Sorry, it was windex not windowlean, maybe its the same stuff with a different name in different countries.
one of those:
Ah weel, an Ammonia solution would fix that, burn it nicely.
BTW who asked how to hurt a person in a car without damaging the car anyway.
More important to me is why, what are you trying to achieve. I'm sure we can all come up with something better if you tell us why 8-)
The same 12 quarts of fully synthetic 0w40 mobile 1 was $75 or so.
I'm thinking at some point we'll be putting synthetic gas in our cars if prices keep going up.
The first thing you get is a list from state farm.
Then you get a list from the national highway safey administration.
The lists far from agree.
Then you get to an article explaining that everybody has their own way of making lists of most stolen cars, and how you can't really rely on them.
The do however agree that the cadillac escalade is by far way far the most stolen vehicle.
Bmw owners manual:
The laws of physics cannot be repealed even with Dynamic Stability Control.
I guess it's for those people who get into accidents in the snow in awd cars and say "but it was in awd."
my parents Espace starter engine died today...
They already got a used "new" one... i'll have the fun to crawl in and swap it at the weekend...
the new cannonbowler records car is a BMW:
I don't speak german. Perhaps that's why.
s.b. sells several cargo boxes with all parts of that Q7 inside. the engine is missing, and the body of the car is slightly damaged. all the rest is in place.
So if you have a Q7 that s.b. died inside while a carfire, you might get it refurbished with that bid.
It seems after all these years nobody's got the right answer.
So what do all the motorheads here think about engine break in.
Push it hard to maximize the rough edges of the cylinder walls or be nice to it?
I think that if your goal is long engine life, you should probably be nice to the engine for the first couple of thousand miles.
If you know that you're not going to have the vehicle longer term, go beat the piss out of it.
Sounds silly, but makes sense.
In the UK we call it "running in" but its the same principle. As RD says parts have much finer tolerances now such that one of the reasons for running in is gone (that of seating the piston rings etc).
Wether or not one still needs to do running in is debateable some would argue that the piston rings still need to become closely aquainted with any imperfections in the bores etc etc
Either way there is one general misconception to running in in at least in the UK. Many people believ the correct thing to do is to not rev the engine above , say 3000 rpm, this is not necesarily correct. The secret is to not labour the engine. Labouring the engine causes a glaze to be deposited on the bore. The piston rings can then "stick" to this glaze and may break as a result. Obviously revving an engine to the limiter is a bad idea as well since the limiter works by introducing a missfire which in turn promotes glazing of the bore etc etc etc.
A lot of the stuff on the web is about motorcycles, I wonder why the car guys don't chime in as much.
1) Runs Mobil1 synthetic oil....
2) Uses a different spark curve and throttle control program during the first 3,000 miles.