If claims being made are not exaggerated, and the mainstream is openly reporting this technology is no exaggeration, this car functions just like a hydrogen fuel cell, except the substrate liquid functioning as a holder of energy is saltwater.
Meet the AG Quant e-Sportlimousine.
Although this doesn’t sound very far off from being the water powered car, something that people believe to be a variety of things from a genuine conspiracy to a fraud, this is something different.
With a vehicle like this one, saltwater, a liquid passes between a membrane lying between the two tanks, effectively generating an electric charge for the vehicle to produce energy.
Then, the electricity produced with the saltwater is stored by the super capacitors and distributed to where it needs to go.
This vehicle contains four electric motors, and this saltwater process feeds the motor’s electricity. Viola: saltwater can be used to create an electric car.
Now, how efficient or effective is this vehicle truly? That can be debated.
Two 200-litre tanks for the saltwater are equipped to the vehicle, allowing it to travel for at least up to 373 miles or 600 kilometers. The five seat vehicle is about 0.4 feet or 5.25 meters long, and 7.2 feet wide by 4.4 feet, or 2.2 meters by 1.35 meter.
A mainstream source noted “After making its debut at the 2014 Geneva Motor Show (pictured) in March, the saltwater technology has now been certified for use on European roads.”
What is the company behind this possibly revolutionary design? Nanoflowcell AG, and it was reported recently that they are currently in the process of preparing the electric salt water vehicles for production on a mass scale.
Professor Jens-Peter Ellermann, NanoFlowcell AG Chairman of the Board Professor said:
“We’ve got major plans, and not just within the automobile industry. The potential of the NanoFlowcell is much greater, especially in terms of domestic energy supplies as well as in maritime, rail and aviation technology.”
Believe it or not, all kinds of technological advancements like this have been made, some even made a hundred years ago. Did you know at the very beginning of the 1900’s, electric cars were extremely common? Technology truly was suppressed, and the military tried to create and patent the best things.
Because the best technology is always hoarded by the state, in the past the US Naval Research Laboratory developed a technology which utilizes hydrogen and carbon dioxide from common seawater, to convert it into a handy liquid, hydrocarbon based fuel.
The ocean is quite a mighty resource: imagine what people could do if that was used as fuel.
If this is truly something that can become practical on a wide scale, and the oil barons and people at the top of the pyramid truly did nothing to oppose it, wouldn’t that be suspicious?
Some people have observed a phenomena in which the world’s elite oil barons and oligarchs voluntarily drop the commodity of oil in favor of supposedly green, supposedly environmentally friendly technology.
One example is the advent of the fluorescent bulb, which contains extremely toxic mercury that is frequently inhaled by people who shatter the spiral shaped light bulbs, or the eyesight damaging, epidemic LED lights that are being placed all around us. Those are marketed as environmentally friendly, but they damage people and the environment and produce profit.
An oil baron named Maurice Strong from Canada paved the way for this template of person: an oil rich man who disguises his intent to make money with environmentalist concern.
Maurice Strong, the founder of the IPCC, was an oil barron.
— Bill (@soldier4Him) June 8, 2018
However, the endgame of these powerful people is of course not some genuinely altruistic goal to become more environmentally friendly. They want to feed people the exact narrative that will extract their support, to continue their dominance over resources and the way people do things in general.
More regulations and restrictions on what products people can purchase, and things we can do and consume based on what may or may not be true: that’s a consequence of this certain type of fake-environmentalism.
— Logix (@DemonicLogic) June 2, 2018
True environmentalism would mean recognizing what is toxic, and what isn’t toxic. It would be absolutely great if the world could run on saltwater cars, because it would mean that the Amazon rain-forest wouldn’t be poisoned by mercury and oil due to entities such as the multinational oil company absorbed into Chevron.
After dumping billions of gallons of toxic oil waste #Chevron may finally be forced to clean up the Ecuadorian rainforest — in days! Click to see what you can do to make it happen — sign & RT: https://t.co/BeQoqllHKi
— Rosa (@kikilu1960) June 4, 2018
However, be very careful about what individuals you trust who are pushing for some kind of supposedly environmental laws, restrictions, or practices. It’s very, very often just an excuse, a disguise for a particular agenda or money-making scheme because powerful people understand that is exactly what people want to hear.