This is a 2000 Honda Insight with approximately 333,000 miles with the original 1 Liter, 1000cc, 61 cubic inch, 3 cylinder VTEC-E Lean Burn engine(Air To Fuel Ratios up to 25.6 Parts Air To One Part Fuel- Measured with a MoTeC Air To Fuel Ratio Gauge). I've turned off the Hybrid battery and the 12volt small battery for the starter motor starts the car with no problems, and charges by way of the 10,000 watt Brushless DC electric motor. I'm using the 500 cold cranking amps "Ever Start" battery model number 51-4 and has almost twice the cold cranking amps as the stock 12volt battery which originally was in the car. I believe this model battery cost just over 70 dollars (at Walmart). This is my first video where I'm talking about the Gasoline Vaporization system I've been designing and studying for many months now. I made this video as the first step of documenting this process as a before and after- showing the car as stock- and with no modifications to the fuel system- and then more video's will follow showing the different modifications I've create, design and used to completely vaporize the gasoline before it enters the engine's combustion champer. Key note's are that the temperature gasoline must reach before it will completely vaporize is approximately 400 Degrees F when at atmospheric pressure. I believe atmospheric pressure is 14.7 psi(pounds per square inch). The gasoline(fuel) line in this car is pressurized to 37psi (pounds per square inch) This high pressure is required when working with gasoline in it's liquid form- the high pressure gasoline- when injected via the fuel injectors at this high pressure- the mist of gasoline is much more fine(50 Micron To 65 Micron) compared to a lower pressure injecting of the gasoline. One way to think about this mist is to use a water hose with a fine mist type nozzle- and as you adjust the nozzle to allow less water through- the mist becomes very fine. Now compare that fine mist of the water hose on the mist setting- to boiling a pot of water on your stove. Once water boils- you will see vapor(steam) above the water as it almost instantly evaporates into the air. This steam or vapor is exactly what we are going to do with gasoline. Only gasoline vaporizes at a much higher temperature than water. Gasoline begins to vaporize at 302 Degrees F(See "Fractional Distillation Of Crude Oil" Graphs, charts and information). Also see screen name iambillythekid. Billy design a system approximately 25 years ago which uses two 250 watt electric calrod heaters wired in series, connected to his high powered alternator, and sprays a fine mist of gasoline onto this heated steal surface. Billy recommends 600 F as a minimum temperature, but below 950 F which billy found is gasoline's actual autoignition temperature. The result of this flashing the fuel process creates a white vapor which does not turn back into a liquid when cooled(non condensing white vapor). Billy notes an increase in power and miles per gallon, as well as extremely clean spark plugs. Also, the white vapor contains the oxygen needed to run the engine, according to billy, an air to fuel ratio is pre set, and only one butterfly valve is needed to control engine rpm's. I've also learn that an electric AC heater can be powered by DC, so long as the voltage is very close to the same. This is helpful for Hybrid electric vehicles with high voltage batteries, which may be utilized to power the calrod heater with high voltage Direct Current, rather than using a DC to AC Power Inverter to power the 110volt AC electric heating element(s). Most people running gasoline vaporization systems that are using exhaust heat to vaporize the gasoline- are heating the gasoline to a minimum of 400 Degrees F. Which as I understand it- allows all the additives that have been added to gasoline- to also completely vaporize. I will also be adding an HHO generator. Creating Hydrogen on demand- from water. I also film a second video today which shows the miles per gallon indicator screen- while I'm driving the 2000 Honda Insight- in order that you may see the relationship between miles per hour(speed), and miles per gallon- at any given RPM, under various engine loads(on the highway). This video is a basic introduction to the 2000 Honda Insight- and also show's the systems that I'm creating, designing and refining (Gasoline Vaporizer + Hydrogen on demand (from water). My goal is to achieve 150 miles per gallon- with more power, and less tailpipe emissions. See links below to learn more about alternative fuel technologies.