Technology for 1,000 MPG Cars Existed in the 1970s

moving forward with the truth eraoflightdotcomDid you know that the technology for getting 1,000 MPG in your car has existed since the 1970’s? An amazing video proves Shell Oil scientists, working at a lab in Modesto, California, figured out how to get over 1,000 miles per gallon (mpg) in the late 1970s!

The son of one of the members of this team was excited about telling the story of his father but suddenly stopped returning phone calls from the producer. I’m sure he was threatened.

Oh, and don’t think this 1,000 MPG was made using a modified bicycle with a tiny engine or something, these were in fairly stock automobiles.

These Shell Oil scientists in California started by modifying the engine on a 1947 Studebaker. They were able to get 149.95 miles per gallon on their first test.

That tells you right there we’ve been scammed. With today’s advancements in reducing friction, computers, aerodynamics, tires and engines this would mean a standard Honda Accord would most likely easily get over 300 miles per gallon.

Are you starting to realize just how badly we’ve been conned yet?

They’ve known how to get at least hundreds of miles per gallon (if not 1,000 as this information claims) with regular cars since the 1970s but it was all suppressed for profit.

In February of 2007, the makers of this video were able to interview David Blackmore, a retired Shell oil researcher living in England. Mr. Blackmore edited a book Shell produced called, “Fuel Economy of the Gasoline Engine”.

He said Shell began their gasoline experiments back in 1942 and in their first test on a standard car of the day (much heavier and less efficient than today’s vehicles), they attained about 50 mpg.

They kept working on getting more miles per gallon over the next decades and eventually they broke 1,000 mpg in the late 1970s!

Tom Ogle figured out how to get massive gains in miles per gallon using a special vapor carburetor.

Ogle said the oil companies tried to buy his invention with the agreement that he would never sell another one of his carburetors and would walk away. He wouldn’t take the deal, so was killed.

They made it look like he overdosed on drugs and booze and he didn’t drink or take pills. Just his invention alone was getting about 150 mpg in huge heavy V8 powered cars.

That would easily get you 300 mpg in today’s vehicles with all the advancements.

Here’s some of the Tom Ogle story:

I know about how much we’ve been scammed from several people I know. One person I know helped developed the GM Vortec engine. He knows right now how to get at least triple what GM gets with the engine.
In fact, he can get over 100 mpg in a truck if he was allowed to build it. GM would only put part of what he developed into the production Vortec engine. This man is still alive and could begin building high mileage engines tomorrow if we didn’t have evil crooks in charge of our government who want to kill this man.

Sure, there are some fuel savings products out there that do give a boost to your MPG, but nothing like what we would be getting from the suppressed Tom Ogle technology or the stuff Shell Oil was using when they admitted they broke the 1,000 MPG barrier in the 1970s.

They’ve kept cars from getting significantly better miles per gallon for one reason – greed! They give us 1 or 2 mpg increases every year, which is a total joke. They want to extract as much money from all of us as they possibly can.

Our government, politicians, and fake news media helps them do this by pretending this high mileage technology never existed and is a conspiracy theory. Don’t let them get away with it without exposing them every chance you get.

Share this article and video to everybody you know. Tell everybody they broke 1,000 MPG in the late 70s and hid the technology to rip us all off.

The first step to getting free is to know you’ve been enslaved and scammed.

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One Reply to “Technology for 1,000 MPG Cars Existed in the 1970s”

  1. Charles Hislop

    I would say it’s time these companies Build , and Sell the gas saving plans.
    Save the Gas Engine