Hydrogen Assist Fuel Cells (HAFC) was featured last night in a segment of
Dateline NBC with Chris Hansen called “Promises, Promises”. Dateline made a
compelling argument against the mechanic who installed the HAFC hydrogen fuel
injection device into a 2004 Honda Accord.
First, Dateline brought the Honda to an EPA sanctioned testing facility to test
for MPG’s and emissions. The EPA sanctioned test facility said the Accord was
getting 24 mpg city and 34 mpg highway.
Then Dateline brought this car to a mechanic to have the HAFC device installed.
The mechanic at first said the Accord was getting 96 mpg with just him driving,
then said the car was getting 57.7 mpg with 3 other people in the car.
The Honda Accord was supposed to be tuned with the HAFC device and ready to go
getting at least the 57.7 mpg. So, Dateline took this car back to the EPA
sanctioned facility for testing with the HAFC device on it and the facility said
the car was still getting 24 mpg city and 34 mpg highway.
This is pretty compelling evidence, now isn’t it? Now, what I don’t want to do
is to try to defend HAFC because I haven’t tried their product so I have no
firsthand knowledge of whether it works or it doesn’t.
What I would like to talk, about however, is some of the assumptions that
Dateline NBC made in their broadcast and let you decide for yourself whatever
you want to decide.
The basic set of assumptions that Dateline made is that if the HAFC product did
not work as advertised from this particular mechanic, then this must mean that
all HAFC devices don’t work. If all HAFC devices don’t work, then the guy who
owns the company Dennis Lee must be a scammer.
If Dennis Lee is a scammer, then the whole industry of
hydrogen fuel injection and HHO generators
must be fraudulent and filled with nothing but scammers.
Trinidad and Tobago
Logan City, Queensland,
Melbourne Ararat, Victoria,
Whyalla, South Australia