Converting your fleet to propane can help you start saving green and driving green. ICOM leads the industry with over 600 EPA certified vehicle conversion platforms. When looking to implement cost cutting measures and meet federal and state emissions standards, the choice is clear – go with the proven leader in propane vehicle conversion systems.
Our most popular ICOM JTG II Liquid Injection Bi-Fuel Propane System is EPA certified for many 2009 to 2016 Ford, Lincoln and Mercury vehicles equipped with the *2.0L, *3.7L, *4.6L, *5.4L, *6.2L and *6.8L engines, as well as many 2010 to 2016 Chevrolet and GMC vehicles equipped with the *4.8L, *5.3L and select *6.0L engines.
The patented ICOM JTG II Liquid Propane System is innovative and offers these advantages:
- Nationwide Installation and Service
- Equal power, torque and drivability of gasoline
- Cold climate reliability
- Reduces greenhouse gas emissions by up to 20%
- Dramatically reduced emissions
- Virtually no particulates
- Fuel range extended with the use of bi-fuel
- Extended service intervals
How Propane Powers Your Vehicle
Motor Fuel Propane, otherwise known as Liquefied Petroleum Gas (LPG), is produced as part of natural gas processing and crude oil refining. Propane holds approximately 86 percent of the energy of gasoline and so requires more storage volume to drive a range equivalent to gasoline, but it is price-competitive on a cents-per-mile-driven basis, which is why it is attractive to consider as a gasoline alternative for Farm Vehicles, Fleet Vehicles and Business Vehicles.
Propane vehicles work much like gasoline-powered vehicles with spark-ignited engines. Propane is stored as a liquid in a relatively low-pressure tank (about 150 pounds per square inch). In vapor injected systems, liquid propane travels along a fuel line into the engine compartment. The supply of propane to the engine is controlled by a regulator or vaporizer, which converts the liquid propane to a vapor. The vapor is fed to a mixer located near the intake manifold, where it is metered and mixed with filtered air before being drawn into the combustion chamber where it is burned to produce power, just like gasoline.
* Engine code must be verified by ICOM to insure EPA compliance