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A STUDY of the published literature on I.C. engine lubrication during the last ten years leads one to the conclusion that we are in a state of crisis, with no final solution for many of the problems involved. One reason for this may be due to over specialisation. The automobile engineer, for...
DURING a period when business comes easily, and at any price, the advantages to be derived from efficient lubrication may not always be properly appreciated, But we live in a changing world the seller's market is passing as competition grows. If, as we are told, it is essential to retain our...
In Canada and parts of the Middle West, temperatures well below 0F. are not uncommon in winter. In such cases, S.A.E. 10 W. Motor Oils are regularly used and these may even be diluted with up to 15 kerosene to overcome starting difficulties. Dilution is not a very good practice and the use of...
The effects of sulphur in diesel fuel oil have been referred to in our columns several times recently. Many operators of large and small automobile and industrial oil engines have experienced a high degree of engine fouling due to the use of these fuels containing a high proportion of sulphur....
The frequent use of copperlead and cadmium alloy bearings for heavy duty diesel engine use has brought about a number of problems and a lot of troubles that occur with these bearings are frequently blamed on to the lubricating oil. The difficulty of differentiating between failures caused by...
MOST of the heat generated in cutting is caused by the chips breaking away from the stock and it is therefore necessary to maintain the cutting coolant at a constant temperature. Reduced coolant temperature will also prolong tool life. In addition, if temperatures are excessive, oil will be lost...
A series of articles explaining in simple language the fundamentals of Lubrication
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