dPollution International Inc.

dPollution International Inc.

May 26, 2011 09:06 ET

dPollution Device (RMGX) Tests on Army Tank Show Decreased Opacity, Increased Power and Improved Fuel Economy

The Testing Was Conducted by the Italian Army General Staff, According to the European Union's ELR Test Protocol.

NEW YORK, NEW YORK--(Marketwire - May 26, 2011) - dPollution International Inc. (PINK SHEETS:RMGX) today announced significant new results from emission tests on a German-made Leopard tank outfitted with the patented dPollution Device.

The testing was conducted by the Italian Army General Staff at CEPOLISPE in Montelibretti, near Rome, an Italian Army research center devoted to the testing, inspection and evaluation of military vehicles and equipment.

dPollution has identified national militaries around the world as prime sales targets for its fuel reconditioning technology. Military organizations are among the largest vehicle fleet owners, and they are highly motivated to improve fuel efficiency not only to cut costs but also to enhance operational logistics, extend vehicle drive range and increase the safety of their personnel.

Additionally, by improving emission opacity, which translates to a reduction in tailpipe smoke, the dPollution Device also enhances the ability of military vehicles to operate undetected. This further supports the mission-critical goals of soldier effectiveness and safety.

The Leopard research vehicle used in the testing of the dPollution Device was equipped with a Daimler Benz MTU MB 838 CA M-500 10-cylinder diesel engine. The test procedure followed the European Union's European Load Response (ELR) test protocol, which consists of a sequence of load steps at constant engine speeds. ELR is the vehicle emission test procedure used by NATO.

The research was carried out on the vehicle both before installation of the dPollution Device and after the device had been installed. The engine was not warmed up prior to commencement of the testing, and no adjustment to the engine was allowed during testing.

Data was captured in increments of 100 rpm, starting at 1,000 rpm and going to 2,200 rpm. The results obtained were as follows:

- Opacity decreased as much as 35.7%.

- Power (kw) increased as much as 2.16%

- Torque (nm) increased as much as 2.44%.

- Fuel consumption per hour (kg/h) decreased as much as 2.46%

The full report has been posted online at the dPollution website and can be found here.

"These impressive test results confirm that the dPollution Device has the potential to be a significant contributor to logistical efficiency and mission effectiveness and safety in the military," said dPollution President and Chief Executive Officer Rocco Di Fruscia. "We also view this testing program to be a valuable opportunity to demonstrate the capabilities of the dPollution Device in vehicles that operate in the most demanding conditions imaginable."

dPollution is currently moving ahead with planning for a second phase of testing on NATO battlefield vehicles in conjunction with Italian Army General Staff.

About dPollution International Inc.

dPollution (PINK SHEETS:RMGX) owns the exclusive manufacturing and distribution rights to a patented fuel-conditioning technology that reduces polluting emissions and increases mileage. dPollution's innovative products improve engine performance by causing fuel to combust more efficiently and completely. The technology works on all closed-combustion engines, including those used in cars, trucks, buses, trains and heavy equipment. For more information, dPollution.com.

Forward looking statements

This press release contains forward-looking information within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of the 1933 and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, and is subject to the safe harbor created by those sections. Risk factors listed from time to time in its news releases and its filings with the PinkSheet OTC Market Services may impact the Company's actual performance and future results. Actual outcomes and results could materially differ from what is expressed, implied, or forecasted in forward-looking statements.

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