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We carry the GESI emission control to reduce smog and greenhouse gas emissions.


How does it work?

Our converters use two different types of catalysts, a reduction catalyst and an oxidization catalyst.

The Reduction Catalyst

In this first stage, the reduction catalyst uses precious metal coating technology to reduce the nitrogen oxide emissions. When these molecules come in contact

with the catalyst, the catalyst rips the nitrogen atom out of the molecule and holds on to it, freeing the oxygen in the form of O2. The nitrogen atoms bond with other nitrogen atoms that are also stuck to the catalyst, forming N2.

The Oxidization Catalyst

During the second stage our converters reduce the unburned hydrocarbons and carbon monoxide by burning them over a platinum and palladium catalyst.

This catalyst helps the reaction of the CO and hydrocarbons with the remaining oxygen in the exhaust gas.

Automakers and our government have been concerned with harmful emissions and emission control since the 1960s. As time has moved on,

we’ve all grown more concerned with reducing the size of our environmental footprint, and the technology to do so has grown with each generation.

Our generation has access to the most adaptable, customizable, scalable, durable and recyclable products emission control technology has ever made.

GESi® Technology reduces up to 99% of hydrocarbons (HC), carbon monoxide (CO), and nitrogen oxides (NOx) in almost any reciprocating engine!

Carbon Monoxide

Because it’s colourless, odourless and tasteless, the "silent killer" is the most common type of fatal poisoning in many parts of the world.

Carbon monoxide is produced from the partial oxidation of carbon-containing compounds. It’s often produced by internal-combustion engines, when there is less oxygen present during the combustion.

It's dangerous because it affects your body’s ability to absorb oxygen, and CO poisoning can have lethal results. It’s also a major contributor towards the formation of smog.

Hydrocarbons

Hydrocarbons are released into the atmosphere as a result of incomplete combustion of fossil fuels, or when fuel evaporates. According to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), 47% of hydrocarbon emissions in the atmosphere stem from on-road and off-road vehicles.

Ground-level ozone causes health problems such as difficulty breathing, lung damage, and reduced cardiovascular functioning. In our atmosphere, HC is a major contributor to smog-levels.

Nitrogen Oxides (NOx)

NOx is a generic term for mono-nitrogen oxides. These compounds are made during combustion, especially combustion at high temperatures. The term includes:

  • Nitric oxide
  • Nitrogen dioxide
  • Nitrous oxide
  • Dinitrogen trioxide
  • Dinitrogen tetroxide
  • Dinitrogen pentoxide