High weirdness on the web...
You can look up the details on any patent at a patent library, and if the patent has expired (they are good for 17 years) you are free to use them yourself. If you really think those supposed "100/200/250 mpg" carburetors work as claimed, go ahead and build one for yourself. As for me, I figure the professional auto engineers have already tested scores of them, and found them unworkable or impractical. After all, with huge sales increases possible for even minor milage improvements, a genuine working 100 mpg carburetor would be quickly marketed by any auto company, if it actually existed.
Checked out the site, as expected it has a huge collection of bizzare conspiracy theories and wild assertions, without a scrap of proof to be seen anywhere. Lots of misunderstandings, strange notions, half-truths, and outright lies.
Stan Meyers did die unexpectedly, but there is no indication of poisoning or any other foul play. People do sometimes die unexpectedly of natural causes. If the website promoters had any real evidence of foul play, why didn't they present it to the coroner? Well, you can't present what doesn't exist.
Stan Meyers "water car" ran on hidden fuel, and was part of a scam to sell $10 worth of plumbing parts for $1,500 a pop.
Electrolysis is simple and well known. There is plenty of free information about it readily available. If you really think you can run your car on a electrolysis cell that magically takes far less energy to run than the H2 produces, go ahead and try it, it's your time and money to waste.
But Don't expect me to waste my time and effort on a fools errand, and don't expect me to be gullible enough to fall for such a simple fraud.
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