Saturday, 31 May 2014

You Can't Convert Back To Regular Oil After Using Synthetic Oil?

The most conman signage we see across garages is "You can't convert back to regular oil after using synthetic oil "


- You can change back to regular oil as long as it meets the regulations of your car manual. 

Thursday, 29 May 2014

Is it bad for my engine to switch between synthetic and conventional motor oil?


- Today's synthetics are totally compatible with conventional oil, and other leading synthetics. 

- Switch back and forth all you want. 

- Some who live where temperatures plummet well below zero use synthetic in the winter for its protection during cold starts and extreme temperatures and then switch to lower-priced conventional oil for warmer weather.

Wednesday, 21 May 2014

Synthetic Oil Is Always Better.

Synthetic Oil Is Always Better.

 "Synthetic oil is always better."


- Synthetic Oil and Regular Oil Perform Equally well.

- Synthetic oil is no better than natural oil for vehicles driven slowly in towns and cities, and at highway speeds, in a climate with moderate weather.

- It benefits only high-performance racing engines or vehicles that driven in very cold weather, below 0 degrees F. (-18 C.) for extended periods.

This video is powered by Automotix.

Wednesday, 14 May 2014

My Tire Is Covered By My Vehicle Manufacturer's Warranty - Including Punctures And Cuts

Some say,"My tire is covered by my vehicle manufacturer's warranty, including punctures and cuts."


- Tire manufacturers warranties cover workmanship and materials on the tires.
- Your vehicle's coverage does not include tires. The tire manufacturers' warranties do not cover use-related damages such as cuts, nail holes or impacts.
- However, some individual tire dealers do sell road hazard warranties at the time of a new replacement tire purchase, which can cover these types of problems.

Friday, 9 May 2014

Special Repair Methods Aren't Needed For Steel-Belted Radials

A common misconception - "Special repair methods aren't needed for steel-belted radials."


- The proper method for repairing steel-belted radials requires that the tire be removed from the wheel.
- The hole be filled with a plug-type repair inserted from the outside of the tire; and a patch be placed over the hole from the inside of the tire.
- Be aware of the repair method used: If the tire isn't removed from the wheel and a patch placed on the inside, it is an improper repair.