How it works?

The results of Oxytane® fuel treatment is achieved by improving the fuel’s natural solvency properties, it’s lubricity, and reducing the fuel’s surface tension at a chemical level, whilst it is inside any engine.

Air release

Imbalances in the fuel, along with other factors caused by a pressurised fuel system, absorbs and contaminates the fuel with air vapour and moisture, leading to a substantial loss in a fuel’s density and further increased surface tension.


When fuels are imbalanced, investigators have observed what is referred to as wall-wetting,[3] fuel impingement, and fuel puddling caused by the positively charged fuel being attracted to a negatively charged engine. This fuel effectively sticks to the engine’s metal surfaces and does not burn.[4]  When time, heat, and pressure are factored in, heavy carbon deposits are built up within engines.[5]

Incomplete Combustion

Heavy carbon deposits absorb fuel. This fuel does not burn for power and is swept out of the exhaust as HC, CO² and NOX (air pollution). [6]  When fuel is treated with Oxytane® it prevents this effect which results in higher cylinder pressures and a more complete combustion – restoring and improving fuel economy. The denser the fuel the more energy is liberated from it, resulting in more power with less emissions.

Fuel treated with Oxytane® cleans carbon deposits in internal combustion engines restoring and going beyond any loss of economy and performance.

Oxytane® treated fuels result in efficiently performing engines, reducing the occurrence of mechanical failure – thus reducing maintenance costs.

Vibration and noise levels are noticeably and dramatically reduced when an engine is running.

[1] Anderson, R.O., 1984. Fundamentals of the petroleum industry. Oklahoma Univ., Norman (USA).

[2] Lide, D.R. ed., 2004. CRC handbook of chemistry and physics (Vol. 85). CRC press.

[3] John Coxon, High Power Media, February 16th 2010.

[4] “Fundamentals of Electrostatic Discharge”. In Compliance magazine, 1 may 2015, Retrieved 25 June 2015.

[5] Rayleigh, Lord (1917). “Vlll. On the pressure developed in liquid during the collapse of a spherical cavity”. Philosophica Magazine Series 6 34 (200): 94-98

[6] Riesz, P., Berdahl, D. and Christman, C.L., 1985. Free radical generation by ultrasound in aqueous and nonaqueous solutions. Environmental Health Perspectives, 64, pp.233-252.

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