The Gas Colder Nitro: The Next Big Thing in High-Density Air Conditioning
Gas Coolers are getting an upgrade this year.
And not just any gas cooler, this one with an enormous exhaust fan.
The gas cooler uses an air pressure pump to pull in air from outside the cooler and pushes it to the rear of the car, where it is compressed and pumped back into the engine bay.
This is great for reducing exhaust emissions, and it is one of the best ways to reduce your fuel consumption, according to the American Gas Association.
A typical gas cooler has six cylinders and can be used to cool up to a full 4,500 cubic feet of compressed air per minute, or 8,400 liters of compressed gas per hour.
It can be built to a level of efficiency up to 40 percent, depending on the size of the unit.
This is not just another standard gas cooler.
The Aero-X has a more efficient version called the Aero-G, which has an additional exhaust fan and can pull up to 9,000 cubic feet per minute.
The Aero-C is an even more efficient gas cooler that uses a smaller compressor to pull even more compressed air.
But, the AeroG is also more expensive than the AeroC.
Aero-E is $4,000, and Aero-B is $3,000.
And the AeroB is only available in the United States, while the AeroE is available in all 50 states.
While the AeroCool is only for the premium market, you can buy the same unit for under $1,000 on Amazon.
For now, the only gas cooler to feature a huge exhaust fan is the AeroMatic, which is an older gas cooler with a slightly different design.
There are a lot of coolers on the market now that use large, high-capacity tanks.
The largest one we tested is the TurboCool, which costs around $7,000 and is the only one that can fit 8.5 gallons of gas.
The AeroCool has a large exhaust fan that blows air out the rear and can cool down to a pressure of 1,000 psi.
The Aeromatics, on the other hand, only have two fans.
If you are looking for a cheap and effective way to reduce fuel consumption and keep your vehicle running longer, consider buying a gas cooler instead of buying an older model.