In high pressure hydrogen injection hot surface ignition engines under nearly all engine operating conditions combustion pressure vibration is generated just after ignition. As a result of many experimental investigations the true nature for the cause of this interesting phenomenon was found and are listed: (1) This phenomenon probably originates from the extremely high local rate of burning of the hydrogen-air mixture. (2) Accompaning the stronger combustion pressure vibration was an increase in engine vibration and noise with increase in NOx emission and higher piston temperature. (3) Longer ignition delay resulted in a steeper pressure-time diagram which resalted in a stronger combustion pressure vibration. (4) The phenomenon had negligible effect on engine performance. (5) The phenomenon can be prevented by premixing a ceratain quantity of hydrogen gas into the intake air stream. The result was a shortened ignition delay.