Quantcast

Easy-to-Use Ceramic Coating Restores Metal to Prolong Life of Collector Car Engines, Without Teardown or Replacement of Parts

December 16, 2008

SOUTHFIELD, Mich., Dec. 16 /PRNewswire/ — Classic Car Collectors and Car
Restoration Buffs are discovering a new way to restore and protect the engines
of their classic automobiles, without the expense of engine teardown and
without using replacement parts that can jeopardize the value of the car.
CerMet(TM), an inexpensive nanotechnology product that is poured into an
engine, manual transmission, or differential, provides the metal restoration
and protection benefit of a ceramic coating for under $200, and without any
downtime or disassembly.

CerMet protects all metal-to-metal friction zones, extending life of the
component significantly. It also slows down the oxidation process that occurs
when a vehicle sits idle in storage. Car enthusiasts can now get all of the
benefits of a typically very-costly ceramic coating at a fraction of the cost.

Microscopic ceramic particles in CerMet are carried to an engine’s
friction zones via the engine oil, where they bond to the metal surfaces to
restore the metal, providing fuel economy benefits and increasing performance
for approximately 60,000 miles of operation. The ceramic-metal layer also
serves as a thermal barrier, reducing heat buildup problems that are typical
in older cars. CerMet is guaranteed and does not harm any engine or manual
transmission.

CerMet is manufactured and distributed by CerMet Lab Company (Southfield,
Michigan
).

The performance and protection benefits of ceramic-coated powertrain and
brake components are well known to car buffs. But the cost of the custom parts
is high, and replacement parts are less desirable than original parts in terms
of value of the vehicle. Treating metal surfaces in an existing engine or
manual transmission is a cumbersome, labor-intensive and expensive job, since
it necessitates disassembly, reassembly and retuning.

Ed Albertson, a classic car and motorcycle collector in southeastern
Michigan, treats many of his engines with CerMet, old and new. The oldest is
his 1957 Chevy Bel Air convertible, equipped with a 283 V8 4BBL. “My Bel Air
and my 1967 Corvette Stingray are not driven regularly, and I see CerMet(TM)
as a very cost-effective investment in slowing down the oxidation process to
increase longevity,” Ed explained. “CerMet has made my three Harley bikes run
cooler, and my riding lawn mower quieter. I also treated my everyday vehicle,
a 2003 Escalade, and I’m getting about 12% better fuel economy. I even used
CerMet to revitalize the engine in my 14-year-old standby generator.”

Dean Rose, CEO of CerMet Lab, said: “The film formation created by CerMet
has a restorative effect and reduces surface friction significantly. We’ve
confirmed this with Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM) investigations,
micro-hardness measurements and by X-ray fluorescent analysis.” Visit
www.cermetlab.com.

SOURCE CerMet Lab Company


Source: newswire



comments powered by Disqus