The most recent trends in green technology, indicate that alternative options have been slow to catch on. In spite of being infinitely better for the environment, consumers embrace of fossil fuel substitutes from solar technology to electric vehicles has been tepid. Among the primary reasons for this is the price differential between traditional options and green alternatives. In the automotive industry especially, the newer, pricier plug-in vehicles have been overlooked in favor of traditional external combustion engines that offer the buyer a tinier price tag and exponentially improving fuel economy.
Considering that cash is tight and that our fossil fuel supplies are finite, efficiency should be a priority. For many people, companies and government groups, a tight budget makes it difficult to choose in favor of environmental and social responsibility. Thus far within the green revolution, the companies that have gotten the best response have been able to create offerings where economy is affordable. The Prius for example, Toyota’s hybrid (TM), now accounts for 3 percent of total car sales. A competitive price tag, alongside major mileage per gallon and lower emissions makes the decision to be environmentally conscious easy on all accounts.
SaviCorp. (SVMI) is focused on offering a similar combination of price and fuel economy with its DynoValve. The DynoValve is a positive crank case valve installed onto a regular engine that helps to improve fuel mileage, reduce hc, co, and NOx Exhaust Emissions. By improving mileage, the DynoValve is able to help consumers save on gas and minimize pollution. Typically the PVC strictly a vacuum crankcase ventilation whereas the DynoValve operates off the RPM of the engine, and the variable, mechanically controlled microprocessor.
These qualities helped attracted attention to the product as SEMA or the Speciality Equipment Market Association show where the company ran trial exhibiting how the DynoValve operated on a typical engine versus the run of the mill PVC crank case. According to the company, the DynoValve succeeds in reducing emissions in vehicles by between 50 -90 percent, giving the DynoValve potential to become a strategic addition to the global goal of cleaner air.
In a recent press release, SaviCorp.s Research and Development Manager, John McGinnis, recalled how the issue of air quality and emissions is climbing up the global priority list. "Buyers from all around the world showed interest," he said, "Some of the international buyers were flown out specifically to find a product that lowers emissions."
If widespread adoption of emission lowering technology became a reality, and at the right price point, that seems plausible, the world could be on its way to a cleaner future.