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Hey everyone,

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I got bored one day and did some research on these plugs. Rather interesting, however I've seen videos where it shows the flame front moving ~2x faster than a traditional plug. I have no idea in what conditions video was recorded, whether it was in a standard atmosphere chamber, pressurized chamber, or a high speed video inside a cylinder, what fuel was used, the ratio - there was literally no information about it.

My question is, if the flame front moves much quicker than a flame front triggered by a traditional plug, isn't that basically advancing your timing?

Here's the video in question:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0cukk61bziw
 

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Discussion Starter #4
I got bored one day and did some research on these plugs. Rather interesting, however I've seen videos where it shows the flame front moving ~2x faster than a traditional plug. I have no idea in what conditions video was recorded, whether it was in a standard atmosphere chamber, pressurized chamber, or a high speed video inside a cylinder, what fuel was used, the ratio - there was literally no information about it.

My question is, if the flame front moves much quicker than a flame front triggered by a traditional plug, isn't that basically advancing your timing?

Here's the video in question:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0cukk61bziw
These links have the information you're looking for :)

A quartz engine cylinder was implemented to video the combustion process in dynamic engine operation. The transparent engine, developed by AVL, allows for visual dynamic analysis of a spark ignited engine in operation.

In regards to your question, timing is advanced slightly but your ECU will automatically calibrate for this. If you're already tuned, it might be worth revisiting your MAP. But all-in-all, our plugs are safe for any sort of application!
 
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