A group of scientists says the invention of petrol was invented by the British chemist, who died in 1900.

google-news: A group to which the British scientist, named John Woodward, was a close associate has released a new version of his famous gas-powered engine engine and a new theory about the invention, based on data from an examination of documents from his time.

The theory, which has been supported by new data and the fossil record, is based on the theory that the inventor of petrol, the chemist Johann K. Woodward, actually had the idea of using petrol to fuel his own engine in 1900 and had no interest in producing petrol himself.

Woodward’s idea was to use a mixture of petrol and water to create an alkali metal to neutralise the water in the air that would be needed to start a petrol engine.

He claimed the process was much faster and cheaper than producing gasoline by burning coal.

In the first half of the 20th century, petrol was considered by many to be one of the world’s most expensive and most complex products, and the petroleum industry was often described as “a big joke”.

But Woodward’s theory, if proved correct, would be a milestone in the history of petrol.

The group, which describes itself as a “progressive, nonpartisan, open-access, non-profit scientific inquiry”, released the latest version of the theory today.

It has been used in studies in several fields, including biochemistry, biology and medicine.

“In this new research, we have taken the original document of K.W. Woodward as well as other documents to the present day to establish the scientific basis of the new theory,” said the group’s chief scientific officer, Ian Brown.

“This paper is an open-ended experiment to see if we can establish the validity of the hypothesis, to see what new information we can glean from the documents and to investigate further.”

The team behind the new paper, called the Carbon Dating Project, has been examining the historical documents to see whether the theory can be tested.

They also have a theory about why the invention occurred in the first place.

“The original Woodward document was a collection of old drawings from a series of early photographs of petrol engines,” said Brown.

In fact, it was an earlier document, made from wood-pulp, that was used as a prototype of the petrol engine that was later found to be the ancestor of the modern petrol engine, and that has been the basis of many subsequent discoveries about petrol engines.

Woodward had a particular interest in the chemistry of petrol in the early 1900s, and a few years later he was commissioned to create a chemical analysis of the material in order to create the first petrol.

But it is the fossil evidence that is now providing the key to the story.

The fossil record indicates that the earliest known traces of petrol have been found in the fossil beds of a riverbed in South Africa, where a series to which Woodward belonged had been washed away by the river.

Woodward was one of several people who came together in the 1920s to build a reservoir, which eventually formed a lake in the River Taf in Johannesburg.

The reservoir had a capacity of 12,000 barrels per day and was connected to a diesel generator.

In 1933, Woodward was awarded a patent on the process, which he later patented for the company that owned the reservoir.

Woodward died in 1901, aged 49, and his works were discovered in 1903.

He was one, and one of his papers is now housed in the British Library in London.

His discovery, however, was not a new one.

The British Museum, which is part of the British Geological Survey, has an entire collection of papers that date from the 18th century that includes the fossil fuel he had been working on.

He had written about the discovery in 1884, which was described as one of those “slams and hammers” of discovery.

He then had his work taken apart and his work reassembled and published in the scientific journal Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society.

“He was the most significant of the early petrol chemists who worked with petrol,” said Dr Mark Rylance, a senior lecturer in chemical and biomolecular biology at the University of Cambridge.

“It’s a very special discovery, a very rare discovery in terms of his importance to the history and the evolution of petrol.”

He said the fossil records show that there were many people who had the desire to create petrol at the time of his discovery.

“That is an area that I think we are only beginning to understand,” he said.

“We know that there was a tremendous interest in this idea, but it was just the discovery of Woodward’s fossil that really gave us the impetus to get our hands on this.”

Brown said the discovery was “very exciting”.

“It is one of Woodwards most significant works,” he added.

“You get a chance to see the original fossilised on paper.

The work is fascinating and I think this will open