. That is, 1 Litre of Dipetane treats 200 Litres of any fuel. (Petrol, Diesel, Kerosene).
There are 20 marked divisions on the side of the 1 Litre bottle, each division treats 10 Litres of fuel.
There is no danger from overdosing.
Dipetane works in all engines, all boilers and in all fuels at a ratio of 1:200 and is self mixing.
No agitation is required.
Put the fuel in first and then pour the Dipetane into the fuel at a ratio of 1:200.
Dipetane contains no such additives ,there is nothing in Dipetane that is not already in the fuel and all fuels treated with Dipetane remain within EN590 European Fuel Specification (and the British Standard, BS2869), so all engine and boiler warranties remain intact.
Dipetane and Adblue are two very different systems.
Adblue is a relatively new invention in the last five years or so.
It was conveniently invented by ‘Big Oil’ to get rid of their surplus Urea gas generated at exploration.
Adblue is just a Urea gas in a separate tank that enters a catalytic converter on the tail or exhaust pipe and its’ function is to reduce Nox emissions only.
It never enters the engine or the fuel tank.
Adblue adds approx 2cent per litre to your running costs.
Adblue is a complex product and needs careful handling and correct temperatures to be effective in actually reducing Nox.
Dipetane use does not alter the original fuel specifications of fuel. Dipetane adheres to the main two relevant Fuel Quality Standards (EN590 Low Sulphur Fuels and BS 2869). Therefore all engine and boiler warranties are maintained intact. This is logical.
This involves Dipetane’s secret of adjusting the volatile carbon chains at the molecular level.
Standard fuels and additives cannot do this.
In effect, Dipetane is increasing the air/fuel mix ratio.
By burning the carbon more fully, the existing unburnt carbon deposits which are in all vehicles and boilers, are not fed any further carbon.
With the addition of Dipetane, these deposits of carbon disintegrate, fall off and do not return.
If not, then fuel suppliers are all just selling a similar commodity at ever-reducing prices, against ever increasing non-oil competitors’ prices.
Dipetane treated fuels offer Fuel Oil Distributors a great opportunity to ‘push back’ against renewables.
Lower emission Dipetane treated fuel, with simultaneously higher output, can therefore be offered to the full range of fuel users, from Local Authorities, Bus & Truck Companies and the general car and van market.
On request, we can send you our recently completed ‘Peer Review’ Report, conducted by Professor Stephen Dooley, (Assistant Professor of Science & Energy, Trinity College, Dublin). We can also include the University of Ulster Science Laboratory tests results of Dipetane in Central Heating Fuels.
It is a fact that Dipetane reduces N0x by up to 35%.
CO2 is reduced by up to 25%.
Smoke is reduced by up to 50%.
Standard fuels, even with the use of ‘additives’ cannot achieve what Dipetane (non-additive) treated fuel can achieve. (Please re-read point 5. above for a fuller understanding)
This prevents settlement, thus, any existing bugs do not have access to ‘climbing ladders’ to attack the diesel.
(1) Chassis Dynonometer tests?
(2) Carbon Balance tests
(3) Brake Horse Power tests, from an independent and accredited laboratory?
Dipetane has all three of these tests showing significant improvements under laboratory conditions by Independent Internationally Accredited testing houses.
It takes 1-3 days to eliminate un-burnt carbon deposits from an engine that starts out badly clogged up to the point of seeing the benefits. If you are doing a smoke/emission test within a few hours then you should give the vehicle 30 minutes of hard driving on a highway or motorway.
Why distinguish between new engine testing results and existing engine test figures for MPG and emmissions?
Pin hole – or bigger hole in the exhaust system, which throws readings haywire
Very dirty Injectors
Blocked Catalytic Converter
This happens when up to 10% kerosene is added in to petrol.
This causes serious problems and damages piston-heads and melting of injectors.
Symptoms of this will cause lack of power, misfiring engine, a knocking noise.
Spluttering and coughing in the engine with warning lights coming on.
1. Hydrocarbons (in the form of unburned petrol or diesel)
2. Carbon monoxide (formed by the combustion of hydrocarbon fuels)
3. Nitrogen oxides (created when the heat in the engine forces nitrogen in the air to combine with oxygen)
Carbon monoxide is a poison for any air-breathing animal. Nitrogen oxides lead to smog and acid rain, and hydrocarbons produce smog. In a catalytic converter, a catalyst (in the form of platinum and palladium) is coated onto a ceramic honeycomb or ceramic beads that are housed in a muffler-like package attached to the exhaust pipe. The catalyst helps to convert carbon monoxide into carbon dioxide. It converts the hydrocarbons into carbon dioxide and water. It also converts the nitrogen oxides back into nitrogen and oxygen.