Stromberg Power Booster
Stromberg Fuel Saver
Stromberg Power Plus
Stromberg Power Booster
a device that install on the spark plug to increase the fire power before entering the spark plug. Made in Germany. Proven safe fuel and boost power. Certified by Bosch Electro in Germany and Automobile Association of Germany. Click below for your require information.

·   Intro
·   How to know your car is compatible

·   How to install on motorbike
·   How to install on car

·   Price
·   Feedbacks from customers
·   How to buy Stromberg Power Booster
·   Dealership enquiry

Stromberg Power Booster Introduction
Want to go faster, further, cheaper?
A low-cost, easily fitted device that promises to boost the performance of any spark-ignited engine.
"More or less!" - always an appealing catch-line no matter on what product it is hung! In particular,
this phrase is well bandied about
in the motor accessory industry as various gadgets are enticingly dangled before a free-spending
motoring public.

Many reports have been published on this line and summing them up they vary from a cautiously
worded appraisal claiming the gadget in question does all it claims, through to a forthright
condemnation. In most cases, time is the acid test. There will always be a certain "here today, gone
tomorrow" knick-knackery in the industry but out of this a few really excellent and durable products
will emerge.

Just one such "more-power-for-less-petrol" gadget that has stood the test for more than 20 years is
the Stromberg high-frequency converter. The claims made for the device - 20 percent increase in
performance, 10 to 15 percent saving in fuel consumption, fires oil-saturated spark plugs, a lifetime
(yours, not the car's) guarantee - are extravagant in the extreme, you will agree.

However, before being conned with another "wonder" engine reviver we approached several garages
and tune-up centres and they all agreed - it worked, and worked well. We tried it out in a very senior
Volkswagen Variant pushing close on 200 000km and with an engine consuming 500ml of oil every
300km as it snaked around the country-side. The oil rings on one cylinder were so bad that with the
standard ignition the spark plug completely broke down after 1500km and had to be replaced.

The increase in performance was quite marked although it fell short of the claimed 20 percent.
Petrol consumption showed a decided decrease in 100km. Prior to the speed restrictions, the
converter reduced the petrol bill by 14 percent and with the imposition of the speed limits this has
further improved to 21 percent. The oil consumption got another 17 000km behind it and that on
the same spark plugs. It is now more a question of topping up the petrol and filling up with oil.

How It Works?
Under conditions of standard ignition, electricity is led into the spark plug via the terminal at the top, down
through a porcelain-encased conductorto the "gap". All things being equal, it will jump this giving off a single
spark as it does before earthing in the cylinder head. This single spark is themotivating source that initiates
and maintains the smooth running of your engine.

From this it is clear that the whole operation is centred around that one little spark plug. If this critical spark
can be improved so will the whole performance of the engine. Simple it may seem on the surface of it - just
increase the gap and the voltage and, with the fatter spark you will enjoymore complete combustion with
correspondingly more power and economy.

To do this you will need a more elaborate, and consequently, a more expensive coil. The result, in a very
short space of time, will be burnt and pitted points, a breakdown of the plug insulation, overloading of the
condenser and electrical discharges around the distributor or through perished insulation.

Should there be an accumulation of moisture or even an oily film across the business end of a plug, it can
lead to a partial discharge, thus short-circuiting the whole object of a higher voltage system. These are
the reasons why there has been little or no change in ignition systems over the past quarter of a century.

This then is where the high frequency converter comes into play. To illustrate the working of the converter
let us assume the duration of a plug sparkis one second from start to finish with standard ignition. With the
aid of the converter there will be half a dozen sparks over the same period.

The net result is almost complete combustion which consequently means more power for the same
quantity of fuel burnt, which in turn is going to amount to improved petrol consumption. All this is gained
by simply altering the frequency of your original spark. It is a case of "if the first flash doesn't explode the
mixture the second one will". The rest of the sparks are used to mop up any left-overs that sneaked past
the first two igniters.

"That's all very well" says the belt-and-braces type watching a most convincing demonstration, "but what's
it going to do to my engine?"

Quite apart from the fact that the manufacturer guarantees the device in no way harms an engine, what,
now we know how it works, can it do?

The coil feeds the converter the designed amount of electricity which it merely converts to a high frequency
stream of current. There is no change of voltage or cylinder-head temperature. Besides, with 20 years of
acceptance and use to back it up, you can rest assured it would have long since vanished off the market if
it failed to do all that was claimed or actually harmed the engine in some way.

The converter is simply screwed into the high-tension lead running from the coil to the distributor just as
you would install a radio suppressor. It can be used on any six or 12-volt car, truck, tractor or stationary
engine using a conventional ignition system. The fact that your tractor uses power paraffin makes no

The only question remaining unanswered is why so simple and effective a device has not yet become
standard equipment? No doubt with the petrol position as it is, such petrol-conserving devices will really
be appreciated for their worth.

·   Award Winning
·   Experiment and certification
·   Comparison

© Copyright, Stromberg S&S, 2005