We have summarized some common problems, hope to help you. If you still have questions, please contact us!
  • 01.

    How do I know my engine is healthy?

    Ensuring engine health requires regular maintenance and monitoring. Here are some indicators of engine health:
    ① Regular maintenance: Following the manufacturer's recommended maintenance schedule for changing oil, replacing filters, and performing other service tasks is essential to keeping your engine in good condition.
    ② Smooth operation: A healthy engine runs smoothly without any unusual noise, vibration or idling. Pay attention to the sound and feel of the engine during acceleration and idling.
    ③ Stable performance: A healthy engine provides stable performance, including smooth acceleration, sensitive throttle response, and stable fuel efficiency. Any sudden changes in performance may indicate a potential problem.
    ④ Normal exhaust: The exhaust from a healthy engine is mostly clear or slightly transparent. Excessive smoke, odor, or steam may indicate a problem with the engine.
    ⑤ Optimal Fluid Levels: Check your engine oil, coolant, transmission oil, and other important fluids regularly to ensure they are at proper levels and free from contamination.
    ⑥ No warning lights: A normal engine will not usually trigger warning lights on the dashboard. If the check engine light or other warning lights come on, the problem must be diagnosed and resolved immediately.
    ⑦ Efficient Cooling: The engine should maintain an optimal operating temperature and not overheat. Monitor the temperature gauge on the dashboard to ensure it remains within the normal range.
    ⑧ Sensitive starting: A healthy engine starts quickly without hesitation, over-revving, or making unusual noises during the ignition process.
    Regular inspection and maintenance, as well as close monitoring of engine performance and warning signs, are key to ensuring engine health and longevity. If you have any concerns about the condition of your engine, it is best to have it inspected by a qualified mechanic.
  • 02.

    What are signs of engine failure?

    Engine trouble can manifest itself in many ways, so it's important to be aware of any signs that there may be a problem. Here are some common signs of engine trouble:
    ① Check Engine Light: This warning light on your dashboard can indicate a range of problems, including engine issues. If this light comes on, your vehicle must be diagnosed immediately.
    ② Strange noises: Unusual noises from the engine, such as knocking, knocking, grinding, or whining, may indicate internal damage or component failure.
    ③ Excessive smoke: Excessive smoke coming out of the exhaust pipe, whether it is blue (indicating burning oil), white (indicating coolant or water entering the combustion chamber) or black (indicating too much fuel), it may indicate engine trouble.
    ④ Loss of power or performance: If your vehicle suddenly loses power, has difficulty accelerating, or has reduced fuel efficiency, it may indicate an engine problem, such as worn parts, a fuel system problem, or an engine misfire.
    ⑤ Fluid Leaks: Any visible leaks of oil, coolant, or other fluids in the engine area may indicate a problem that needs to be addressed.
    ⑥ Overheating: Continued engine overheating (the thermometer rises to the red zone or steam comes out from under the hood) may cause serious engine damage if not treated promptly.
    ⑦ Rough idle or vibration: If your engine idles rough or vibrates noticeably while running, it could be a sign of a problem with fuel delivery, ignition, or internal engine components.
    ⑧ Warning Lights: In addition to the check engine light, other warning lights related to oil pressure, coolant temperature, or other critical systems may also indicate engine problems.
    If you notice any of these signs, it is imperative that they are addressed immediately to prevent further engine damage. Ignoring the warning signs of engine trouble can lead to more serious problems and potentially costly repairs. If you are unsure of the cause of any symptom, it is best to have your vehicle inspected by a qualified mechanic.
  • 03.

    How long past oil change is okay?

    The acceptable interval between oil changes depends on a variety of factors, including the type of vehicle, driving conditions, and the type of motor oil used.
    Many modern vehicles come with oil life monitoring systems that calculate when an oil change is needed based on driving habits, engine operating conditions, and other factors. These systems can often provide a more accurate assessment of when an oil change is needed than traditional mileage-based intervals.
    However, it's generally recommended that you change your car's motor oil every 5,000 to 7,500 miles (8,000 to 12,000 km) or every six months to a year, whichever comes first. These guidelines apply to conventional motor oil; synthetic motor oil change intervals may be longer, sometimes up to 10,000 miles (16,000 km) or more.
    Finally, it's best to consult your vehicle's owner's manual for the manufacturer's specific recommendations for oil change intervals. Following these guidelines will help ensure optimal engine performance and longevity.
  • 04.

    What happens if you don't reset your oil?

    If you do not reset the oil life indicator after an oil change, it will continue to monitor the mileage and time since the last reset. This can result in inaccurate readings, which could cause you to change your oil more often than necessary, or conversely, put off changing your oil when it really needs to be changed.
    While not resetting the oil life indicator will not directly harm your vehicle, it may result in suboptimal maintenance. It is generally recommended to follow the manufacturer's oil change interval guidelines and reset the indicator after each oil change to ensure accurate monitoring of oil life and proper maintenance of your vehicle.
  • 05.

    Is it OK to reset oil life?

    Your vehicle's oil life indicator is usually reset after an oil change to clean out the system and begin monitoring mileage until the next oil change.
    For many modern vehicles equipped with an oil life monitoring system, this is part of routine maintenance. Just be sure to reset it after each oil change according to your vehicle's instructions, which can usually be found in your owner's manual or accessed through a series of steps via the dashboard controls.
    Resetting it too early without changing the oil can cause engine damage, so be sure to reset it after an actual oil change.
Skip to

Want to learn more?

Click “ CASE”, Obtain more about successful cases
Where to buy Become our distributor