Basic Performance Upgrades. These modifications are: A full length three inch down-pipe (with or with-out high flow cats), 3″ (75mm) or bigger cat-back exhaust system, raised boost (18psi), and the required boost cut eliminator (GReddy BCC) needed to achieve that boost without activating the factory fuel cut-off at 14-15psi. These are the modifications that have proven to provide the best HP-to-$$$ ratio.
All the fuel additive bottles that cost $6 a bottle and are recommended for every 3,000 miles can’t hold a candle to HHO, because they’d be BLOWN AWAY! I’m not trying to scare you about the power of hydrogen, I’m just… enlightening you. The first reason is that they can’t compete with the price of water, not to mention they are inferior. Removing carbon is nothing new, HHO effectively does this. If you remove carbon friction excessive heat, you increase efficiency. The third and most important is you get added miles per gallon, more so than any additive on the shelf.. This isn’t taking into effect the longevity you’ve just added to your engine. Your refueling cost for your cell is the cost of water. Those added miles per gallon add up quickly.
It will have some effect on power output, but not a lot. Its exact effect on HP is not clear, but it probably costs a few hp at the most, maybe 5-15hp at BPU(TM) power levels.
The RMM (or Rod Millen Motorsports) Cat-less Downpipe is the most commonly used. However many other brands exist. Some down-pipes, such as the Random Technology DP, feature an emissions legal high-flow catalytic converter recycler.
I have bought and sold thousands of junk cars, and just to be honest about it, several of the cars I have bought, were not “junk cars” at all. The owner simply wanted to get rid of the car, so to the owner it was a junk car, however for me buying it, definitely NOT a junk car! On many occasions I have immediately sold the car for somewhere between 2-3 times what I had paid for it in mere minutes of the transaction.
It has become a major issue to choose the right fuel, which will be cost effective and at the same time is not harmful. Fuel is an important part of the economy. The rise in price of the fuel will lead to a mount in the price of other commodities, because of the price-hike of the transportation cost.
Another problem could be the alternator. This is probably the most delicate and important devices in your car. The alternator accounts for charging battery as the car is running, therefore if the alternator bearings can be harmful, the engine will have to make up for the “lost” energy, thus exhausting it. The only possible fix here is having it replaced and keep in mind that it isn’t the type of job that you can do yourself in the garage. You’d better go ahead and take car to a certified mechanic in order to have it properly replaced.