I figure as long as it doesn't foul your oil too much or make it want to ignite.
Or cause problems when it burns off above your pistons.
I remember putting too much gas line antifreeze in my dirt bike and melted a hole through the top of the piston.
(It was a standard small bottle meant for a vehicle with a 15-25 gallon fuel tank. My dirt bike only had a 2-gallon tank.)
I’m really not understanding these slide pins. Do you have to remove the caliper to get to the ones that don’t have a bolt head? Do I need an Allen key or something for the fronts?And the rear which has a 10 mm bolt head I can’t get loose
I couldn't find my Allen keys so that'll have to wait.
I cleaned up the rotors and added antiseize. I don't think the rear wheels have been removed since the tires were put on in 2012 lol.
popped the wheels back on and drove around for about 14 miles. Doesn't like to shift into 4th, especially when getting up to highway speed, so I'd switch to manual-matic to help it out.
The last time it was parked in the garage it was getting a new radiator years ago.
Here you can see the angle the drivers wheel is at compared to the passenger side that is straight.
I'm assuming this wetness is gas but I can't see where it's coming from. Also, the CEL has yet to return.
Tomorrow I plan on washing and polishing the paint and headlights. Then at night I'll give her some highway driving.
I'm curious to see if there will be a difference in cold start smoke with the thicker oil.
When my Jeep is done occupying the big boy jack stands I'll start cleaning up and painting the rust.
I'm not paying anything, I've got product that's been sitting on a shelf for years and I'm bored.
The wetness doesn't smell like gas but it hasn't evaporated.
Besides if this things gonna get listed on craigslist I want the paint to shine lol