A new study says flying gasoline without ethanol is safe to fly, but you should still check to see if you have an air quality test certificate.
The Aviationist reports that a company in France has been testing a gasoline without ethanol for several years.
But the company’s tests came back negative.
In a press release, the company explained that it has “experienced no adverse health effects in the field.”
The company also stated that its tests came with “a strict regulatory and technical standard that requires a minimum of 4.0 g/liter for the full system to be compliant with international standards.”
This means that you should be able to fly a standard 16-liter gasoline and still have it in the system without having to check for a breath test.
The tests were done at a test facility in Paris.
The company said that its testing took place in a location with “very low air pollution.”
We have to say that this is the best news we’ve heard in a while.
The test came as no surprise to aviation experts.
It’s not the first time that a gasolin air quality testing facility has failed to meet international air quality standards.
Last year, an aircraft maker in Brazil reportedly failed to follow regulations to properly test the fuel in its tanks.
And in February, an airline in South Korea failed to properly monitor air quality in its planes.
The US Air Force also tested gasolins in 2009.
The air quality monitoring unit, which monitored the level of sulfur dioxide, sulfuric acid, and nitrogen dioxide in the air, was able to detect the presence of ethylene oxide and chloroform.