Everyone is confused here. I actually built a vapor carburetor back in 1979 about the same time that Tom Ogle built his and died. At that time, I quit improving mine. I had mine on a 1979 4X4 Scout II, if any of you guys can remember what that is.
The process of vaporizing fuel is just this: first, you have to have a small chamber where liquid fuel can be held in reserve. This fuel being supplied by the pump just recycles until it has been vaporized. If it does not vaporize, then it is recycled by the pump. The liquid fuel is being spread with fuel injector. On mine, I used the injector tips from a Detroit diesel injector. It suited my needs. As it spread, some of it would vaporize into a wet vapor as such. This wet vapor dried in a drying chamber and the beaded fuel was returned back to recycle.
The dryer vapor was compressed into a small tank at 5 psi with a check value that recycled the 5 psi until used by going at a faster RPM or needing more power. This vapor used was then released into the throat of the carburetor where a butterfly was used to control the mixture of the air with the vapors and voila! A vapor controlled process that people have had around for years but did not understand.
More vapor into the cylinder and less liquid fuel gives better gas mileage. The people who are talking about the heat needed to vaporize fuel did not think that the fuel injector is only the first part of the Pogue Carburetor. They need to use the entire carburetor in order for it to work correctly.
Look at the hydrogen converter carburetor. The government took the convert off that only converted what hydrogen was needed and then gave you the hydrogen carburetor and sell you the hydrogen that you have to buy and hall around with you. Pray to God you do not get into a wreck and get a hydrogen explosion. What is in the tank, they say, will take out a block.
Anyway, this is how it really works. Others are just trying to keep people from knowing. Look at the $250 billion in tax the federal government received from just the 18.9 cents per gallon tax. New York's gas tax on top of that is 75 cents. Do you think they are going to give up this revenue so you can drive cheaper?